Newspaper Page Text
-MU.. . , J , .fr.
Volume XYII-Ke. 22.
LANCASTER, PA., SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER, 25, 1880.
Priee Twe Cents.
"-., -J.V ' if
lias just opened a
SELECT STYLES and none but tlie best et
Ne. 51 North Queen Street.
We have new re'idy ler bale an Immense
Ml and Winter,
which nre Cut and Trimmed in the Latest
Style. We can givu you a
GOOD STYLISH SUIT
AS LOW AS $10.00.
In gieat variety, made 1e order at short notice
at the lowest prices.
D. B. Hostetter & Sen,
24 CENTRE SQUARE,
Fall and Winter
Anether large invoice of the
Londeu auil New Yerk
FOE MEFS WEAR,
NOW OPES AT
SM ALI NG'S
THE ARTIST TAILOR.
rimCSSES t TKUSSES! ! TR.USSKS! !!
X Sufferers from Rupture will llndtlie safest,
t easiest and cheapest Trusses in the world en
exhibition and for sale by
ANDKEW G. FREY, Druggist,
Cor. N. Queen and Orange Sts, Lancaster. Pa.
Call and see. ,
Alse, the only sure cure for Piles, ,.
FREY5S UNIVERSAL PILE SUPPOSITORY.
Never tails. Price. 50c. and 7."c. a box.
TTULL'S DRUG STORE.
PURE DRUGS AND CHEMICALS.
All Kinds of
HULL'S DRUG STORE,
15 West Kins St., Lancaster, Pa.
Alse a Large And Fine Assortment of
TOILET AND FANCY ARTICLES,
Soaps Hair Oils and Pomades, Trusses, Shonl Shenl
der JJraccs and Supporters.
PURE GROUND SPICES.
FLAVORING EXTRACTS, '
FISHING TACKLE, BODS AND REELS
or Every Description.
HULL'S DRUG STORE
Ne. 15 WEST KINO STREET.
Our Goods arc Carefully Selected,
The Design are Artistic and New,
The Colorings are Uich and Harmonious
Tlie Prices are Extremely Reasonable.
Wc usk you te visit us when you are in want
LARGEST STOCK IN THE WIT.
J. B. lartin & Ce.,
Cemer West King and Prince Streets,
NEW FALL AND WINTER
HAGER & BROTHER
ARE RECEIVING DAILY
NEW FALL AND WINTER COOPS
IN ALL DEPATM ENTS.
NOVELTIES IN SIL S,
NOVELTIES IN VELVETS,
NOVELTIES IN FRENCH DRESS GOODS,
NOVELTIES IN ENGLISH DRESS GOODS,
NOVELTIES IN AMERICAN DRESS GOODS.
LYONS BLACK and COLORED SILKS,
BLACK and COLORED BROCADE SILKS.
TRIMMING SILKS and SATINS,
BLACK and COLORED DRESS and TRIM
Splendid val uc, 37c, 45e, Me, 07c, 75c, 87c, $1 , $1 .25,
RLACK SILK WARP HENRIETTA,
FRENCH CREPE CLOTH,
EVGL1SH CREPES AND P.LACK THIBET
Shawls, Cloaks and Cleakiugs.
LADIES' and CHILDREN'S HOSIERY
GLOVES. LACES and RIBBONS,
CHINTZES and CRETONNES,
MUSLINS and SHEETINGS,
TOWELS and TOWELIXG,
TURKEY RED CLOTHS,
In large assortment, at very LOWEST prices.
S"Call and examine.
HAGER & BROTHER.
Ne. 159J NORTH QUEEN STREET, near P. It.
It. Depot, Lancaster, Pa. Geld, Silver and
Nickel-cased Watches, Chains, Clocks, &c
Agent ter the celebrated Pantasceplc Specta
cles and Eyc-Glasscs. Repairing a specialty.
SHITHSOMAM fiMN GUA6E,
Adopted by tlie UNITED STATES SIGNAL
Measuring Bain-Fall Accurately te
the l-lOO of an Inch.
Fer sale by
106 EAST KING STREET,
OR LINEN COLLARS
no It JFANCY STOCKINGS
TJOU NEW STYLE
LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS, GO TO
E. J. ERISMAN'S,
SO NORTH QUEEN STREET.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
T? CTr BOOTS. SHOES AND LASTS
JjAOI made en a new principle, Insur
ing comfort for the feet.
TvrT'C! Lasts made, te order.
IcbH-tfd 133 East King street
KIDNEY AND LITER CURB.
Kiflej i LiTer
$1.25 PER BOTTLE.
A Positive Remedy for ALL Sid
ney, Liver and Urinary Troubles of
both Male and Female.
READ THE RECORD:
"It laved my llfg." B. B. Lakelg, Selma,
"It it the remedy that will cure the many
diseases peculiar te women." Mether's Maga
zine. " It has passed severe tests and wen endorse
ments from some or the highest medical talent
In the country." New Yerk World,
"Ne remedy heretofore discovered can be
held for one moment in comparison with It."
C. A. Ilarvey, D. D., Washington, D. C.
Tills Great Natural Remedy Is for Sale
by Druggists In all Farts of the World.
TRY IT AND TAKE NO OTHER.
H. H. WARNER & CO.,
ROCHESTER, N. T.
(A Medicine, net a Drink,)
HOPS, UUCHU, MANDRAKE,
AND THE rriUEST AMD BEST MEDICAL QUALITIES
or all ether Bitters.
All Diseases of the Stomach, Bowels, Bleed,
Liver, Kidneys, and Urinary Organs, Nervous
ness, Sleeplessness, emnia uempiaims anu
SI, 000 IN GOLD
Will be paid for a case they will net cure or
hclp.er ter anything impure or injurious leund
Ask your Druggist for Hep Bitters and free
books, and try the Bitters before you sleep.
Take no ether.
Hep Bitters Manufacturing Company,
Rochester, New Yerk, and Terente, Ontario.
BOOKS AND STATIONERY.
for Lancaster City and County, at
L M. FLYNN'S
Ne. 42 WEST KING STREET.
Ne. 32 East King St., Lancaster, Pa.
Schools of Lancaster City,
NEW AND SECOND-HAND.
At the LOWEST PRICES, at the Boek Stere of
JOM BAER'S SONS,
15 and 17 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
Whelesale and Retail Dealer in all kinds of
LUMBER AND COAL.
8Yard : Ne. 420 North Water and Prince
streets above Lemen. Lancaster. n3-lyd
COAL! COAL! COAL! COAL
Ceal of the Best Quality put up expressly
ter family use, and at the low
est market prices.
TRY A SAMPLE TON.
49-YARD 1C0 SOUTH WATER ST.
ne-29-lyd PHILIP SCIIUM.SON & CO.
nOAL! COAL! COAL!!!
We have constantly en hand all the best
grades of COAL that are in market, which we
are selling as low as any yard in the city.
Call and get "ir prices before buying else
where. M. F. STEIGERWALT & SON,
827-lyd 234 NORTH WATER STREET.
COHO & WILEY,
3SO NORTH WATER ST., Lancaster, fa.,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In
LUMBER AND COAL.
Connection With the Telephonic Exchange.
Branch Office : Ne. S NORTH DUKE ST.
fy e te
GORRECHT & CO.S
GOOD, CLEAN FAMILY COAL,
and all ether kinds of Ceal. Quality and
quantity guaranteed. Yard, Harrlsburg Pike,
Office, 20)$ East Chestnut street, augl7-tfd
T UMBER AND COAL Bf TELEPHONE
The undersigned arc new prepared te re
ceive orders for
Ceal, Lumber, Sash, Deers,
by Telephone. Step In at the Exchange and
de your own ordering free of charge.
G. SENEB A SONS,
S. E; Cor. Prince and Walnut Streets.
SATURDAY EVENING, SEPT. 25, 1880.
Greesbcck en the Issues.
Frem Hen. W. S. Groesbeck's Speech In
' Cliften, Ohie.
In all civilized nations where political
liberty is allowed te the people, you may
find two leading forces in constant move
ment ; one representing centralization, the
ether representing individualism. We
have these two lerces in our government.
We shall always have them, and this being
se, it is of the utmost importance that
both should be kept in a sound, conserva
tive condition. If either of them is over
whelmed or loses its vitality, the ether
unhindered and uninterrupted in the use
of power, will be suro'te become despotic
or disorderly. This may be prevented by
interchanging the administration between
them, and this interchange should take
place, whenever cither party, by being tee
long in power, loses its conservatism and
becomes dangerous. I have no mere faith
in permanent party ascendency than I
have in a perpetual presidency.
1 must believe tncre is net a tlieughtlul,
candid citizen, who will net agree withinc
in what I have just said. I must believe
there is net a true, sincere Democrat who
will net admit that it would be unwise and
unsafe te intrust our executive depart
ment, permanently and continuously, te
the Democratic party. I must believe
there is net a geed Republican who will
net admit that it would be equally unwise
and unsafe te intrust it permanently and
continuously te the Republican party. Ne
party should be intrusted indefinitely with
the controlling power of a great govern
ment. This brings me te the question, Hew
should we vele at the approaching presi
dential election ? Has the time conic when
it would be well te change the administra
tion, and can it be done with safety and
The whole case is before us candidates,
letters and platforms. Wc have Gen. Gav
field and Republicanism en one side and
Geu. Hancock and Democracy en the
What of the men ? They both fought
for the Union. Garfield fought a little
while and resigned much tee seen, and
when the contest was het and very doubt
ful. He returned home and immediately
went te Congress, where he has remained
ever siucc. Hancock fought te the end of
the war. He was in the very hottest of it
and conspicuous in many eventful battles.
Garfield has served his party with great
fidelity. Hancock has served his country
with great fidelity. We knew hew the
country estimated the services of Wash
ington, of Jacksen, of Harrison, of Tayler,
and of Grant. New that it will seen
speak, hew will it estimate the services of
Hancock? Garfield is a very able
congressman. There is no doubt what
ever about his abilities and his knowledge
of politics. I cannot recall a president
whom he would net obscure en the fleer
of Congress. He would obscure Hancock
in debate, but would net equal him in ad
ministration or as an executive officer.
Theso who arc most ready in speech arc
net usually able in conduct. It has seemed
te me that Gen. Garfield is wavering, un
certain, and sometimes almost timid.
However that may be, he has always been
a mere partisan and nothing mere. Han
cock has never been a political partisan,
and if he is otherwise qualified, this is a
crowning qualification for the presidency.
There are Republicans who arc net mere
partisans ; there arc Democrats who are
net mere partisans, and there arc times in
the history of all governments, when such
men are especially needed te restore a
condition of general conservatism. Such
a time is new-upon us, and Gen. Hancock
is such a man. Is he otherwise qualified ?
As a man, he is without spot or blemish,
lam sure he enjoys the respect of every
citizen of the United States. Wcknew what
he would be in the peril of war and in the
defeat of the Union at home or abroad.
no has been well tried. What would he
be in time of peace? Here, tee, he has
been tried, though net se fully. If, how
ever, we may take his conduct and utter
ances while military governor of Texas
and Louisiana, his letter of acceptance,
and especially his letter te Gen. Sherman,
as the earnest of what he would be in the
higher position te which he may be called,
we may rest in the certainty that he would
be a fearless, wise, conciliatory and consti
tutional president. Whoever may be
elected, whether Garfield or Hancock, he
will have a cabinet for consultation, and
the best qualification for a president is
wisdom and firmness te decide aright, niter
questions have been fully considered before
him. Much technical knowledge and in
ferior executive abilities arc net as desira
ble for the presidency as less knowledge
and better executive abilities. Gen. Jack Jack
eon, though net half se learned in politics,
made quite as geed a president as cither
of the Adamses.
Garfield and Hancock are both educa
ted. One graduated from a literary college,
the ether from our national military col
lege. Since then Garfield has become con
spicuously familiar with party policy and
stratagem, and an active participant in
them. It haB been otherwise with Han
cock. He presents himself only as a pa
triot, and as far as he has made known
his political opinions, it would seem that
he has derived them chiefly from the con
stitution of the United States. Let mc
step for a moment and call your attention
te the oath of office we administer te our
president. All officers take an oath of
office judges of the federal courts and
judges of the state courts, senators and
representatives in Congress, and senators
and representatives in state legislatures. I
might enlarge the enumeration indefinite
ly. If they be federal officers, they swear
te support the constitution of the United
States and faithfully perform the duties of
their offices ; if they be state officers, te
support the constitution of the United
States and of their respective states,
and faithfully perform the duties
of the office. There is ene special oath
for the president. He is sworn net
merely as the ethers are, but in addition te
that, "te preserve, protect, and defend
the constitution of the United States."
Why this mere solemn and comprehensive j
oath was prepared for the president aleuc,
I will net step te inquire. Whatever may
have been the purpose, it was eminently
appropriate that our Chief Magistrate,
who stands in our government where
Kings, Emperors, and despots stand in
theirs, should be impressively admonished
that there were limitations te his power,
that the constitution was mere sacred than
himself, and that he should net merely
walk hand in hand with it, but be always
watchful and ready, even as an appointed
champion, " te preserve, protect, and de
fend it." The first great duty et a presi
dent, and his very highest qualification
overshadowing all ethers, is fidelity te the
constitution. I beliove Gen. Hancock has
this qualification te an eminent degree,
and that in the presidency he would be
partial te no section, and true and accept
able te all.
States rebelled, and with the help of
states the rebellion was crushed. That
danger will net trouble us again for gen
eratiens; it may be net for a century.
The danger new threatening us in central
ization or imperialism. The federal gov
ernment has already taken a new name.
and calls itself the nation, and claims te
be our all in all, and the state is remem
bered with derision and contempt. Write
nation with a capital N, said Gen. Gar
field, the ether day, and his press and
many of his party are se writing it, re
joicing in the change. Let ns ever write
it as our father wrote it. May we ever
write it as it is written in the constitution,
the sacred scriptures of our politics. Yes
terday the state was boastful ; its pride
lias eeen numbled. That was right. To
day the federal government is boastful ; be
it ours te humble its pride also, and keep.
it in its true position. What of the federal
government and what of the state ? They
are the work of our own hands, and made
te serve us. We worship neither. We
leek down upon them from a higher
sovereignty than theirs, and should be
careful net te magnify them. Write
nation and state, both of them, in small
letters, I care net hew small, and write
PEOPLE, every letter, in shining capitals.
This is the word te emblazon en our ban
ners. A moment mere. It lias seemed te me
that many geed Republicans have come te
desire a change, but hesitate te make it
because of the Seuth. The leaders in
power understand this, and purposely keep
alive this apprehension. With each recur
ring election they beat their drums and
sound a new alarm, as if the North and
3euth were still at war. Every idle or
foolish word is exaggerated into a threat
and every local breach of the peace into au
act of disloyalty, and the entire Seuth is
made responsible. It will ever be se, if by
such unfriendly and sectional agitations
they can retain their power. What of
the Seuth? Was net their surrender
absolute, and have net all its terms and con
ditions been complied with? But they are
still proud. Would you have them get
down en their knees te you? They are
brave. Must they become cowardly and
would you have them se? Who arc they?
Net strangers : they and we are the chil
dren of a common ancestry, and born, as
it were, under the same reef. Their fore
fathers and ours united their voices in de
claring our independence, and fought side
by side te achieve it ; and they have dene
as much as we te secure these blessings
we enjoy. We have become very great.
Our resources are infinite, our domain a
continent, our possibilities boundless.
Their work is in it all, and equal te our
Twe policies are befere us ene of alie
nation, and the ether of brotherhood. One
leads te discords and animosities and per
petual and increasing dangers. It may
terminate in an Ireland or Poland in our
midst, or something even worse. Its end
can net be geed. The ether leads te har
mony and safety and assured prosperity.
Garfield represents the policy of aliena
tion ; Hancock represents the policy of
Hancock did mere for us than Garfield
te overcome the rebellion, and he can de
far mere te heal its wounds. Let us be
wise and heal them. New is our oppor
tunity. Tite Electoral Commission.
Guiiicld's Deuble Course Regarding It
General Garfield as a member of the
Heuse of Representatives in discussing the
electoral commission bill, and afterwards
as a member of the electoral commission,
was inconsistent. It would be unnatural
for him. te be otherwise. He belicvedthat
the bill as was reported from the " Joint
Select Committee of the two Houses en
counting the electoral votes," and as it
passed and became a law, gave Congress
and the commission the right and the
power te go behind the retums. He fear
ed the commission would exercise this
power. He knew if it did, Mr. Tildcn must
be declared te havc been elected president
of the United States, for Mr. Garfield, as
one of the visiting statesmen te Louisiana,
fully understood that Mr. Tilden had car
ried the electoral vote of that state. There
fore he opposed the bill in the Heuse of
Representatives. In speaking of the power
this bill conferred, he said :
"This bill creates and places in the con
trol of Congress the enginery by which
Presidents can be made andunmade at the
caprice of the Senate and the Heuse. It
grasps all the power, and holds states and
electors as toys in its hands. It assumes
the rigid of Congress te go deisn into tJtc
ceUenes and inquire into all the acts and
facts connected with their work. It assumes
the right of Congress te go down into the
states; te review the act of every officer, te
open every ballet box, and te pass jnttgment
vpen every ballet cast by seven millions of
"But double returns from a state arc te
be sent te a mixed commission, consisting
of an equal number of members from each
Heuse of Congress and the Supreme court.
That commission is virtually clothed with
peieer te Jiear and determine the vote of any
state, and its decision is the law, final and
conclusive, unless both Houses shall concur
in reversing the decree.
" They may ' take into view such peti peti peti
tions,depesitions, and ether papers, if any,
as shall by the constitution be competent
and pertinent in such consideration.' They
may also send for persons and papers, be
cause they have all the powers possessed
by the two Houses or cither of them, and
this Heuso certainly has shown its power
te send for persons and papers beyond any
ether of its great powers."
The first test vote en the electoral com
mission came upon the question whether
it would receive evidence in the Flerida
case. By a vote of 8 (including Garfield)
te 7 the commission ordered that no evi
dence will be received or considered which
was net submitted te the convention of
the two Houses by the president of the
Senate except such as relates te the eli
gibility of P. C. Humphreys, ene of the
The only thing the president of the Sen
ate submitted te the convention of the two
Houses was the certificates of electoral
Sir. Garfield Denounced by His Republi
( Resolutions passed by Republican vot
ers of the Nineteenth congressional dis
trict of Ohie, in convention assembled, at
Warren, Ohie, en 7th day of September
Resolved, That we arraign and denounce
him Garfield for his corrupt connection
with the Credit Mebilicr ; for his false de
nials thereof boferc his constituents; for his
perjured denial thereof befere a committee
of his peers in Congress ; for fraud upon
his constituents in circulating among
them a pamphlet purporting te set forth
the finding of said cemmittee and the evi
dence against him, when, in fact, material
portions thereof were emitted and garbled.
Resolved, That we further arraign and
charge him with corrupt "bribery in selling
his official influence as chairman of the
committee en appropriations for $5,000 te
the DeGelycr pavement ring, te aid them
in securing a contract from the beard of
public works of the District of Columbia ;
S2lling his influence te aid said ring in im
posing upon the people of said district a
pavement which is almost worthless at a
price three times its cost, as sworn te by
one of the contractors ; selling his influ
ence te aid said ring in procuring a con
tract te procure which it corruptly paid
$97,000 "for influence;" selling his influ
ence in a matter that involved no question
of law, upon the shallow pretext that he
was acting as a lawyer ; selling his influ
ence in a manner se palpabie and clear as
te be se found and declared by an impar
tial and competent court upon an issue
Garfield and the De Geljer Bribe.
Gen. Garfield was the friend of the Dis
trict of Columbia Ring. He was owned by
that combination of public plunderers. He
was the most influential friend they had
in the Heuso of Representatives. As chair
man of the committee en appropriations he
was the leader of the Heuse. In the
spring of 1872 by its profligate waste of
money, the ring was getting into deep
water. Its euly salvation was te obtain
large appropriation from Congress. There
was obstinate opposition te the beard of
public works en the part of respectable
citizens of the district. Iu the winter of
1871-2 a Congressional investigation
was iustituted, which developed
damaging facts. It was necessary
for the safety of every member of
ber of the ring te have in the chairman of
the committee en appropriations a staunch
friend. Th opportunity offered. Shep
herd knew Garfield's value. DcGolyer
& McCIcllan. a firm of Chicago centrac
ters, sent te Washington early in the spring
of 1872 Geerge R. Chittenden, te procure
a contract for them from the beard of
public works. They controlled a patent
for weed pavement. It had been tried in
Chicago and found te be worthless. A
commission of eminent meu had just pre
vious te the advent of Chittenden pre
neunced against weed pavements. This
did net discourage Chittenden. He felt
the ground and returned te Chicago and
told his principals that he wanted $100, -000.
They agreed te furnish it. He came
back te Washington. He secured the ser
vices of Henry D. Coeke, the governor of
the district. His main object, however,
was te reach Gen. Garfield, the chairman
of the cemmitteec en appropriations. Fer
this purpose he employed Cel. Richard C.
Parsons, of Ohie. He agreed te pay Par
sons $15,000 if he reached Garfield, and
through him obtained a contract. When
Chittenden was assured by Parsons that
Garfield was retained he wrote te DeGol DeGel
ycr & McCIcllan the following jubilant let
ter: "The influence of Gen. Garfield has
been secured by yesterday's, last night's
and te-day's labors. He carries the purse
of the United States, is the chairman of
the cemmittee en appropriations aud is
the strongest man in Congress ; and, with
him our friend, my demand is te-day net
less than a hundred thousand mere two
hundred thousand in all. Every thing is
in the best shape ; the connections com
plete. I can hardly realize that we have
Gen. Garfield. It is rare, and very grat
ifying. All the appropriation" of the dis
trict ceme through him."
Fer the services which Gen. Garfield
rendered he was paid $5,000.
The Dnal Ingersoll.
Cel. Rebert Ingersoll is very impartially
dividing his time new between Hancock and
Christ. If one day we hear of him oppos
ing the one, we are pretty certain te hear
of him the next (lav opposing the ether.
There is a similarity tee in his methods of
attack en these personages. In both cases
he is particular te explain that he has
"nothing against the man," but only
against the party. He "freely admits"
that Hancock was a geed general and is an
honest man. He "gladly pays the
tribute of his tears" te the man
hood of Christ. But it is the false prin
ciples of the Democratic party that he
objects te in the one case and the
false principles of Christianity in the ether.
He conceives that)thc rebel brigadiers havc
simply captured Gen. Hancock and pro
pose te make use of him for their selfish
purpose ; just as the Christian priesthood
.rc perverting the life and deeds of Jesus
for the selfish purpose of building up an
organization whereby they can live without
working. The funniest phase of the mat
ter is that these diverse roles de
net seem greatly te interfere with
each ether. Tfiat is te say : Beb Inger
soll, the infidel, creates very little preju
dice against Beb Ingersoll the Republican,
and tice versa. The Christians who abhor
and shun him as a blasphemer, freely and
eagerly fleck te hear him and cheer him
iu the character of a great political orator,
and the frccthinking Democrats who des
pise him for his violent wavings of the
bloody shirt, come out in large numbers te
listen with sympathetic rapture te his ex
posure of the contradictions of Moses.
There is probably no ether public man in
the country who could play two such parts
It is all owing te his great skill in keep
ing from getting the parts intermixed.
Rebert keeps his religion and his politics
as severely separate as any orthodox preach
er in slavery times ever did. The devout
Methodist who gees te hear him declaim
against the "Solid Seuth" feels comforta
bly sure that he will net be shocked by
any jibes about the "rib story" of Genesis.
Se likewise the undeveut Demecrat who
wants te be confirmed and comforted in
his unbelief by a few of Ingcrsell's blas
phemous witicisms, gees te the Lyceum
without fear of being offensively reminded
that in voting for Hancock he i& little bet
ter than a traitor and a little werse than
a rebel. It is an extraordinary phenom
enon, however, even with this explanation,
and demonstrates the matchless power of
When Eve upon the Jlrst or men, thcnpplc
pressed with specious cant.
Oil what a thousand pities then, that Adam
was net Adamant,
But though by his false step, wc were deemed,
te life or endless tell,
One certain comfort wc can get, te cure Rheu
matics Eclcctric Oil.
Fersalc by U. B. Cochran, druggbt, Xm. 137
and 139 North Queen street. Lancaster, Pa. 8
Statistics prove that twenty-nve per cent
of the deaths in our larger cities arc caused by
consumption, nnd when wc reflect that this
terrible disease In its worst stage will yield te
a bottle of Lecher's Renowned Cough Syrup,
shaB wc condemn the suuerers ler their negli
gence, or pity them for their ignorance? Ne
OEast King street.
In the Dark.
When in the dark her hand I pressed, what
rapture I endured.
But when the candle entered, all was cured,
Fer he face was covered with blotches and
pimples. I made her a present of a bottle et
Sprint Blessem, and new she's cured. Wed
ding next week no cards, only testimonials.
Prices : 50c., trial bottles 10c. Fer sale by II. B.
Cochran, druggist. 137 and 139 North Queen
street. Lancaster, Pa 4
WM. P. FBATTirTTS
MONUMENTAL MARBLE WORKS
7SS Nertn vrueen Street, Lancaster, P.
MONUMENTS. HEAD AND FOOT STONES,
CEMETERY LOTS ENCLOSED, Ac.
All work guaranteed and satisfaction given
la every particular.
N. B. Remember, works al the extreme end
of North Queen stre- m30
Are the only known remedies that will perma
nently cure Humors or the Bleed and Skin. Af
fections or the Scalp with Less of Hair, and
Liver, Kidncyand Urinary Disorders caused
by Impure Bleed. Cuticuha Reselvent Is the
greatest bleed puritler in medicine. It acts
through the bowels, liver, kidneys and skin.
Citictiu, a .Medicinal Jelly, arrests external
disease, cats away tireless flesh and skin, allays
inflammation. Itching, and Irritation, and
heals. CimccRA Se.w cleanses, heals, softens,
whitens and beautillca tlie Skin. It. nnilthe
Ccticur-v Suavixe Seap, tlie only medicinal
shaving soap, arc prepared from Cctickka.
Law Okfice ejp Ciias. Horairrex,
17 Congress Street, Bosten, Feb., 1S73.
I feel It a duty te Inform you, and through
you all who arc Interested te knew the Tact,
that a most disagreeable and obstinate case or
Salt Rheum, or Eczema, which lias been under
my personal observation rrem Its tlrst appear
ance te the present time, a bout ten (10) years,
covering the greater portion or the patient's
body and limbs with its peculiar Irritatine and
itching scab, and te which all the known meth
ods or treating such disease had been applied
without benefit, has completely disappeared,
lcavinga clean and healthy skin, by the use et
the CUTICl'RA Kkmemes.
What cures or Blend untl Skin Diseases and
Scalp Affections with Less et Halrcan compare
witli these of the Hen. Win. Tayler, Bosten,
State Senater or Massachusetts; Alderman
Tucker, Bosten : S. A. Steele, csi., Chicago ; V.
II. Drake, cs.. Dctreit.aml many ether details
or which may be had en application te Messrs.
Weeks ,t Petter, Bosten, Mass.
CimcuRA Remedies are prepared by WEEKS
A POTTER, Chemists and Driigglsts.SUO Wash
ington street, Bosten, and are for rain by all
MALT AND HOPS!
MMIE AGED. Mental and physical Ideblllty
J. of the aged begins with less or appetite
and sleep. These two potent causes or prema
ture and rapid decline have their origin In De
fective Nutrition and Impoverished Bleed.
All ether ailments may lie wanted ett lr these
be restored te a condition or health. Te ac
complish this bcnellccnt purpose, MALT BIT
TERS arc superior te all ether tonus et malt
and medicine. They are rich In bone and tat-
Iireducing material. They vitalize with new
Ife the process et digestion. They dissolve
and assimilate every article et Toetl, thereby
enriching and htrcngtlienlng the bleed. They
Iced the brain, banishing nervousness, melan
choly and sleeplessness.
MALT BITTERS are prepared without fer
mentation Irem Canadian BAULKY 31 ALT and
HOPS, and are free from the objections urged
against malt liquors.
Ask ler Malt Bitters prepared by the Malt
RrrrKas Company, ami see that every bettle
bears the Trade Mark Label, duly .Signed nnd
enclosed In Wave Lines.
MALT HITTERS are for sale by all Drug
IYA1J J'AJ'ERS, itc.
A1CK OFFKIIINO Till: ONLY
Extension Window Cornice
ever manufactured. It Is perfect Inltscon Inltscen
Mnietinn, bimple and handy te adjust and
very cheap. It can be regulated te litany or
nary window by means of a thumb screw, and
can be adjusted lrem one feet te five fret wide.
"They are made or i'i Inch Walnut Meulding
of a New Pattern, and we have them in eight
diflcrcnt .styles. Come and .see them.
In Walnut, Ash and
Kbeny, Ends, Rings and
ORDKRS TAKEN FOR
PIER AND MANTEL MIRRORS.
OPKNINK FALL STYLES OF
PHARES W. FRY,
Ne. 57 NORTH QUEEN ST.
All In want or Fine or Fnncy Cabinet Werk
would de well te rail anil examine specimens
et our work.
OFFICE FUKHTUltK A SPECIALTY.
15 East King Street.
New Samples ! New Styles !
Clubs ami Committees Invited te call nnd ex
amine our goods bcrere purchasing.
CAPES, COATS, HATS, CAPS, HELMETS
TORCHES. BADGES, STREAMERS,
FLAOS, BURGEES, (Political
Lanterns very cheap.)
Bunting Flags of All Sizes.
Portraits of Presidential Nominees
en cloth, suitable ler Banners and Transpar
encies. FLASH TORCH.
Every Club ought te havc some, even irthcy
de net have them for cntire Club.
D. S. BUKSK,
17 Eaat Kin? Street, Lancaster.
AE. McCANrf, AUCTIONEER OF REAL.
. Estate and Personal Property. Orders
lcrt at Ne. 33 Charlette street, or at the Black
Herse Hetel, 44 and 46 North Ouccn street, will
eelve prompt attention. Bills made entand
ended te wi tbontladdltlenal cost. e2T-ly a