Lancaster daily intelligencer. (Lancaster, Pa.) 1864-1928, August 23, 1880, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    -. Jr-t r -i
t - . v
?,-
.as
vwii .-yt.i j i, u f j
9jeymtfiaW
-J -
, ,.
Volane XVI Ne. 303.
LANCASTER, PA., MtfONDAY, AUGUST 23, 1880.
Price Twe Cent".
VV--TO ' -
tit
,mmmm&L. Csf j. i
M&UUlllQZVUCZT.
"'CW-i.'v'T.WPWl f
4
a I
CLOTHING.
Spring Opening
AT
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
We have let sale for the coming seasons an
Immense Stock of
Reaiy-Me Clotting,
it our own manulactiire, which comprises the
latest anil Most
STYHSI DESKfflS.
Come anil see our
MEW GOODS
FOB
HA! TAILORING,
which Is larger ami ..mpeMil of tlie licst styles
te 1m! IeiiiiiI in tin: cily.
D. B. Hostetter & Sen,
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
-lyd
LANCASTER, 1A
wm mm
AT
H. GERHART'S
Tailoring Establishment,
MONDAY, APRIL 5.
Having nst returned Irem the New Yerk
Aoelc n Market, 1 am new prcputcu te exhibit
iiieerthu Rest Selected Stocks et
WOOLENS
FOU THB
Sering: anil Summer He,
ver Ill-ought te this city. Nene but the very
?ste!
ENGLISH, FRENCH
AMD
AMERICAN FABRICS,
all the l.cudiug SI vies. Trices as low a- the
euvst, tint! all k"Ii warranted as reprcvut
,at H. GERTT ART'S,
Ne. 51 North Queen Street.
SHALING,
THE ARTIST TAILOR.
Closing out our stock of Light Weights at
cost te tuaki) room ler
Fall and Winter Stock.
A Large Mne of
English B" evelties.
TROPICAL SUITINGS,
SERGES AND REPS,
HANNOCKHURN'S AND CELTICS,
UAM1IROON PARAMATA
ANI BATISTE SUITINUS.
SEERSUCKERS, VALENCIAS, PAROLE
AND MOIIAIU COATINOS.
A Splendid Assortment or Wiirerd's Padded
ltneks In Plain nnd Fancy Styles. A r nil Line
or
Marseilles and DacR VestiDs.
All th! latest novelties. An examination of
our stock Is respectfully solicited.
T. K. SMALING,
ARTIST TAILOR,
121 NORTH OUEEN STREET.
ilXOCMtltlUH.
TKCITJAKS! FKUITJAICS!
MASON FRUIT JARS,
AT
D. S. UUliSK'S,
17 East King Street, Lancaster.
I7LOWKK PUTS!
PLAIN, CJLAZED AND ORNAMENTED
FLOW Ell POTS, AT
BURSK'S.
kKACHKS! PEACHES!
Dally receiving suitable for canning and
preserving, at
BURSK'S.
ouecuituzs.
-IITHOLESALK AND KKTAIL.
LEVANT'S FLOUR
AT
Ne. 227 NORTH PRINCE STREET.
117-lya
l'EV LOCHER'S UEft'tmNED OOUUH
SYRUP
vkx
BARGAINS
-AT
NEW YORK STORE.
5,000 YDS. NEW DAI CALICOES AT 5 CTS. A YARD.
Just opened an elegant assortment or choice styles In Callcec-, Cretonnes, anil Chintzes.
MUSLINS! MUSLINS!
Standard Makes or Kleaehcd and Unbleached Muslins from 10 te 20 percent below June
prices. INDIA LINENS. VICTORIA LAWNS, WHITE PIQUES AND CAMRRICS AT I.OI
TOM PKICES.
Watt, Shand & Company,
S AND 10 EAST KING STREET.
DRY GOODS!
HAGER & BROTHER,
NO. 25 W. KING STREET, LANCASTER,
Are iceclving New Uoeils in all Departments.
OUR STOCK OF
CARPETS.
-
AND -
PAPEE HANGINGS
Fer tlui Pall Season will comprise till the Litesl Designs uud Coloring, and be Liirgcruml
mure complete than ever belnre.
HAGER & BROTHER.
WATCHES,
ZAHM'S CORNER,
EE-OPEEED FOR BUSINESS.
We are glad te announce te our friend-, t hat e have completed the alterations in our main
storeroom and new eiler a very lull and complete stock ler their inspection, iiicliulinx
Watches, Jewelry, Silverware, Spectacles, American and Fine French Clocks, &c.
Aiming the dillereut makes el Watches we carry we call espucial attention te
THE LANCASTER WATCH
a; one of the best iu tliemaiket.
Our Spectacle Depai lincnt tuciludcs the
Arundel Tinted Lenses,
Wiiich alfeul mere coin tort te the ey.s than any ethers. Special attention given te litlinj,' glass
es te weak and detective eyes.
Our mciliUcs ler business in our SALES. M ANlTI'ACTUUlVl! and UEPAlltlNO depart
ments are much better than they were, and we leel reasonably sure of Meeting the wants of
these w he faverus with their trade. We extend a cordial invitation te all teeall, assuring them
polite attention, lair dealing and low pi ices.
EDW. J. ZAHM, Jeweler.
Z-dhiirs Cerner, Lancaster, Pa.
VLOTUIStl.
CLOSING ODT OF SPMC Ai SUMMER STOCK.
In enler te close out our .stock of Spring ami Summer Goeils te make room for a
heavy Fall Trade, we are em;riiir great iinluepmeuls in Men's, Youths' ami Children's
t-lething.
In our Custom Department we have a l.irjjc let of Piece Goods, which must he
dosed out heferc Scplcmhcr 1, regardless of profit.
In our Heady-made Department wc have an unusually line stock of Summer
Clothing, all of which can he purchased at very lowest bottom figures.
Gentlemen, our facilities are net equaled in the city. It will cost you nothing
te 'xainine our .stock.
MYERS & RATHFON,
ie. 12 EAST KINtt STKKET,
IVXSiSS ANl
S. CLAY MILLER
EESPEOTPULLiY calls the attention of his friends as well as
the public in goneral te his Superior Stock of Old Whiskies;
Gbson's, Dougherty's, Gughenheimcr, Hannissville, Overhelt
ani Gaffs Pure Bye, 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 Perm Square.
VARVJSTH.
iaiu;a ns for kvkkykedv.
RARE CHANCE IN CARPETS,
Pestlvc sale te Kcdiice. Stock el
6,000 Tards Brussels Carpets,
Al" AND P.KLOW COST.
Call and sdlslj- yourself. Alse, Iiigrnir, Ung
and Chain Cirpctsinalnieslcndless variety, at
H S. SHIRK'S
OAUPBT HALL,
203 WEST KING STREET,
LANCASTKK, PA.
VWNTS' UOOVS.
1
.''MIt I.INtN COLLARS
GOTO
KKISMAN'S.
l?Oll FANtX STOCK IN OS
-OOTO-
KUISMAN'S.
"Unm SUSPKNDKIW
GOTO
KKISMAN'3.
I
(IU NEW STYLE
L1NKN U ANDKKKCIIIKFS, CIO TO
E. J. ERISMAN'S,
CO NOKTU CJDKKN STKK1-7T.
AB. NcCANN, AUCTIONF.F.K OF KKAL
. Kstatcand Personal Property. Orders
luitntN'e. i"i Clmrlette .street, or at the Hla.-k
Herse Hetel, 41 and 46 North Queen street, will
receive prompt attention. Uiils made eufud
tteuaea te wimeui acuuueuat cesu c .
aoeits.
IN CALICOES
THE-
OIL CLOTHS
JKWEIAtY, Jte.
LANCASTER, I'ENN'A.
IjIQUOUS.
j'evxjt:i:x asi machinists.
ANCASTKK
BOILER MANUFACTORY,
SHOP ON PLUM STREET,
OITORITRIUIC Locexotivk Wekrs.
The suhscriher centlnucM te manufacture
P.elLEItS ANI) rsTEAM ENGINES,
Fer Tanning and ether purposes
Furnace Twicrt,
licllnwH Piixffl,
Shcot-iren Wert, and
Ulacksmithing gcnei-.illy.
3- Jehhlng promptly attended te.
augl8-lydl JOHN BEST.
JtOItJiS, M.ANKETS, JtC.
SUili OP TIIK HUFPALO UK All.
-
ROBES! ROBES !1
BLANKETS ! BLANKETS
I have new en hand (lie LAKfiKtrr. I'.kht and
Cheai'kst Assertmkmt of Liiiisl and Unlincd
KUFFALO UOI'.ES in the city. Alse LAI
AMI IIOItSK P.LAXKKTS of every descrip
tion. A full linear
Trunks and Satchels,
Harness, Whips, Cellars, &e.
43llepairing neatly and promptly denc."GH
A. MILEY,
10S North Queen St., Iniu-tuttr.
eiVlydMW&S
ATTOJUfUYH-AT-LA W
HENRY A.RILEY
- Attorney and Counscller-nt-Law
21 Park Rew, New Yerk.
Stains, and a general legal business transacted. I
Refers by permission teSleimunn A Henscl. I
Haiuastrr Intrlligrnrcr.
MONDAY EVENING, AUG. 23, 1880.
DOWN IN ALABAMA.
THE HISTORIC OI.l
CLAKKE.
COUNTY OF
Where the l:nrly Pioneers Fought Their
Battles With tlm Indians The Famous
Canoe Fight The County's Natural
Resources A Urcat Ferest Region
Lecal Politics Free Fight for
Spoils The Mate te Give
Hancock 100,000
Majority.
OUT FOB HANCOCK.
The Reasons Given hy n Fermer Republican
Newspaper for Its support of the Dem
ocratic Candidate TlieLatv for
the Protection of Frnlt Trees
A Missouri AInn at
Sunday Scheel.
Letter from our Alabama Correspondent.
Gkevf. Hill, Clarke Ce., Ala., )
Aug. 14. 1880. $
Clarke county, Kitualc in the fork of the
Alabama ami Tem Bigbec rivers, is one of
the historic localities of the Seuth. Here
the European came nearly a century before
the Pilgrims baileil for Plymouth Reck.
Here was fought, when Elizabeth was
queen, and when Raleigh and Drake, were
schoolboys, the iieroest and bloodiest bat
tle that has ever been fought between the
white and red liicu v.'ithin the limits of
the United j RialtM. At Manvila, De Sote
encenntercd the Alabama Indians, and,
for disciplined coiui.ge en one side, and
unyielding determination en the ether, the
battle has no equal in ancient or modern
times. Superior discipline and arms con
quered, but the Spaniards had nearly oue eue
tliird of their number killed, and hardly a
man escaped unwennded. The Indians,
finding resistance no longer possible, set
fire te their town, threw their wives and
children into the Haines and died fighting.
The nation, numbering ever 10,000 inhabi
tants, perished. Net a single individual
escaped. They have left us nothing bnt
the old chronicler's story of a brave peo
ple that died for their homes, and "Tusca
loosa," the name of their chief, is the only
word of their language that has eemc
down te our time.
Bienville, with.his gallant Frenchmen,
when en h'm unfertunate expedition against
the Chickasaws, camped in old Clarke.
The chief of "Clan Mcintosh" found a
home and a grave here after his last blew
for the house or Stuart. Aaren Burr
passed through Clarke after his arrest.
General Jacksen marched through the
county cutting out a read as he went te
New Orleans. The French exiles, under
brave old Lafavre Disneuctts, rested
under the trees, talked of Austerlitz, Mar
engo, Ledi, " Lc Petit Corrernl." Water
loe, and dreamed of the vine and the
olive they expected te plant in their new
Paradise en the Tem Bigbcc. Here, tee,
was bloody Feil. Minims, when the whole
garrison, nearly 000 iu number, fell be
neath the tomahawk and scalping of the
Red Eagle and his Muscogee warriors. And
the canoe fight ! Who can forget it '.' In
October, 181S, Samuel Dale, Jeremiah
Austell and James Smith, while crossing
the Alabama river in a canoe, were met
by another canoe, in which were nine In
dian warriors. A desperate light ensued.
The canoes were grappled ; the combat
ants had no firearms; the Indians used
the tomahawk and war clubs ; the whites
fought with clubbed rillcs and hunt
ing knives. As seen as the canoes
touched each ether, a stalwart warrior
with whom Dale had hunted often before
hostilities broke out, jumped up in the
bow and wielding his war club said, ' Sam
Tilucoe (Big Jim), you arc a man, I am
your match new for it." Then in the
bread waters of the Alabama, with an In
dian baud en the south and a battalion of
whites en the north bank of the river, but
neither able te render any assistance, the
canoe fight was fought out. The nine
warriors were all killed, and the three
white victors, all sorely wounded, paddled
slowly te the .shore.
"The dark sweeping wave
Has given each chicitaiii a cold, silent grave."
"And new o'er the stream, the exhausted nnd
pale.
In tiiiimph glide homeward. Sinilh Austell
and Dale;
Three cheers ler their n.une.s, and their memo
ries long
Shall live in the Hew er-ci owned annuls el
song."
The writer obtained his knowledge of the
canoe fight from Jeremiah Austell himself,
the last survivor of the three. He died at
his home iu Clarke some time last year.
He was a geed fighter, a geed citizen, and
always voted the Democratic ticket.
Agriculturally Clarke is net a fertile
county. The lowlands en the rivers are
very productive, bnt malarial fevcis ren
der them unfit for the homes of white peo
ple ; but this makes them the paradise of
the negre. Malaria docs net seem te affect
Ciificc, and with cheap land, nobody te
make him work, plenty of fish in every
stream, and game of every kind filling the
weeds, these Clarke county negrees arc the
happiest, the laziest, the most corrupt and
worthless of all the geed-for-nothing vaga
bonds, kindly hearted lazzareni, that
ever basked in the sunshine. Of course,
these rascals arc all thorough-going Re
publicans.
The uplands are divided into small
farms, arc cultivated by white people, and
when fresh yield geed crops of corn, cot
ton, Havana tobacco, sugar cane, potatce
and are prolific in splendid peaches. The
white population is increasing in number
and progressing in intelligence, culture and
wealth.
But Clarke has sources of wealth outside
of agriculture. In the hillsare undeveloped
beds of coal. Marl can be found almost
everywhere. An excellent quality of mill
rock has been discovered in several local
ities. Limestone, sandstone and granite
are abundant. There can be no question
as te the existence of petroleum. "The
salt works" supplied this portion of the
Seuth with excellent salt during the rebel
lien, though they have net been worked
since that time. The forests arc truly mag
nificent, It 'a worth a thousand mile ride
te see the splendid forest of pines, the
white-flowered magnolia, the bread-leaved
"cucumber tree," and the tall, straight
cupuss, waving its feathery head, like Sau1
among his brethren, from his shoulders up
ward taller than all. Henry Clay said the
time would come when the forest of
Alabama would be her greatest wealth.
When this time docs come, Clarke, "this
Mesopotamia of Alabama" will reap her
reward.
nere tee are te be found some of the
most wonderful geological curiosities iu the
world. In ccrtiain sections the ground is
literally covered with them. The writer
saw this week, one section of "a back
bone" that weighed 22 pounds. A few
years age a skeleton of a saurian 130
feet long was found se perfect that the
farmers put it together without any scien
tific help. What has become of this I de
net knew but if any enthusiastic scientist
wants specimens of pre-Adamite curiosities
let him ceme here, and I will agree te
show him a car-lead.
Clarke was once the Democratic strong
hold, but reconstruction changed all of that
and for years it has been the battle
ground of faction. They held no conven
tions, or primary elections there, and con
sequently there is a free fight for office.
The population is nearly equally drawn
between the whites and blacks. Neither
party was sure of victory, ami consequent
ly Iudcjicndcnts, with Radical proclivities,
have generally Idled the county
offices te the annoyance of the geed people,
and te the great detriment of the public
At the last election there were fifty candi
dates Democrats, Republicans, Indepen
dents, Greenbacks negrees and whites,
all mingled together in one witch caldron.
It is hard te tell the politics of the county
officers, but the Democrats claim the
county for the state ticket by about 800
majority, and elected their representative
ever his negre competitor by nearly the
same vote. This shows the Hancock
boom. Instead of 800 Hancock will get
2000 majority in "Old Clarke," and 100,
000 in Alabama as certain as the ides of
November came. M.
Anether Flop.
An Iiilliientlal Republican Paper Cemes ent
for Hancock.
The Mount Pleasant, Pa., Times and
Mininij Journal, a former Republican paper
published in the interest of the mining
community, and one of the most inllucn
tial papers in the coke country, having a
large circulation, announces itself for Han
cock and English and the whole Demo
cratic ticket. The effect is demoralizing
te the Republicans of this entire section,
who .are uttering curses deep and loud.
In its editorial " Te its Readers," it says:
Fer its conduct in these days when
"men's souls were tried as by lire," the
leaders of the Republican party have our
admiration and gratitude. But with re
turning peace and prosperity came corrup
tion and fraud, and although the black
shadow, in all its hideous forms, extended
from the legislative halls te the very
threshold of the executive mansion, we
still festered the hope that a reformation
was at hand : that the people with the
mighty veice of the ballet would crush the
politicians and corruptienists, and place at
the helm el the state a man wnese very
presence would purify the tainted atmo
sphere that pervaded like a miasma almost
;vcry department of the civil government.
"That opportunity has ceme but it is
net born of the Republican party and the
Luther of this political reformation we be
lieve te be General W. S. Hancock, the
Democratic nominee.
" After a careful and patient investiga
tion of the records of both candidates, the
conviction forced itself upon us that with
his tamished career, Gen. Garfield was the
candidate of the political tricksters, rings,
and office-holders. On the ether side, the
Democracy have nominated a man, a sol
dier of the late rebellion, whose career
both civil and military, is without a stain ;
nay is even admitted by the bitterest
party organs of the opposition te be unas
sailable. " He was the champion of civil rights in
days of reconstruction, and his remarkable
letter te Gen. Sherman when the nation
trembled with the violence of party feeling
during the electoral troubles or '70 proves
him te be of calm judicial cast of mind,
a man who 'would rather be right than be
president.' A careful perusal of the plat
forms or both parties ic veals the fact that
there is practically no difference between
thorn, and Republican orators can find
nothing te present their hearers but the
same old exploded, senseless cry about
Southern outrages, or some equally vicious
topic.
"In view of these facts we have deemed
it our duty te declare for the soldier
statesman, the champion of liberty, the
enemy of corruption, and the only man
whose intlucnce will rc-unite a divided
iweplc. Believing, tee, that a change in
the administration of the affairs of gov
ernment is net only desirable but abso
lutely necessary te the purity of our free
system of government, and the ultimate
prosperity of our whole people."
Te Protect Fruit Trees, Etc.
Something Every Farmer Should Remember.
The following act of Assembly, origin
ally referring te Huntingdon, Washington,
Berks, Lancaster, Lycoming and Delaware
counties, was extended te all counties in
the state in 18C1, and in 1870 an act relat
ing thereto provided for appeals being had
from a decision of a justice of the peace :
Section 1. Be it enacted, etc. That the
wilful taking and carrying away or fruit
vegetables, plants, fruits or ornamental
trees, vines or shrubs, in the counties of
Huntingdon, Washington, Allegheny,
Berks, Lancaster, Lycoming and Delaware,
whether attached te the roil or net, shall
be deemed, and the same is hereby declar
ed, a misdemeanor, and may be prosecuted
and punished as such under the laws of
this commonwealth, and en conviction
thereof in the court of quarter sessions of
said counties, shall be fined, net exceeding
fifty dollars, and imprisoned, net exceeding
sixty days, such fine or penalty te be ap
propriated as provided in the second sec
tion of this act.
Section 2. That any person or persons
who shall wilfully enter or break down,
through or ever any orchard, garden or
yard -fence, het-bed or grccn-heusc, or who
shall wrongfully club, stene, cut, break,
or otherwise mutilate or damage any nut,
fruit or ornamental trce, shrub, bush,
plant or vine, trellis, arbor, hotbed, het or
green-house, or who shall willfully tres
pass upon, walkover, beat down, trample,
or in anywise injure, any grain, grass,
vines, vegetables or ether growing crop,
shall and may, en convictieu thereof be
fore any alderman or justice of the peace
or in any court of law in said counties,
have judgment against him, her or them,
in a sum net less than five, nor mere than
one hundred dollars, with costs of suits ;
one-half the damage or penalty te go te
the use of the informer, the ether
half of the damage or penalty te the
occupant or owner of the premises en which
the said trespass shall or may be commit
ted ; and in default of payment of said fine
or judgement, with costs of suit; the party
may and shall be committed te the jail of
said county, for net less than Man twenty,
nor mere than sixty days ; said complaint
or action te be in the name of the com
monwealth, and the testimony of the own
er occupant of the premises shall be ad
mitted as evidence te prove the trespass
and damage sustained. Prodded, That
when the owner of the premises shall be
come the informant, then one-half the pen
alty shall be appropriated te the school
fund of the district in which the trespass
was committed.
A Missouri Recorder.
II n Attends Sunday Scheel for the First
Time and in CJreatly Astonished.
The Kansas City Times, iu a recent is
sue, says : On Sunday there was a double
wedding at the First Baptist church at
Independence, at which two young ladies
named Harris were united te two gentle
men from Harrisenvillc, Mr. Burns Chris
tian and Mr. Leuis F. Pierson. Recorder
Finney, of the police court, was invited te
be present, and started down there at an
early hour. When he arrived Sunday
school was in progress, but he went into
the church unconscious of anything of the
kind. When he saw the crowd of young
people he was astonished and cried out,
" What have we here, a picnic?"
The superintendent, Mr. Franklin,
stepjted back te where his honor was
standing, viewing the crowd of happy
children, and invited him te be seated.
" But," asked the old man " what kind
of carrying en is this for the holy Sab
bath day '. Don't you knew better than te
have a picnic in the church?" his lip
quivering and the tears starting from his
eyes.
The superintendent explained that the
gathering was a Sunday school held for the
purpose or instructing the children about
the Bible.
" A Sunday school !" said he, looking
puzzled, " I never heard or such a thing
before iu all my life, dog-en my hide if I
have."
Quickly nnd unostentatiously the kind
hearted superintendent led the geed man
out, and by the time the services were con
cluded he had some idea of what the exer
cises were for. But the wedding was what
he wanted te see, and he asked Mr. Frank
lin when it was te come oil.
"I came down here," said the old man,
"te see hew these preacher chaps de this
thing up, for I want te learn something,
even if I am getting old. This Sunday Sunday Sunday
selioel business is what knocks me, and I
must go and take a smeke te settle my
nerves," and he crossed the street te sit
in the shade of a friendly tree.
When the ceremony was concluded, the
recorder was the happiest man in the
church. He kissed both brides, and while
he was al the wedding dinner said : ' Well,
this is one of the biggest days of my life.
I feel a heap better than if I had sent a
dozen peer drunkards te the workhouse."
Netich. We weresullcrlng the most excru
ciating pain from intlammatery rheumatism.
One application or lr. Themas' Eelectric Oil
utlerdcd almost instant relief, nnd two lll'ty
cent bottles cnVclcd a permanent cure.
O. K. L'OMSTOCK,
Caledonia. Minn.
Fer sale hy 11. IJ. Cochran, druggist, Nes. 137
and 139 North Queen street, Lancaster, Pa. :t
Statistics prove that twenty-ftve percent
et the deaths in our larger cities are caused by
consumption, and when we reflect that this
terrible disease In its u erst stage will yield te
a bottle of Lecher's Renowned Cough Syrup,
shall wc condemn the suflercrs ter their ncgli
gence, or pity them for their ignorance? Ne
OKastKlug street.
The One Thing Needful.
Wc may live without poetry, music ami art,
Wc may live withoutcenscienccand live with
out heart ;
We may live without Irlends, we nmy live
without hooks,
ISut civilized men cannot live without
"cooks;"
We may live without work and have freedom
from tell,
lint can't cure lthcumatics without Kclcctric
Oil.
Fersaleby II. I!. Cochran, druggist, Nes. 13
and 139 North UuccnHtrcet, Lancaster, Pa. 4
WAl.I, 1'AVHJtS, Tc.
WIRE SCREEDS
Made for windows and put up in such a man
ner that you need net remove when you close
the whitlow. We have It iu Landscape. Figur
ed and Plain Celer, which will be made up as
above or sold by the loot in any quantity de
sired. PAPER HANGINGS
in large vai iety. Seme Odd Leis will lie sold
very cheap te close out.
PLAIN WINDOW SUA IKS, all colors and
widths. Hollands. Paper Curtains, Fringes,
Leeps, Fixtures, Tassels, Cord, Ac.
Patent Extension Cornice,
the cheapest, simplest ami lwst ever made.
Will litany window up te live leet in width.
Poles in Khenynud Walnut.
OUUKItS TAKKN FOU
FINE PIER AND MANTEL MIRRORS.
PHARES W. FRY,
Ne. 57 NORTH QUEEN ST.
XVJtNlTUMUC.
HBINITSH,
FINE FURNITURE
An
Cabinet Manufacturer.
All in want of Fine or Fancy Cabinet Werk
would de well te call and examine specimens
et our work. Z
OFFICE FURNITURE A SPECIALTY.
HEINITSH,
ISKeiit King Street.
M
AKCUS . SKUNKK,
HOUSE CAR.PBNTJBB;,
Ne. 130 North Prince street.
Prompt and particular attention paid te al
enitien and repairs. sl.-lyd
IittY LOCKER'S
. SYRUP.
RENOWNED COUGH
IiMI UOODS.
HOW TO GET
almost everything
below value.
Ever' day during summer all sorts
of goods remnants and goods that
for one reason or another arc in our
way are picked out and put together
te be sold at such prices as they will
bring. They are undesirable for us
te held ; but they may be as geed
for the bnyer as anything we have.
We have sold already this summer .
net less than $100,000 worth of goetTs
at irregular prices in this way for, say.
$50,000; and many thousands mere
are going. There is something marked
down at nearly every counter in the
store.
Everything sold is returnable if un
satisfactory at the pi ice.
Jehn Wanamaker.
Chestnut, Thirteenth, Market and .luipcr.
PHILADELPHIA.
ltiev aoeDH.
FAIJTESTOCK'S,
Next Doer te the Court Ilnuwt.
Have opened this day large lines or
DOMESTICS.
riLKACHEDANHUNrtLKACHKIl MUSLINS.
all the populer mukes at less thuii regular
prices.
OAUCOES.
We have just received large lincHOf PUI.NTS,
of best quality, light and dark, in
Remnants at 5 and 6 1-4 Cents.
MADRAS GINGHAMS,
In all the new styles.
Ked, White, Cirry, Canten ami Demet
FLANNELS.
LINKNS, NAPKINS AN1 TOWKLS.lu Inrce
quantities.
CHEAPER THAN EVER !
J. B. MARTIN & CO.
Opening New Fall Patterns iu
WALL PAPERS
AND
CARPETS.
FULL LINES OF
My ifl Tapestry Biwls,
Veiiitlau Hull ami Stair, Extra Super anil in
grain Carpets.
All Grades Wall Papers.
Window Shades aud Fixtures.
J. B. Martin & Ge.
LANCASTER, PA.
ItOUKS ANI XTATIOXr.KY.
VK.W STATION KHY!
New, Plain ami Fancy
STATIONERY.
Alse, Velvet ami Eestlukt:
PICTURE FRAMES AND EASELS.
AT
L. M. FLYNN'S
BOOK AND STATIONERY STORE,
Ne. 42 1VKST KINO STKKKT.
JOM BAER'S SONS,
IS ud 17 NORTH QUEEN STREET, .
LANCASTKR, PA..
have In stock a large assortment or;
BOOKS AND STATIONERY.
Attention Invited te their
FAMILY AND PULPIT BIBLES
Teachers'
Hymnals,
Itiblcs, Sunday
I'rayer Heeks,.
Scheel Libraries,
HYMN HOOKS ANI MUSIC HOOKS
Ker Sunday Schools.
FINE ItEWARD CAJtDS.'
SUN I) A V SCHOOL KKCHJISITES of all kinds
MAMBZm, wqrks.
W1CP. FRAILEY'S
MONUMENTAL, VATtm.v. WORKS
7B8 Nena yuecn Street, I.mncmitw. I'm.
MONUMENTS. HEAD AND FOOT STONES,
UAUDKN STATUARY,
CKMETEUY LOTS ENCLOSED, Jta
All work guaranteed ami satisfaction gives
in every particular.
N. 11. ttemember, works ai the extreme cad
of North Queen streKt. m3U
MMMOTAUI.
T VR. S. B. VOKKKA3I.
(PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON).
Removed from Ne. 18 Seuth Prince street-te
no. iu west King street, Lancaster, Pa.
II
i
;
?
v