Newspaper Page Text
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Veluce XYII-Nc. 24.
LANCASTER, PA., TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER; 28, 1880
Price Twe Cemts.
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i&n.k i - ....
zmKSEM&m.JT A. II
fWWmKTpVrW ' aW
lias just opened a
SELECT STYLES anil none but tlie best et
Ne. 51 lteitli Queen Start.
W have new ready ler sale an Immense
EaU and Winter,
whleh ni- Cut iitnl Trimmed iu tliu Latest
Style. We can glv you a
GOOD STYLISH SUIT
AS LOW AS $10.00.
iu great variety, made te erdur at liei t lietica
ut tht lowest prices.
D. B. Hostetter & Seb,
24 CENTRE SQUARE,
The most attractive anil Ileclicrclie Line of
Londen aud New Yerk
OPEN THIS DAY AT
THE ARTIST TAILOR,
121 N. QUEEN STREET,
HALL PAPERS, St.
E ARK OFFERING TUB ONLY
Extension Window Cornice
eTcr manufactured. It Is perfect In IU con
struction, simple and handy te adjust and
very cheap. It can be regulated te lit any or
nary window by means of a thumb screw, and
an be adjusted trem one feet te Ave feet wide.
-They arc made ef4J$ Inch Walnut Meulding
or ft New Pattern, and we have them In eight
different, styles. Come and sec them.
In Walnut, Ash and Ebony, Ends, Rings and
ORDERS TAKEN FOR
PIER AND MANTEL MIRRORS.
OPENING FALL STYLES OF
PHARES W. FRY,
Ne. 57 NORTH QUEEN ST.
HENRY A. MUST
Attorney and Counseller-at-Law
fl Park Bew. New Yerk.
Collections made in all parts of the United
States, and a general legal business transacted
Helen by permission te Stelnman ft Hensee
Blatt, Qniits ana Comforts
Fer Bearding Houses and Private Families In
Next Doer te tbe Court Henw.
White, Red and Gray Flannels,
BLEACHED AND UNBLEACHED
All bought before the late advance, and te be
Next Doer te the Court Heuse.
NEW FALL AND WINTER
HAGER & BROTHER
ARE RECEIVING DAILY
NEW FALL AND WINTER GOODS
IN ALL DEPATMENTS.
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 value, 37c, c, 50c, C7e, 73c, 87c, $1 , $1.23,
BLACK SILK WARP HENRIETTA,
FRENCH CREPE CLOTH,
MOM IE CLOTH,
ENtiLISU CREPES AND BLACK THIBET
Shawls, Cloaks and Cleakings.
LADIES' and CHILDREN'S HOSIERY
GLOVES. LACES and RIB RONS.
CHINTZES and CRETONNES,
MUSLINS and SHEETINGS,
TOWELS and TOWELING,
TURKEY RED CLOTHS,
In large assortment, at very LOWEST prices.
eSCall and exauiiuc.
HAGER fc BROTHER.
J. B. MARTI! & CO.
We are new showing New and Attractive
Designs in CARPETS and WALL PAPERS.
All grades el
Onr stock is larger than ever befeie, and
will be sold at
VERY LOW PRICES.
MATS, RUGS, CRUMB CLOTHS, &c.
J. B. Martin & Ce.,
Cemer West King and Prince Streets,
All In want of Fine or Fancy Cabinet AVerk
would de well te call and examine specimens
et our work.
OFFICE FURNITURE A SPECIALTY.
15 East King Street.
1 RAIN SPECULATION
JC In large or small amounts. 925 or $20,000
Write W. T. SOULE & CO., Commission Mer
chants, 130 La sane street, Chicago, IU., for cur
al tow Carpets
BOOKS AND STATIONERY.
for Lancaster City and County, at
L M. FLYNN'S
Ne. 48 -WEST KING STREET.
Ne. 32 East King St., Lancaster, Pa.
Schools of Lancaster City,
NEW AND SECOND-HAND.
At the LOWEST PRICES, ut the Beet Stere of
JOM BAER'S S0IS,
IS and 17 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
Ne. 1M) NORTH QUEEN STREET, near P. R.
R. Depot, Lancaster, Pa. Geld, Silver and
Nickel-cased Watches, Chains, Clocks, Ac.
Agent ler the celebrated Pantoscepic Specta
cles and Eye-Glasscs. Repairing a specialty,
SPECIAL ORDERS FOR
Receive most careful attention.
DESIGNS AND ESTIMATES SUBMITTED
B. F. BOWMAJST,
100 EAST KING STREET,
The Popular Ladles' and Gents'
Ne. 20 EAST KING STREET.
Frem the Cheapest te the Bast Grades of
GOLD OB SILVER CASES,
Ne. 20 East King Street, Lancaster, Fa.
Wholesale and Retail I)c:iler in all kinds of
LUMBER AND COAL.
43--Yard: Ne. 4J0 North Water and Prince
streets above Lemen, Lancaster. n3-lyd
COAL! COAL! COAL! COAL
Ceal or the Rest Quality put up expressly
for family use, and at the low
est market prices.
TRY A SAMPLE TON.
- YARD 150 SOUTH WATER ST.
ueSO-lyd PHILIP SCHUM, SON & CO.
flOAL! COAL! COAL!!!
We have constantly en hand 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 befere buying else
where. M. F. STEIGERWALT & SON,
f 27-lyd 231 XORTII WATER STREET.
COHO & WILEY,
;t!iO XOItTU WATER ST., Lancaster, l'a.,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
LUMBER AND COAL.
Connection With the Telephonic Exchange.
Branch Oriice : Ne. 3 NORTH DUKE ST.
GORREOHT & OO.S
GOOD, CLEAN FAMILY COAL,
and nil ether kinds of Ceal. Quality and
quantity guaranteed, l am, iiarrisunrg nice,
Office, 20jj East Chestnut street. augl7-tfd
Fer geed, clean Family and all ether kind
f COAL go te
RUSSEL & SHULMYEB'S.
Quality and Weight guaranteed. Orders re
OFFICE: 22 East King Street. YARD:
CIS North Prince Street.
WM. P. FRATTiEY'S
MONUMENTAL MARBLE WORKS
768 Nertn yueen Street, Lancaster, Pa.
MONUMENTS, HEAD AND FOOT STONES,
CEMETERY LOTS ENCLOSED, 4a
All work guaranteed and satisfaction given
In every particular.
N.B. Remember, works at the extreme end
of North Queen street. m30
AE. McCANN, AUCTIONEER OF REAL
. Estate and Personal Property. Orders
left at Ne. 35 Charlette street, or at the Black
Herse Hetel, 44 and 46 North Queen street, will
celve prompt attention. Bills made out and
ended te withoutaddltienal cost, eff-ly
TUESDAY EVENING, SEPT. 28, 1880.
A REPUBLICAN JOURNAL ON HAN
Frank and Manly Utterances that " Will be
Peculiarly Acceptable te the Busi
ness Men of the Ceuntry.1'
LOCAL AND GENERAL NEWS.
A Correspondent's Views With Regard te
That Vindication of Dr. Jluldcrnan
Union Soldiers at the Capitel
Plain Talk About Candi
date Davis Items
General Hancock's Letter.
New Yerk Evening Pest, Rep.
General Hancock's letter respecting
Southern war claims is manly and explicit".
Few will question its frankness or direct
ness of purpose save these who would best
like te see it void of these qualities, and
whose wish would therefore be father te
their thought. But the interests of the
country arc mere important than the inter
ests of any party ; and it is therefore te be
hoped that assurances se momentous,
when they come from a man who may be
summoned te the head of the country, will
give general satisfaction te geed citizens.
The missive te which General Hancock's
letter is a reply was of course carefully
and deliberately framed, and it may excite
some surprise that its inquiry is directed
te but one of the two classes of claims
about which apprehension exists, and that
one the class which is in its nature the
least formidable. Of " rebel claims," pure
and simple, there is little fear. "Whatever
demands of this sort may be en iile in
cither branch of Congress a growing feel
ing of security with respect te them is jus
tified by the fact that public opinion has
lately been se emphatic in their condem
nation. The mere the matter has been
discussed, and it has lately been discussed
mere widely than ever, the mere decided
has been the expression of adverse senti
ment; aud that expression has by no
means been confined te Republicans, but
has had unequivocal utterance from Dem
ocrats as well.
With regard te all this class of appeals
te the treasury General Hancock's declara-.
tien is bold and sweeping. He pledges
himself squarely te veto any bills that in
the event of his election te the presidency
may come before him " providing for the
consideration or payment et claims ei any
kind for losses or damages by persons who
wcre in rebellion, whether pardoned or
net." Any ene therefore who, being in
terested in such rebel claims, has meant te
vote for General Hancock en the expecta
tion that he would favor or at least would
net oppose these claims will net new cast
his vote in the dark. He may be sure that
if General Hancock becomes president and
bills of this stamp come befere him, such
as arc new hanging en the hooks of Con
gress, they will be stepped by the execu
tive veto; and that no pressure for con
trary action can be logically founded en a
plea of support given because of a con
This first class of claims, what with the
overwhelming disapproval of the great
mass of the people and the positive disa
vowal of the chosen representative of a
party which alene contains pevsens who
could, whether rightly or wrongly, be
suspected of upholding such claims, is thus
pretty satisfactorily disposed of. But
what we have called the second class of
claims claims, that is te say, of persons
really disloyal but new pretending te have
been otherwise for reimbursement of
losses sustained at the hands of the Union
armies is net quite in the same category.
A distinction en this point seems te be
suggested between the lines of Mr. Cook's
letter although he is careful te avoid
specific reference te it. He refers te the
claims of "disloyal people" only. But
Gen. Hancock, like the " frank and honest
soldier" that he is, and that his correspon
dent calls him, answers what we sec be
tween the lines and says :
" In relation te ' Union war claims,' the
government's obligations te its defenders
ceme first. They arc lasting and sacred.
The public laws of civilized nations de net
in general recognize claims for injuries te
property resulting from the operations of
war. Nevertheless enr government has
treated with great indulgence the claims
for losses and damages suffered by Union
men from the military operations of the
war for the Union. But as hostilities were
closed mera than fifteen years age, claims
of that nature new mostly in the hands
of brokers or persons ether than the orig
inal sufferers are becoming stale, and in
my judgment might fairly be considered
as barred by the lapse of time, and if here
after entertained at all, should be subject
te the strictest scrutiny."
This is very honorable te General Han
cock. He refused te de what is implicity
hinted at, that is, te catch a certain set of
votes by letting it be supposed that he
would net stand in the way, if elected, of
claimants who having been decidedly oft"
color would get themselves nicely white
washed te ceme up, bill in hand te the
treasury. He bluntly declares that even
"Union war claims" would better be
barred by limitation, and thus casts away
the advantage that was somewhat insidi
ously proffered te him.
That General Hancock, following the ex
ample of Mr. Tilden, should find it judi
cious te make a public profession of inten
tion in such a matter should assure the
country, it might be said, that he has no
design te de certain wrong acts, but rather
means te frustrate them if attempted by
ethers is, of conrse, open te construction
and comment that the partisan press will
net be slew te avail of. That the repeated
assertion of opponents te an opposite
effect, and the great mass of inchoate con
gressional legislation pointing te such an
effect, may be 6et up as counter arguments,
is equally obvious. On the whole, and
outside of the ring of heated politicians of
cither side, the letter of General Hancock
will have a wholcsemo influence, and, in
our judgment, will be peculiarly accept
able te the business men of the country.
PROF. S. S. HALDEMAJf.
What lie Said te Cel. Ferney.
Ter the Istellleesceiu
I notice that the Columbia correspondent
of the New Era takes occasion in the Sat
urday's edition of that paper te give pub
licity te what he terms a "Vindication" of
Prof. S. S. Haldeman, lately deceased.
This vindication is a denial of the truth of
a reported interview between the professor
and Jne.W. Ferney, esq., published in
Progress of Sept. 18. I de net think that
were the professor alive, he would thank
the fellow for his vindication, but say,
perhaps, "save me from my feel !" What
Mr. Ferney says of his interview with
Prof. Haldcman is undoubtedly true, and
if the language of the professor should be
thought strong it must be borne in mind
that he was a man who did net call chalk
cheese, or rice versa. He generally used
geed strong English in expressing his
thoughts. As te the " reliable physician "
who states that he rode with Prof.
II. from Philadelphia en the day of his
return from Bosten, and that the
professor told him that he had come right
through, it may be understood that the
conventional phrase "right through" does
net indicate the fact that ha did net step
in Philadelphia, and did net see Mr. Fer- j
ney. 3Ir. Ferney has told the truth, and
I think that his word is fully as valuable
te us regarding its truth, as that of any
" reliable physician" who would try te
make capital of se small a thing. A mem
ber of the family a very large one by the
way, and having members of each party in
it may feel hurt at the plain speech of
the professor, but he docs net knew, per
haps, as I de, that Mr. Ferney and the
professor were Jntimate from boyhood.
The professor knew of the dirt and d n
in the Repuulican party, and doubtless
spoke of it. I.
Columbia, Sept. 2C, 1880.
THAT SETTLES IT.
Union Soldiers Retained by Democrats
Washington, D. C, Sept. 10, 1870.
Dear Sir In answer te yours of the
ICth inst., concerning Republican allega
tions that crippled soldiers had been dis
charged from position in the Heuse
and Confederates employed in their stead.
I have the honor te state that in an inter
view just had with Mr. Field, doorkeeper
of the Heuse, the gentleman denies in tete
that such is the case. He remembers that
but two Union soldiers have been dis
charged by him and their places wcre filled
with ether Union soldiers in both cases,
better and mere deserving men. One of
the men discharged was a man whose
character compelled his removal.
As te the Republican allegation made
in Ohie and Indiana, and perhaps in your
own state, that the no-armed soldier Deck
er had been removed and a Confederate
put in his place, the statement is as false
as it is wicked. Decker is a pronounced
Republican from Ohie and votes the Re
publican ticket regularly, and is a door
keeper en the upper corridor in the Heuse.
He is well known and generally respected.
He is net discharged and docs net fear dis
charge. A negre Republican employee of
the city postefhee here wrote te Unie pro
claiming this lie about Decker, and when
confronted by Decker he acknowledged
that he knew his statement was a lie, nut
that he did it te damage the Democratic
Doubtless in spite of all denials this
calumny will be iterated and reiterated
from the stump during the entire cam
paign. Mr. Field says he has mere Union sol
diers en his roll te-day and always has had
than he found there when he came into
office. He has never discharged a man for
opinions' sake, aud says he docs net be
lieve he ever will. These are the facts, and
no matter hew often they are stated, they
will be met with the old Republican false
hood. Every member of Congress, Dem
ocrat and Republican, knows the precise
state of the case and whosoever denies
any of the above stated facts does se with
malicious purpose te misstate the truth.
Very truly yeuis,
Duncan S. Walkbk.
Hen. James II. Hepkins.
Te this let me add a letter from Mr.
Washington, September 17, 1880.
Dcau Sin : There arc te-day. when
the number of employees in this depart
ment is much diminished by reason of the
congressional recess, seventeen Union sol
diers en my rolls occupying the choicest
positions. I de net think the number has
been larger or se large in past Republican
I have made very few removals or
changes, and never one for political rea
sons. The charge that Union soldiers
have been discharged and their places
filled by ex-Confederates is absolutely un
true. Ne such action has ever, been taken or
contemplated by me, or suggested by any
Very truly, your obedient servant,
Charles W. Fiei.e.
An Ixstse That MnBt ISe Mel.
New Era, Hep.
The Intelligencer calls upon Mr.
Themas J. Davis " te take himself oil' the
Republican county ticket " because " he
hasn't a record fit te run en ;" and con
cludes with the implied threat that " if he
compels that record te be shown up for
necessary public information his be the
, .14- V;ll lin fil'n liiMlcnlf rkfY fw mfllfn I
the pcople de it ?"'
Unfortunately, this is no ordinary Dem
ocratic campaign slander or insinuation.
It refers te facts well-known te every
member of the bar and te net a few lay
men facts which the friends of Mr. Davis
would gladly suppress if it were possible,
and which no one desires te further ex
pose unless it become a public ncccssityte
de se an alternative which rests with
Davis and his immediate advisers.
On the 13th of July the Neie Era called
the attention of the bench and bar of Lan
caster county te the fact that they were
resting under the reproach of having con
doned or connived at offenses committed
by one of its members, any ene of which
was mere aggravated than the ene for
which Mr.Davics, of Philadelphia, was dis
barred, and the act of the court below sus
tained by the supreme court ; anuucciarcu
that the bar owed it te themselves te cither
vindicate their integrity or close the mouth
of public scandal by investigating the
charges. Subsequently a petition was cir
culated among members of the bar, ad
dressed te the president of the Law Library
association, which recited, among ether
"As the integrity of the bar is ene of its
highest qualification.! te the public patron
age and confidence, it cannot' permit even
a reproach te be cast upon it without earn
ing the contempt of the community. If
this charge of the New Era is false it is the
duty of the bar te demonstrate it as such
and held up the framcrs of it te the scorn
they merit at the hands of the public. If
it is true it equally becomes the duty of
the bar promptly te purge itself of men
who make the profession a byword and re
proach. The undersigned members of the
Lancaster bar therefore respectfully re
quest that a meeting of the same be called
by you at as early a date as you can con
veniently call the same, for the purpose of
taking such action in the premises as the
facts in the case may warrant."
This petition, signed by about twenty
members of the bar, was handed te the
official head of the association some time
age, but we have net heard of any action
being taken upon it. During the interval
the Neve Era has net referred te the mat
ter, preferring that a question se deeply
affecting the integrity and honor of the
egal profession and the administration of
public justice should be taken out of poli
tics and settled before the tribunal where
its settlement probably belongs. But
it is clear from the abeve extract from the
has reached us, that the issue of the fitness
of the Republican candidate for the office
of public prosecutor must be met (if net
by bis professional peers) before the pub
lic. Mr. Davis must clear himself of the
serious charges involving his fitness, net
only morally, but legally, for the office of
district attorney, or retire, or be retired,
from the ticket. If the "record" is pub
lished, as we arc assured it will be, by the
friends of the opposing candidates, no ex
penent of Republican principles can afford
te defend or justify it; and the Republi
can party, strong as it is in this county,
cannot afford te elect as district attorney
a man whom the court would be obliged
te disbar, and thus legally disqualify from
discharging the duties for which he was
elected, whenever any person saw proper
te present the facts iu legal form, no mat
ter by what motive prompted.
There is a quiet way in which this grave
question can be settled without further
public scandal or personal acrimony. Be
cause we had hoped it would be disposed
of in that way has induced us te keep si
lence for ever two months since first refer
ring te it in a very general way. But we
new enter our pretest as a Republican
journalist against being forced te defend
that winch we knew te be mdclensiuic, or
te keep silence about that which will be
spoken by ethers from the housetops
Georgetown and Vicinity.
Our Kegular Correspondence.
The attendance at the M. E. church en
Sunday evening, Sept. 19, was what seme
of our citizens chose te term "tremen
dous." Over 123 carriages wcre hitched
in the vicinity of the church; and the
church itself was filled te its utmost ca
pacity. The order both in and outside of
the church was excellent. Wcre it net for
the reckless driving done in going from the
church by seme of the senseless youth
that congregate en such occasions, the
order and attendance would reflect credit
en this community. Let the citizens who
live near and are in danger of their lives
while walking home from church, arrest
one or two of these brainless swells, and
the nuisance of fast driving through
crowds of pedestrians will cease.
Mr. I'ctcr JNcuuch, et this township, a
few days age brought te Cooper's cider
press grapes sufficient te press out twenty-five
gallons of juice. Mr. N. will
be prepared te set out wine te his visitors
for some time te come.
R. II. Englc, who for seme time has
been en a visit te his friends in this vicin
ity, left our village en Wednesday, 22d
inst., for Philadelphia. He will visit some
relations in that city, also in New Jersey,
and intends te return te Raleigh, N. C,
by winter. Mr. R. II. Engle is a son of
Jehn F. Engle, who some years age was a
merchant in this village and is new in the
photograph business in North Carolina.
Heward R. Keyler, another young man
who left our village when but a small boy,
after a visit of some five months in this
county, has geno te attend collcge at Ann
Arber, Michigan. Mr. Keyler has grown
te be quite a stout, healthy young man.
His home for some years has been in
Walla Walla, Washington territory, and
no doubt the life of a frontiersman has de
veloped him into a mere sturdy young
man than his native Lancaster county way
of living would have done. Mr. K. has
the well wishes of all who came in con
tact with him while en his visit here.
On Monday night, September 20th, a
third meeting for the purpose of organiz
ing a Garfield and Arthur club was held at
the hotel in this village. The club organ
ized with a membership of six. Twenty
four torches were procured and prepara
tions made te attend the meeting in Chris
tiana, en Wednesday evening, 22d inst.
22 of the 24 torches have net yet been
used. The six were "sick," and two boys
who will vote in 1887 represented the clnb
Grace church, known here as the Mine
church Sunday-school, held thejr celebra
tion en Saturday, the 25th inst.,
in the orchard at White Hall.
The Nickel Mines cornet band made
their first public appearance en that occa
sion, and made a very creditable showing
for se young a band. The Nickel Mines
band is composed of young men who are
employed about the mines, and the pro
gress they are making will in a short time
mark them as ene of the best bands in the
Mm. Barnheirt, corner Pratt and Broadway,
has heen n sufferer for 12 ycara through Rheu
matism, and has tried every remedy she could
hear of, but received no henclit. until recom
mended te try the Eclectric Oil, she says she
cannot express the satisfaction she feels at
having her pain entirely removed anil her
Ulicnmattam cured. Fer sale by II. B. Coch
ran, druggist, 137 and 139 North Queen street,
statistics prove that twenty-nvc per cent
of the deaths in enr larger cities are caused by
consumption, and when wc reflect that thb
terrible disease in Its worst stage will yield te
a bottle of Lechcr's Renowned Cough Syrup,
shall we condemn the sutTcrcrs ter their ncgii
gence, or pity them for their ignorance? Ne
OKast King street.
The Melanchelly Dane.
Hamlet Prince', of Denmark, wenld net have
been dubbed, the "Melanchelly Dane." ir he
h;ul known Dyspepsia was all tint ailed him,
und that all he needed was a supply et Spring
Blessem, a sure cure ler Dyspepsia, Bilious
ness, Indigestion and ether diseases of that de
scription. Price: 50c.. trial bottles 10 cents.
Fer sale bv II. B. Cochran, druggist, 137 and
13'J North Queen street, Lancaster, Pa. 8
IJAROAINS FOR EVERYBODY.
BABE CHANCE IN CABPETS,
Positive sale te Reduce Stock et
6,000 lams Brussels Camels,
AT AND BELOW COST.
Call and satisfy yeurscir. Alse, Ingrain, Bag
and Chain Carpetsinalmostendlcssvarlcty .at
H. S. SHIRKS
203 WBST KINa STBEET,
IN ENDLESS VARIETY,
Shertzer,Huniphreville & Kieffcr's
40 EAST KINO STREET.
KIDNEY WOK't FOR SALE AT LOCII
ers' Drug Stere, 9 East King street.
TO STATE FAIR
A Cordial Invitation te visit
my store, and te make use of
it during your stay in the city.
In the waiting-room, as you
enter from Chestnut street, you
may rest with ladies and chil
dren; leave parcels, checked;
and enjoy many ether little fa
cilities. I want you te see my place
and business; and te learn hew
easily, safely and advantageous
ly you can send there from your
homes for almost everything.'
Chestnut, Thirteenth and Market street.'),
and City Hall Square, Philadelphia.
IUtUSSKS t TRUSSES I t TRUSSES! tt
. Sufferers from Ruptnrc will find the safest,
easiest nnd cheapest Trusses iu the world en
exhibition and ler sale by
ANDREW G. FRET. Druggist,
Cor. N. Queen ami Orange Sts, Lancaster, l'a.
Call and sec.
Alw. the only sure euro for Piles.
FKEY'S UNIVERSAL PILE SUPPOSITORY.
Never tails. Price. 50c. am I 73c. a box.
TTULI.'S DRUG STORE.
FUBE DRUGS AND CHEMICALS.
All Kinds of
HULL'S DRUG STORE,
15 Went King St., Lancaster, Pa.
Alse a Large and Fine Assortment of
TODLET AND FANCY ARTICLES,
American. French and English PERFUSIERY,
Teeth, Hair, Null, Flesh, Cleth, Shaving and
Inrant Brashes, Preparations for the Teeth,
Seap, Hair Oils and Pemadcx, Trusses, Shoul
der Braces anil Supporters.
PURE GROUND SPICES.
FISHING TACKLE, RODS AND REELS
or Kvcry Description.
HULL'S DRUG STORE
Ne. 15 WEST KTNQ STREET.
ROOTS AX1 S1IOJCS.
1? A CV BOOTS. SHOES AND LASTS
JLiAO X made en a new principle, insur
ing comfort for the feet.
"T"vrYpr; J'!' iadj te enlcr.
I5UU1& MILLER, -
US.Kust King street
New Samples ! New Styles !
Clubs nnd Committees invited te call and ex
amine our goods befere purchasing.
CAPES, COATS. HATS, CAPS, HELMETS'
TORCHES. BADGES, STREAMERS,
FLAGS, BURGEES, (Political
Lanterns very cheap.)
Bunting Flags of All Sizes.
Portraits of Presidential Nominees
en cloth, suitable for Banners and Transpar
encies. FLASH TORCH.
Every Clnb ought te have some, ven ir they
de net have them for entire Club.
D. S. BURSK,
17 Eaat Klnjf Street, Lancaster.
r All CASTER
SHOP ON PLUM STREET,
Orresm ira Loeox enra Wok.
The subscriber continue te manufiutare
BOILERS AND STEAM ENGINES,
Fer Tanning and ether purpose
Sheet-iron Werk, and
ti Jobbing pi emptly attended te.
anglS-lydl JOHN BEST. .