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Volume XVI-Ne. 290.
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
We have let wile fir the coining seasons an
Immense Stock of
M our own manufacture, which comprises the
cutest and Most
STYLISH DES1M S.
Come and sce our
which is larger and composed el the host styles
.e Im; feiinil In the city.
D. 6. Metier & Sen,
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
MONDAY, APRIL 5.
Having just rclurncil Ireiu the New Yerk
.Voelen Market, 1 am new prepared te exldbit
ncef the Best Selected Stocks uf
Spin iiml Sin Me,
-cr brought te this city. Nene but the very
all the Leading Styles. Pi Ices us low as the
ou est, and all geed warranted us represent
,at H. GERHATtrS,
Ne. 51 North Queen Street.
THE ARTIST TAILOR.
Cle-,in-; out our stock et Might Weights al
vostte make room for
Fall and Winter Stock.
A Large Mneef
SERGES AND REPS,
HANNOCKIIURNS AND CELTICS,
AND BATISTE SUITINGS.
SEERSUCKERS. VALENCIAS, 1'AIIOI.C
AN1 MOIIAli: COATINGS.
A Splendid A-eitineiiI or Willerd's Padded
Ducks iu riainaiid Fancy sljles. A Full J.iuc
All the latest novelties. An examination of
our stock i respccttnlly seliclteil.
T. K. SMALING,
121 NORTH QUEEN STREET.
CHINA AND GLASSWARE.
fUINA, ULASS ANI OUKUNSWAliK.
White and Decorated Stene China. Tea, Din
ner and Chamber Sets, Wiiile, Geld Bund and
Fancy French China Tea and Dinner Sets,
Glasa i Sets, Tumblers, Goblets, rruit Bowls,
Fruit Jars! Jelly Cups!!
AT THE LOWEST PKICES, AT
HIGH & MARTINS,
Ne. 15 EAST KING STREET.
HOLKSALK AND RETAIL.
Ne. 227 NORTH PRINCE STREET.
DR. S. B. FOKEMAS,
(PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON),
Removed from Ne. 18 Seuth Prince street te
Ne. 211 West King street, Lancaster, Pa.
BARGAINS IN CALICOES
NEW YORK STORE.
5,000 YDS. NEW DAI CALICOES AT 5 GTS. A YAED.
.1 ust opened mi elegant assortment of choice styles In Calicoes, Cretonnes, anil Chintzes.
Standard Makes or Bleached find Unbleached Muslins from 10 te 20 per cent- below .June
prices. INDIA MX ENS. V1CTOKIA I.AWNS, WHITE PIQUES AND CAMIIK1CS AT BOT
Watt, Shand & Company,
S AND 1 0 EAST KING STREET.
CLOSING OUT OF SPMNC Al SUMMER STOCK.
In order te close out our stock of Spring and Summer Goods te make room for a
heavy Fall Trade, vc arc offering great iiiducements in Men's, Youths' ami Children's
In our Custom Department wc have a large let of Piece Goods, which must he
closed out. before September 1, regardless of profit.
In our Ready-made Department we have au unusually fine stock of Summer
Clothing, all of which can be purchased at very lowest bottom figures.
Gentlemen, our facilities are net equaled in the city. It will cost you nothing
te examine our .stock.
MYERS & RATHFON,
Ne. V2 KAST KING STREET,
WATCHES, .JEWELRY, Jte.
EDW. J. ZAHM,
ZAHITS CORNER, LANCASTER, PA.
Our largely Increased business makes it necessary for us te enlarge our store room. Te
make room ter the alterations we contemplate, we will close out as much of our stock us pos
sible, between this date and the 10th or AUGUST, at
GItBATLY REDUCED PRICES. .
This eiler applies te any article In our extensive stock EXCEPT SPECTACLES, mid wll
.Uleiil all he desire goods in our line a rare opportunity te buy from first-class stock nt un-u-jii.'dly
T0MC AM ALTERATIVE!
The Celebrated Prescription of W. CHAMPION BROWNING. M. 1.
FOR GENERAL DEBILITY AND PURIF1INU THE BLOOD.
IVrleetlv Purities the Bleed, Enriches the Uloed, Reddens the Bleed, makes New Bleed,
Wondcrfully'lmprevcs the Appetite, and Changes the Constitution Suffering from General
Hebilitv into one of Vigorous Health. The best proof of its wonderful efficacy is te be obtained
by a trial, and that simple trial strongly establishes it reputation with iall.
rrlt is most cicntilically and elegantly compounded by its author and sole proprietor,
W. CHAMPION BROWNING, M. D.,
117 AROH STREET, PHTTi ADELPHIA, PA.
V ivular graduate orJelTersen Medical
Skillful Phaumiclst. Price, SOc and 1.00.
Dealers in Medicine.
S. CLAY MILLER
RESPECTFULLY calls the attention of his Mends as well as
the public in general te his Superior Stock of Old Whiskies;
Gibsen's, Dougherty's, Gughenheimer, Hannissville, Overhelt
and Gaft's Pure Rye, from four te eight years old, which he has
recently bought from first hands for Cash, and will sell from the
original package at reasonable prices, at
Ne. 33 Peen Square.
HOOKS AND STATIONERY.
New, Plain ami Fancy
Alse, Velvet and Eastlake
PICTURE FRAMES AND EASELS.
I M. FLYNN'S
BOttV AXD STATIONERY STORE,
Ne. 43 WEST KING STKEET.
15 and 17 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
have In block a large assortment or
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 REWARD CARDS.
SUNDAY SCHOOL REQUISITES of all kinds
CAPE MAY, N. J.
OPEN FOR THE SEASON.
II. J. & G. It, CRUMP, ) Of the Colonnade Hetel,
College, of Philadelphia, HthoreughChcinistund
Fer sale by the Proprietor anil all Ilruggistsand
TOIi MKEN COLLARS
-fjum fancy stockings
OK NEW STVLK
LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS, GO TO
E. J. ERISMANS,
SO NOBTn QUEEN STKEET.
ROBES, BLANKETS, JtC.
OIGN OF THE BUFFALO HEAD.
v ...... ....... .... t.Arl tttn l..t,0ai H.nm .m
Cheapest Assortment of Lined ana Unllned
BUFFALO KOBES In the city. Alse LAP
AND HOUSE BLANKETS of every descrip
tion. A full line of
Trunks and Satchels,
Harness, Whips, Cellars, &c.
43-KepaIring neatly and promptly denc.-ea
. A. MILEY,
108 North Queen St., Lancaster.
T?UTEBN DOLLABS BUYS A
With Enameled Water Tank, at
Ne. 40 East Kins Street, Lancaster, Pa.
LANCASTER, PA SATURDAY, AUGUST 14, 1880.
SATUBDAY EVENINa, AUO. 14, 1880.
AN ELOQUENT SPEECH.
GEN. CUALMEKS AX TONKKRS.
What a Confederate General Tbinfcs or Ills
Fermer Enemy as a Candidate
for the Presidency.
" With the exception of slavery, Han
cock was for a restoration of the Union
as it was. Garfield was for a destruction
of the conquered states and a reconstruc
tion of them for the benefit of the Repub
lican party, which would have placed in
telligence and virtue under the heels of
ignorance and vice. Hancock was ready
te receive all men as equals who obey the
law and the constitution and extend te
them all the blessings of civil liberty. Gar
iicld would treat us as inferiors, as enemies
of the government and as if we were in the
Union only en probation. Hancock ex
tends the right hand of fellowship te the
men of the Seuth as well as the men of the
" Mere than all, Hancock represents a
party which knows no sectional lines.
Garfield represents a party born of section
al agitation, nurtured in sectional hate,
and which te-day provokes a solid Demo
cratic Seuth in the hepe that it may or
ganize a solid Republican North. They
tell you the government is in danger from
a solid Seuth and that a strong government
is necessary te suppress Southern violence.
I tell, you, my fellow-citizens that a strong
government means a weak people, and a
weak people, willing te submit te strong
government, means the end of the repub
lic and the beginning of despotism. If the
Seuth were solid for any evil purpose it
might be well te listen te such clamor, but
it is net. She is solid in her pray
ers for peace and prosperity. She
is solid for honesty, economy and
geed government. She is solid for the
old flag and a gallant Union soldier who
bore it in triumph en the field. She is
solid against bribery, corruption, whiskey
rings and fraudulent contracts. In short
she is solid for the Democracy and against
the Republican party. But I came here te
ask you what it is you fear from the Seuth
and why is it you refuse te trust the Demo
cratic party en account of its Southern
members. Yeu did net fear the Seuth
when in arms. Yeu cannot fear any hos
tile invasion from her new when she has
surrendered her guns. Yeu cannot fear
a restoration of slavery nor any claim of
payment for slaves, for these things are
expressly prohibited injthe amcncmciits te
the Constitution of the United States,
which have liecn ratified by all of our
States. The cry that we will bankrupt
the Government with Southern war claims
is equally absurd. Nene can be paid, un
der the law, except the claims of loyal
men, and the idea that the Confederate
brigadiers should bankrupt the Govern
ment and impoverish themselves with tax
ation te pay war claims te Southern Union
men, who they hated as much as the cop
perheads were hated by the Union men of
the North, is tee ridiculous te need refuta
tion. I cannot believe that such a sham
can impose en the thinking, calculating,
business men of the North.
"But it is said if the Democracy return
te power the Southern men will assume
control as leaders. Three times since the
war the Southern men have had control of
the Heuse of Representatives, and each
time they have elected a Northern man
speaker, a Northern man sergcant-at-arms,
and a Union soldier of Kentucky
clerk, and have taken only the doorkeep
er's place for themselves. Four tira".they
have supported Northern men for pit lident
or vice president, two of them Union gen
erals, and one the father of abolitionism,
and have asked nothing for themselves ex
cept that you de net elect meu who will
oppress them. Yeu remember that this
argument of a solid Seuth was pressed in
all its vigor in the canvass of 187G. The
pcople of the North were told then that all
the people of the Seuth wanted was te get
into power and then the cenfederate flag
would be drawn from its hiding place and
the Union destroyed. And what, I ask was
the result ? The most bitter and vindic
tive Ku-Klux who was ever painted
by the imagination of a radical stump
shrickcr te alarm the women and
children and inflame the men of the
North could net have devised nor asked a
better opportunity te destroy the Union
than was afforded te him by the Republi
can party in 1876-7. They had scnttroeps
into Southern States in violation of law
and Constitution in 187G te carry the elec
tion. "When they failed in this they sent
visiting statesmen te aid the infamous re
turning beards in making out false returns,
with an army ready te sustain them in any
villany they might find it necessary te per
petrate. They next announced that the
Vice President of the United States was
alone authorized te count the electoral
vote, and that these false and fraudulent
returns should be counted. They assem
bled troops in the State Houses of Louis Leuis
ianna and Seuth Carolina te held fetts,
and they, began te asscmble troops in
Washington City te intimidate Congress
into submission te this arbitrary count.
And then it was, fearing lest the lion lien
hearted here who steed between Texas and
persecution might be a stumbling-block in
their way, they prepared te send Hancock
te the Pacific coast. In that supreme
hour the Confederate brigadier, the red
handed rebel of the Seuth, could have
plunged the divided North into a war in
which the solid Seuth might have wrecked
any vengeance she sought. Ne honest
man can remember that time and ever say
again that this government has anything
te fear from the malice of Southern men.
The Republicans sometimes say we aban
doned the fraud issue by failing te renomi renemi
nate the man who was defrauded. Wc
answer that they confessed the fraud issue
when but one single man in their conven
tion was found te vote for the rouomina reuomina rouemina
tiou of him who stelo the presidency. But
te return te my question. When I and
ethers sought te escape from the Union
you brought us back. What, I ask, did
you want with us if we arc dangerous te
the peace of the Union?
" In the beginning it was said that the
war was waged te save the Union, aud the
Republican party by solemn resolution in
Congress bitterly denied any intention te
interfere with slavery in the states. But
when war was ever the Republicans cried
out that all the results of the war would
be lest unless slavery was abolished, and
hence the thirteenth amendment was
adopted. The slaves were emancipated,
and no Southern man is feel enough te
want them back in slavery after they hare
been free for a generation, for if there was
no ether reason it would take four white
men standing guard day and night te keep
one slave from running away. Laughter
and applause. When emancipation bad
been accomplished the Kepubucans said,
all the results of the war would be lest
unless the Seuth was deprived of repre
sentation for her negrees, hence the four
teenth amendment was adopted. Califor
nia is permitted te enumerate Chinamen
te swell her representation, and yet may
exclude them from voting ; Rhede Island
excludes foreigners from voting unless
they have property, and ilassachusctts
excludes uneducated meu from voting,
and yet both are enumerated te swell the
representation of these states. Neverthe
less this amendment said te the Seuth
you shall permit your negrees, whether
ignorant or property holders or net, te
vote or they shall net be enumerated, well
knowing that this would reduce Southern
representation. When this was accom
plished the brilliant idea struck the Re
publicans, suggested no doubt by the
carpet-baggers, that if the negre was
enfranchised thcycouldcontroIalltheSouth thcyceuldcontroIalltheSouth thcycouldcentroIalltheSouth
ern states by negre votes, and then they
raised the cry that all the results of the
war would be lest unless the negrees were
made voters, and hence the fifteenth
amendment was adopted. And new the
patiiets who thought they were fighting
te save the Union are astonished te learn
from the Republican platform that the
war was waged entirely by the Republi
cans against the Democratic party, and it
seems it was waged, net te save the Union,
but te save the'Republican party, and the
country is even told that all the results of
the war will be lest unless Garfield is
elected president and the offices saved for
"Eloquence, poetry snd romance have
been exhausted te excite the public mind
en this subject. 'The Foel's Errand,' the
most successful caricature of the Seuth
since 'Uncle Tem's Cabin,' and Carl
Schurz's speech are the leading campaign
documents of the Republican party. The
ene takes the bold ground that the Union
was dissolved, that the Southern States
were conquered territories and should have
been held as conquered provinces, and is a
wail ever what might have been had this
policy been pursued. Carl Schurz's
speech is the howl of the office-holder, for
continuance in place, combined with an
insidious appeal te the fear of change.
They include the sum total of radical ora
tions. Keep alive the hates of the war
with the cry of rebel, alarm the North with
the cry of solid Seuth, alarm wealth with
the fear of fluctuation iu it bends, alarm
the country with the fear of change and
the priestcraft cry of solemn mysteries in
office which none but the initiated can
understand with the constant beating of
these Chincse gongs they hope te divert
the public gaze from the fearful conniption
of Grant'sadministratien, from the larceny
of the Presidency for Hayes and the offi
cial reward of the thieves who stele it,
from the disgraceful conviction of Gar
field by a committee of his own party, from
the ignominious dismissal of Arthur by a
Republican administration and from the
swarming horde of Government officials.
"But again I ask you, 'Why is it you
distrust the Seuth ?'
"It has been said that Southern men
hate the old flag and despise the soldiers
of the Union army. This is net true.
When the old flag Mas used te cover with
its protecting folds the headquarters of
reconstruction satraps who denied te the
Seuth all the blessings of civil liberty, aud
when the uniform of the United States
army was used te cover the pliant tools of
radical politicians, we believed they were
prostituted te base and hateful purposes ;
but when ene came wearing that same
uniform who was as generous in peace as
he had been brave iu war, who refused te
excrcise unlimited power ever us and pro
claimed the civil above the military in
time of peace, then once mere we could
leek with respect upon the uniform which
covered the manly figure and the gallant
heart of Hancock.
''He lifted from between us and the old
flag the black banner of radicalism, which
had obstructed our gaze and embittered
our feelings, and once mere we could greet
with welcome the stars and stripes of the
American Union. We honored him then,
wc honor him new, and the honest heart
of an honest pcople will honor him for it
forever. I said a year age the Confederate
felt neither jealousy nor hate for the Union
soldier, and I prophesied then that if the
Democracy would only nominate Hancock
for president wc would send up a Confed Cenfed Cenfed
eraeo shout that would echo from the Po
tomac te the Rie Grande, and as it came
booming across the Ohie would awake a
responsive chord in the hearts of the Union
soldiers of the North. I claim that my
prophecy has been fulfilled. We feel no
bate for the Union soldier, and wc
believe that but for the politicians
the soldiers would long since have
restored pcace and geed will. Wc arc
proud of the fact that our candidate is a
soldier of the line who steed where the
missiles of death came thickest, where
manly blows were given and received, and
that he is net like Garfield, a butterfly of
the stall, with glittering uniform and
loud-sounding titles wen by favor and net
by service. And wc hope that the boys iu
blue remember with respect at least the
the war-worn veterans in gray ; that the
same chivalric feeling remains which made
'the R' and 'the Yauk' en the picket line
sometimes establish an informal truce,
drink water from the same spring, barter
coffce and tobacco, aud give each ether
timely notice before the deadly work of
war was renewed. And I repeat here what
I once said te a Confederate audience.
When the bitterness of hate shall have
passed away and some blind old bard shall
sing the praises of American heroes, while
eager children listen te their deeds of
valor, the story "of Graut and of Lee, of
Hancock and Stonewall Jacksen, will
cmiallv excite feelings of lefty emulation.
When Mr. Conkling nominated General
Grant at Chicago he said if any ask me
whence comes our candidate I answer from
Appomattox. If any shall ask me whence
comes our candidate I answer that he comes
from the heights of Gettysburg, where
he met and drove back the Confederate
army and upheld the flag of the Union.
That he comes next lrem Louisiana,
where he met and drove back a swarming
horde of carpet-bag thieves plundering a
prostrate State and upheld the Constitu
tion of the Union, and that he comes last
from the hearts of his countrymen bearing
aloft his own declaration of independence :
'The great principles of American liberty
are still the inheritance el this people and
ever should be.' "
The False Teeth Business.
At the meeting of the American Dental
Convention en Wednesday last, Dr. Pat
rick, president of the Southern Dental
Association, made a speech en the subject
of the business of dentistry, its growth
and importance, which cannot fail te have
a depressing effect upon theso who specu
late en the infirmities of peer human
nature. There arc, he said, 12,000 dentists
in the United States that is te say, ene te
every 3,000 men, women and children in
the country and these dentists must make
a liviug by drawing, inspecting, repairing
and supplementing our defective teeth.
They annually pack, into our unsound
teeth net less than half a ten of pure geld,
worth $500,000, besides feurtimesas much
cheaper material silver and platinum
worth $100,000 mere. Cenceive the
American people going around with two
tens and a-half of metal in their mouths !
It was also a fact, said Dr. Patrick, that
three million false teeth were made and
planted in our mouths every year. Think
of it! The present population of the
country between the ages when the second
teeth have grown- and that when teeth
cease te be au object is less than 24,000,000,
requiring, iu a full dentition, which scarce
ly any have, 768,000,000 teeth. Allow
ing an average of 29 teeth te the head, we
have 4SO,000,000 teeth. The average dura
tion of a false teeth may be put at ten years,
se that there must be new in this country
net less than 30,000,000 false teeth
one in every sixteen. This is inde
pendent of the patched and repaired
teeth, and the numerous "snags"
which are net worth looking after. The
worst of it is that Dr. Patrick thinks our
teeth tend te grew werse instead of better.
The rule of the " survival of the fittest"
does net work in this case. The perfect
set of (false) tceth in this generation does
net become the perfect set of natural teeth
in the next. On the contrary, Dr. Patrick
has no hesitation in saying "that the
next generation will witness a greater ab
normality in dental development than we
have yet seen. It is for this simple reason
that there is a greater tendency te nervous
and cerebral diseases resulting from fast
living and injudicious feed. The doctor
advises the dentists te rise te a higher
plane te meet the coming disease
About a year age, a Christian lady con
nected with ene of the Episcopal parishes
in the City of Cambridge, Mass., convinced
of the poverty and sterility of the library
maintained by the a'cragc Sunday-school,
took council with several of her friends for
a remedy. The result was the formation
of a "Church Library Association," the
object of which was te be a censorship
purely voluntary and without ether than
moral authority, of course of the books
supplied te the. libraries of the various
Sunday schools with which they were con
nected. A similar organization of Unitar
ian ladies in Bosten was taken as a model
in a general way, with modifications of
detail adapted te the particular case.
About thirty persons, ladies and gentle
men, were found who were willing te em
bark in the somewhat arduous undertak
ing, and assume the labor and responsibility
Their first task was a systematic read
ing of al! the books in all the libraries in
question. This was laid out en a compre
hensive plan of a division of labor designed
te secure the largest possible variety of
judgment. The commission as a whole
was broken up into a number of reading
committees, consisting of no less than
twelve members each, and each book was
placed in the hands of one of these com
mittees, and read iu turn by its several
members, it being required that it be ap
proved by a majority of the committee be
fore being further considered. On re
ceiving such approval the book was next
taken up in a general meeting of the com
mittee, and finally in a stated meeting of
the entire association, a three-fourths vote
of all the members present at which was
made necessary te ,a book's being placed
en the approved list. In this careful and
systematic way the contents of five repre
sentative Sunday-school libraries were
gene ever, book by book, until the whele
mass had been examined and the associa
tion had made up an intelligent opinion
upon every individual volume Of
course it did net fellow that every single
book was read by cveiy sing'.e mem
ber. Seme books were thoroughly
known and readily approved by common
consent, but all have been as geed as sub
jected te a searching and critical examina
tion. Of course, also, in the ease of se
many and se varying tastes, many books
which would easily have passed a less
sevcic test were thrown out, aud among
these doubtless net a few that most per
sons might account as deserving; but it
was deemed better te make up a select list
upon which a great diversity of opinions
could agree than a mere copious ene from
which some should dissent.
The association has new printed its list
Ne. 1, which represents a year's hard
labor, and what labor could be harder
than the reading of seme hundreds of
Sunday-school books with honest thor
oughness and care? It contains the titles,
occasionally annotated, of some three hun
dred books of which this association is
ready te say, " AVc have read these books,
and wc arc prepared te recommend thorn
for Snnday-schoel libraries of the church
te which we belong." That is a great
tiling te be done, and te have done it is te
have performed net only a useful service
for a large body of Christian people, but
te have set an example which might well
be followed in ether quarters.
Following are the names of a few books
which we are glad te find rcccemmcndcd
for the Sunday school : The " Bessie
Beeks" of Jeanna II. Matthews, the
" Bedley Beeks " by Herace E. Scuddcr,
the " Francenia Stories " and " Rolle
Beeks" of the late Jacob Abbett, many
of Miss Yonge's tales, the noble biography
et Gen. Bartlctt, Mr. Hale's fine story "In
His Name'" Mrs. D. P. Sauford's pretty
volumes " A Houseful of Children and the
Rest, " Mis. Dedge's " Hans Brinker,"
several et the late Mrs. Prentiss's stories,
various books of travel and biography, F.
AV. Robertsen's " Life and Letters, " the
Tem Brown books, Mr. Higgensen's
" Yeung Felks' History H" the United
ED UCA TIONAL.
I PENNSYLVANIA MUSEUM AND SCHOOL
of Industrial Art. The bchoel your of 1880
81 will begin Monday. Sept, 1.1. Instructions
for young men and women in Industrial Draw
inn, l'dintimi and Mwleling as applied te the
arts. Send ler circulars te THE hECKETAKY,
15 S. Seventh struct, Philadelphia.
rpilK ACAUEMV CONNECTED WITH
X Ki-.inkiln and Marshall College otters su
pel ler advantages te young men and boys who
desire either toprcpnre forcellego or te obtain
a thorough ucuucuiic education. Students re
ceived :t i any time during the school year
Send for circulars. Address
REV. JAMES CUAWFOKI),
ct 1 1 -1 v-1 Lan caster. Pa.
LLENTOWN FEMALE COLLEGE.
Under uusnlces et Reformed church. De-
blgned for the literary and religious education
et Ladies. Best facilities for Music, Drawing.
Painting and Modern Languages. Location
healthful. Terms moderate. Thirteenth year
will begin SEPTEMBERS.
Fer Catulegue address
Key. w. . iioffeki, a. m..
jyIT-1'itd 1'nwldcnt, Allcntewn, Pa.
THE YATES INSTITUTE,
LANCASTER, PA. (Esdewbd.)
A Church Scheel for Beys. Prepares for
higher Colleges and Universities.
REV. JOHN G. MULHOLLANI),
M. A. T. C. ., Principal.
A few boarders can be received who will
have the special care and oversight of the Prin
cipal. The next term begins SEPTEMBER 5,
WM. P. JFRATTiTnrS
MONUMENTAL MARBLE WORKS
758 Nertn yueen Street, Lancaster, Fa.
MONUMENTS. HEAD AND FOOT STONES,
CEMETERY LOTS ENCLOSED, Ac.
All work guaranteed and satisfaction given
In every particular.
N. B. Remember, works al the extreme end
of North Queen street. m30
AE. McCANN, AUCTIONEER OF REAL.
. Estate and Personal Property. Orders
left at Ne. r-'i Charlette street, or at the Black
Herse Hetel, 44 and 46 North Queen street, will
receive prompt attention. Bills made out and
Price Tvre Cmte.
BLOOD AND SKIN
Cuticcra Rcseltixt puriflcs the bleed
through the lmwels. liver, kidneys and skin.
Ccticura, a Medicinal Jelly, removes detul
flesh and skin, renders healthy ulcers and old
sores, allays Inflammation, Itching and Irrita
tion of the skin and scalp. Cuticuba Mxdici
3al Teiurr SeAr restores whiteness and bcau
titles the skin. 'Cuticuba Shavise SeAr Is the
only meillein.il soap expressly prepared for
SALT RHEUM FOR A LIFETIME.
I have had a most wonderful cure of Salt
Rheum. Fer seven teen years 1 sutTered with
SaltBhcnm; llmditenuiy head, face, neck,
arms and legs. I was net able te walk, only en
my bands and knees, ter ene year. 1 have net
been able te help myself for eight years. I
tried hundreds or remedies ;.net ene had the
least effect. The doctors said my case was In
curable. Se mjr parents tried everything that
came along. I saw the advertisement nnd conj
eluded te try Cuticuba Uhumes. The llrst
box el Cuticuba brought the Humer te the
surface of my skin, ft would drop off as It
came out, until new I dm entirely well. AU I
can say Is, I thank you most heartily for my
cure. WILL McDOXALD.
1:115 BirrrxRriBLn St..
Chicago, III., March 4, 1879.
I have been afllicted for nineteen years with
Psoriasis, and have spent hundreds et dollars
for doctors and stun" they call bleed purltlers.
Uocters did net knew what te cull my disease.
I would scratch nights nntll I scratched my
self raw: then It would dry ami lerni Inte
scales, which would all be scratched off next
night and se en. I have been completely cured
by the Cutiiuba Ukxbdies.
Concord St.. Bitstem Mill,
Mmiruis, Txsw., June 10, 1873.
Cutieura Rkmbdies are prepared by WEEKS
POTTER, Chemists and Drngglsts,a Wash
ingten street, Bosten, nnd lire for sale by all
MALT AND HOPS!
DYSPEPSIA. Dyspepsia Is the prevuling
malady of civilized life. It lies at the botem
of one-half our misery. It is the rock upeii
which many of our business ventures have
split. It clouds the mind, weakens the body,
and preys upon the vitality. Where shall wctlnd
relief from this morbid, melancholy misery?
MALT BITTERS! At once a medicine and a
loed, this wonderful nutrient and Invlgerant
builds np enfeebled digestion, regulates the
flew of the gastric juices, dissolves and assimi
lates every article of diet, and cures Ilcndache,
Dizziness, Bilious Attacks, Palpitation of the
Heart, Nervousness, Sleeplessness,. Melan
choly, and a thousand ether morbid tonus
assumed by Dyspepsia.
MALT BITTERS are prepared without fer
mentation from Canadian BARLEY MALT and
HOPS, and warranted superior te nil ether
forms of malt or medicine, while free from the
objections urged against malt liquors.
Ask ler Malt Bitters prepared by the Malt
Bittbrs Cempant, and see that every bottle
bears the Trade Mark Label, duly Shinee anil
enclosed in Wavk Lines.
MALT BITTERS are for sale by nil Drug
Wholesale and Retail Dealer In all kinds of
LUMBER AND COAL.
49-Yard: Ne. 430 North Water and Prince
streets, above Lemen. Lancaster. n3-lyd
COAL! COAL! COAL! COAL
Ceal of the Best yuaUty put up expressly
for family use, and at the low
est market prices.
TRY A SAMPLE TON.
- YARD 150 SOUTH WATER ST.
n c-SMyd PHILIP SCIIUM. SON A CO.-
jpOALt COAL! COAL!!!
Wc have constantly en hand all the best
grades of COAL that arc In market, which we
arc selling us low as any yard In the city.
Call and get our prices before buying else
where. M. F. STEIGERWALT & SON,
8271yd SM NORTH WATEK STREET.
GOAL! - - - GOAL!!
GORRECHT & CO.,
Fer Geed and Cheap Ceal. V : u Harrlsburg
Pike. Ofllce ' East Chestnut Street.
P. W. GORRECHT, Agt.
J. B. UILEY.
W. A. KELLER.
C0H0 & WILEY,
3SO NORTH WATER ST., Lancaster, M'a.,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In
LUMBER AND GOAL.
Connection With the Telephonic Exchange.
Branch Office: Ne. 3 NOBTn DUKE ST.
T UMHKK AND COAL BY TELEPHONE
The undersigned arc new prepared le te
celve orders for
Ceal, Lumber, Sash, Deers,
s Blinds, &c.,
by Telephone. Step in at the Exchange and
de your own ordering free of charge.
3 G. SENE1C & SONS,
S. E Cer.Prlncwund Walnut Streets.
FOUNDERS AND MACHINISTS.
SHOP ON PLUM STREET,
Orresm the Locexorrrx Works.
The subscriber continue te manufacture
BOILERS AND STEAM ENGINES,
Fer Tanning and ether purposes ;
Sheet-Iren Werk-, and
tf Jobbing promptly attended te.
auglS-lyd JOHN BEST.
ENGINES AND MACHINERY
Ol all Kinds, repaired at Short Netice.
IEON AND BRASS
CASTINGS Al PATTERNS,
MADE TO ORDER.
or all Sizes. All Kinds of
BRASS AND IRON VALVES
AND BEER SPIGOTS REPAIRED
49 Foundry and Machine Shep rear of; W
D. Sprecber A Sen's Seed Stere, Grant and
JOS. H. HTJBER.
Y LOCKER'S RENOWNED COUGH