Newspaper Page Text
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Volume XYII-Ne. 33.
LANCASTER, PA., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1880
Price Tw Celts.
SELLING OFF! SELLING OFF!!
Eathven & Ksher
Offer their entire-stock et
at and below Cost, with a view et alscontinu alscentinu
ing the UEADV-MADE CLOTHING business,
and devoting their attention exclusively te
CLOTHING made promptly te order, and
satisfaction in all cases guaranteed. A select
line of Cleths, Cassiraercs, Worsteds, Coatings,
Suitings, Cheviots. Meltons, Overceatings,
Vestings, &c, always en baud and orders re
spectfully solicited. Alse, a general line of
RATH VON & FISHER
Merchant Tailors and Drapers,
Se. 101 North Queen St., Lancaster, Pa.
SPECIAL. These In want of Ready-Made
Clothing will consult their uwn interest by
giving them a call before purchasing else
where, as their Clothing arc mainly of their
own manufacture :ind biibstantially made.
Has just opened a
. or FISE
SELECT &T YLES and none but the best et -
Ne. 51 North Queen Street.
The ine-t attractive and Recherche Line of
Londen and New Yerlc
MEN'S WE AE
OPEN THIS DAY AT
THE ARTIST TAILOR,
121 N. QUEEN STREET,
We have new ready ler sale an Immense
Ml and Winter,
which are Cut and Trimmed in the Latest
Style. We can gire you a
GOOD STYLISH SUIT
AS LOW AS $10.00.
In great variety, made te order at short notice
at the lowest prices.
D. B. Hostetter & Sen,
24 CENTRE SQUARE,
BESET A. RILKT
Attorney and Counseller-at-Law
21 Park Rew. New Yerk.
Collections made in all parts of the United
States, and a general legal business transacted
Refers by pnnl8len te Steinman & Hensee
Opened this day a large stock of the above
goods, te whleb special attention Is invited.
Silk and Cotten Yelvets
FOR TRIMMING AND SKIRTS.
BLACK AND COLORED SATINS
FOB TRIMMING, &e.
Black and. Colored Cashmeres.
We hare all the above goods in lull supply,
and te be sold at our usual Leir Prices.
Next Ioor te the Court Heuse.
TIIE LARGEST STOCK IX
QQ THE FINEST ASSORTMENT.
THE LOWEST PRICES. CO
j WALL PAPERS,
& CARPETS, C
(- GILT CORNICES, Z
J WALNUT CORNICES,
Walnut Curtain Poles, 7
Ebony Curtain Poles, p
Ash Curtain Poles.
h Window Shades,
Fancy Dade Shades,
Majolica Ware, fPj
NEW FALL AND WINTER
HAGER & BROTHER
ARE RECEIVING DAILY
NEW FALL AND WINTER GOODS
IN ALL DEPATMENT..
NOVELTIES IN SIL 8.
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, 45c, 80c, 67c, 73c, 87c, $1 , $1.4
BLACK SILK WARP HENRIETTA,
FRENCH CREPE CLOTH,
ENGLISH CREPES AND BLACK THIBET
Shawls, Cloaks and Cleakings.
LADIES' and CHILDREN'S HOSIERY
GLOVES. LACES and RIBBONS,
CHINTZES and CRETONNES,
MUSLINS and SHEETINGS,
TOWELS and TOWELING,
TURKEY RED CLOTHS,
In large assortment, at very LOWEST prices.
jTCall and examine.
HAGER & BROTHER.
ROBES, BLANKETS. t.
OIGN OF THE BUFFALO HEAD.
ROBES! ROBE3 !!
BLANKETS 1 BLANKETS
I nave new en band the Largest, Best and
Chkatkt Assebtjixiit of Lined and Unlined
BUFFALO ROBES in the city. Alse LAP
AND HORSE BLANKETS of every descrip
tion. A full line of
Trunks and Satchels,
Harness, Whips, Cellars, &c.
JWRepalrlng neatly and promptly dene.a
108 North Queen St., Lancaster.
GO WEST, FOR THE BEST COFFEES,
Sugars and Teas, Best Cigars and Tobac
cos, Best Wines and Liquors, Ask ler
Oakdale Fare Old Bye Whisky.
95 per cent. Alcohol. Invigorating Tonic and
the Hair Liquid. All at
Ne. 205 WEST B3NO 8TBBET.
FRIDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 8, 1880.
SICKLES ON HANCOCK.
ISSUES OF THE CANVASS CLEARLY PRE
SENTED. What General Hancock's Election Would
Mean His Capacity te Fill the Presi
dential Office The Southern
Claims Bugaboo Dead
DIAMOND CUT DIAMOND.
The Jumping JWatch Between a Couple or
Nevada Grasshoppers Heefllch's
Gen. Sickles en Hancock.
14 Firm Avenue, New Yeke, Oct. 6.
W. A. Fowler, esq., Chairman Executive
Committee, St. James Hetel :
Dear Shi : Business engagements that
cannot be defened will occupy ray time
during the next feitnight, se that I am
unable te make such appointments for
public meetings as you propose. My im
pressions about the present canvass have
been freely expressed te my friends and
may be summed upiua few paragraphs.
I have always felt that whenever the
Democratic party Xerth and Seuth
frankly accepted the results of the war
and nominated a candidate for president
who was a linn and stead' friend of the
Union throughout the struggle, I could
then, as a war Democrat, honorably re
sume my former political relations. The
nomination of Hancock, ene of the most
distinguished lenders of the Union armies ;
his affirmation of tie inviolability of the
war amendments te the constitution ; his
denunciation of the unlawfulness of all re
clamations set up by these who took part
in the rebellion; the general favor his
nomination has received in the Southern
states the "solid" support of the Seuth
given te a Union soldier remove the
causes which have fin- some time alienated
me from my own political associates. I
shall cheerfully unite with them new te
promote the election of their worthy can
didate. The people de net sympathize with the
struggle of the leaders of the Republican
party te perpetuate their power. The
earnestness of Liucelu, the strength of
Seward, the enthusiasm of Sumner, the
energy of Stanten, are followed by the ri
valries, jealousies and inti igues exhibited
in the Chicago convention. The patriotic
zeal which animated these great men of
the Republican party of the past seemed
te have degenerated in their successors te
a mere strife for patronage and place, and
days were spent in bitter contention about
candidates without presenting te the coau ceau
try any issue having a practical bearing en
its welfare. The paramount question te
be settled by the leaders at Chicago seem
ed te be the order of their succession te
It is desirable that the inevitable change
in the political control of the government,
which is no doubt imminent, shall take
place under safe conditions. It is net te
be supposed that any pa lty can held power
indefinitely. The examples of our own
and of ether countries show that an alter
nation of parties every lew years is te be
anticipated, and experience proves these
periodical transitions te be wholesome and
useful. Democratic control can be safely'
tried with Hancock. He will give us all
the advantages without any of the risks of
a change of administration.
Republicans and Democrats who united
with se much satisfaction iu electing Gen.
Grant de net seriously doubt the fitness of
a soldier te till the presidential chair. The
supporters of General Hayes and the party
that has new nominated General Gailield
and General Arthur must have confidence
in military men, unless itlc suggested that
neither Gai field nor Arthur hasseeu
enough service te imperil our institutions
by theirmartial proclivities. The country
was never mere fortunate than in the elec
tion of General Jacksen, the champion of
the Union and of a sound currency and of
the independence of the government from
corporations, and who raised our young
republic te the highest plauc of national
dignity and strength. Grant and Hayes
and Garfield belonged te the gallant armies
of the West. It is time that the army of
the Potomac the Victors of Antietam,
Gettysburg, Spettsylvania and Richmond
should be remembered in the person of
one of its greatest commanders.
Five million votes will be cast for Gen.
Hancock. He will have the suffrage of a
considerable and influential part of the
population of every state in the Union.
And although the greater portion of his
votes will come from the North and East
and West, it will represent in the aggro aggre
gate every section and interest of a re
united country as they have net been rep
resented by any executive since the war.
All parts of the Union should share the
prosperity we new enjoy. There is no
doubt that the political agitation in the
Seuth, growing out of apprehended inter
ference in their local government, and ab
sorbing the attention of the Southern peo
ple during the past fifteen years, has seri
ously retarded improvement in their con
dition. All such fears would be tran
quillized by four years of Hancock's con
servative administration, and a general re
vival of enterprise, activity and thrift
would be seen throughout the new Seuth
the Seuth of 1880 greatly te the advan
tage of the whole country.
The North means te held fast te the re
sults of the war. These arc embodied in
the recent amendments te the constitu
tion. General Hancock declares them te
be inviolable. The Seuth says, Amen.
Se be it. Let us make this a compact by
electing Hancock and se put an end te all
further controversy about the fundamen
tal questions settled by the war of seces
sion. Let the decree be written in Han
cock's own words : " When rebellion was
crushed the heresy of secession in every
form and in every incident went down for
ever. It is a thing of the dead past."
Neither party proposes any essential
modification of the existing laws which
have any relation te our present prosper
ity. In the manufacturing states both par
ties sustain a protective tariff. Louisiana
hasher sugar interest, Vermont and Cali
fornia their wool, Georgia and Seuth Car
olina their rice, Pennsylvania her iron and
coal, and indeed all the states have indus
tries which thrive with the help of a pro
tective tariff. Economical questions are
net among the issues of this canvass. Re
publicans and Democrats are Greenback Greenback
erstethe extent of $350,000,000 in gov
ernment paper new issued no doubt Mr.
Weaver would issue mere, but it is net
probable that any administration will is
sue less. Millions of silver, net used as
currency, are accumtnulating in the treas
ury. Ne administration will step this coin
age. Beth parties are -divided in opinion
as te the best course of policy te pursue
toward the national banks, yet neither
will disturb the present system. Mr. Bay
ard, the chairman of the finance committee
of the Senate, is a hard-money man. Mr.
KeUey, of Philadelphia is a Republican-
Greenback member of the committee of
ways and means of the Heuse of Represen
tatives. Cameren and Wallace, the sena
tors from Pennsylvania (one a Democrat
and the ether a Republican), differ about
most political questions, but they always
unite in voting for a protective tariff. Mr.
Randall, the speaker of the present Demo
cratic Heuse, is a tariff man. Of the three
principal Republican journals of this city
two disapprove the existing tariff and one
adheres te a traditional support of the pro
tective policy. We may therefore safely
assume that, as our prosperity is net the
offspring of either party, the success of
one or the ether candidate for the presi
dency will have no influence en the causes
that must augment our resources while we
happily enjoy abundant harvests, sell our
products at home and abroad and save a
part of our income.
All we need in the executive is an honest
and intelligent administration of the gov
ernment. It is a mistake te suppose that
General Hancock is without preparation or
experience te qualify him for executive
duties. Ne man without administrative
ability can successfully fill the great mili
tary offices General Hancock has held dur
ing the past eighteen years. His present
military jurisdiction embraces seventeen
states from Maine te Louisiana and
whether commanding large forces in the
field, or dealing with the difficult ques
tions incident te reconstruction in the
South.er in restoring tranquillity te Penn
sylvania, overrun by mobs and disturbed
by riots, he has always shown the dis
crimination, 'discretion and tact which
point out the man of executive capacity.
At least it may be said that a stainless and
successful career in the army affords as
many guarantees for the faithful discharge
of the functions of a chief magistrate as
can be found in a long period of service in
Congress, with its many temptations and
frequent complications with the interests
of corporations, contractors and jobbers.
I am, sir, very respectfully,
D. E. Sickles.
lie Toek All the Bets.
Remarkable Jump Made by a Carsen Valley
The Carsen (Nev.) Appeal, in a recent
issue, says :
Seme weeks age Jehn Maekay was
sitting in the Gould aud Currie office
readiug about the "Jumping Frog of
Calaveras," when an idea occurred te him
that some sort of a trick like that would
be a splendid thing te ring in en Maurice
Hoeflich, the mining expert. Hoeflich is
around the office a geed deal, and when
ever he takes a lunch with Maekay he is
sure te get in some sort of a dispute and
offer a bet. Maekay don't like betting
and frowns it down, unless he thinks peo
ple are trying te bluff him. At last he de
termined te cure Hoeflich of his habit and
find where the weak spot in his armor lay.
One day be saw Hoeflich en the steep
playing with an enormous grasshopper,
which he was teaching te jump. Hoeflich' s
grasshopper could jump twenty-three feet
and it wasn't long before he remarked te
"I'll bet two dollars dot you cand find a
hiusect te peet him."
Maekay bet ten dollars that he could
beat it, and Hoeflich raised him twenty at
once. The bet was closed at these figures,
and Slackay said he would have the hop
per there in a day or se. He then sent a
trusted emissary down te Carsen Valley te
recurc a contestant for the winged steed
The man spent nearly a week reaming in
Carsen valley catching hoppers, lie finally
scut an official report te Maekay, stating
he had caught ever three thousand grass
hoppers and put them through their paces.
The best gait any of them had was 17J feet.
He doubted if a bigger jump could be se
cured. On receipt of the letter the Bonan
za Prince telegraphed te the man te bring
him up anyway. The next day he arrived
with about a dozen hoppers from Farmer
Treadway's, and Mr. Maekay gave them
quarters in his room as Vandcrbilt would
stable his stud. Each hopper bad a cigar
box te himself, aud every morning they
were taken out and put through their
paces. It was impossible, however, te get
one te jump ever 18 feet, although all sorts
of invigorating feed was given them.
Mr. Maekay was in despair, but one
morning a hopper sniffed at a bottle of
ammonia en the table and immediately
jumped thirty feet. After making a few
experiments it was leunu that one want
of ammonia se enlivened the hoppers that
they could make jumps that were almost
incredible. Next day Maekay announced
te Hoeflich that he was ready for the
match. The expert was ready at 9 o'clock,
an hour before the time, with his pet hop
per. Net finding Mr. Maekay in, he sat
down in his study, and there noticed the
bottle of ammonia. Wmle he was exam
ining it. Bridget, the old and faithful de
mestic of the Gould cc Cumc iirm, came
in with :
" Don't be techin' that nuinenia. Mr.
Hoeflich. It's te make Mr. 3Iackay's hop
pers sprightly. Ucdad, i eciavc uy tnc
robes of St. fatrick, he s out e his smses
since the pump broke at the north ind."
Hoeflich pumped the domestic and seen
knew all about Mackay's game.
A lisht broke upon Hoeflich : grabbing
the bottle he rushed up street te Perkins's
drug store, threw away the ammonia, or
dered it filled with chloroform. In ten
minutes he was back, and leaving the bet
tle where he found it get out of the place
as fast as he could.
Maekay seen arrived with half a dozen
mining superintendents he bad invited up
te see him have some fun with Hoeflich.
They were hardly seated when Hoeflich
came in with the hopper in a cigarbex un
der his arm.
"I vasa leetle late, Mr. Maekay, but
I'm here mid der hopper and der coin."
He laid down the mouey, which was
"Anyone else te pod?"
Jee Stewart laid down $100.
Jehn Kelly put up $50.
Warren Sheridan stepped in for $200.
Hank Smith wanted a like amount.
Sam Jeues had only $60, but he nut it
Then a few get into into the corner of
the room and concluded it was a shame te
rope Hoeflich in, that way. and finally
agreed te give the money back after they
had wen it. Maekay then bantered Hoef
lich te raise the pet 100 shares of Union
Cen. Hoeflich wrote an order en his
broker and remarked :
" Dars no limit te de bets, gentlemen,
de coin sbeaks."
Nearly every man doubled his bet, and
then Maekay get behind Sam Jenes and
let his hopper sniff of the ammonia bottle
which held Hecflich's chloroform.
Time being called, the hoppers were
placed side by side en the piazza, and at
the word "go" each insect was touched
en the back with a straw. Hollich's grass
hopper described a semicircle in the air
and sorted twenty four feet. Mackay's
gave a lazy lurch of some four inches, and
folding its legs across its stomach, fell fast
asleep. Jenes swore that he could hear it
Hoeflich walked back into the room,
swept the coin into a canvas sack, and
Maekay wrote ent an order for stock.
Hoeflich 'went up the street with his hop
per under his arm, leaving the ethers tee
much astonished te speak. Presently Sher
idan put the ammonia bottle te his nose
and called Mackay's attention te the smell.
"Chloroform, by gracious!"
Then the Milesian woman who was the
cause of all the mischief appearing with a
broom announced that it was "swapur
time" and the crowd dispersed, each go
ing in different directions.
As Maekay started for the Union shaft
"That fellow Hoeflich does play in
d queer luck."
And te this all hands inwardly agreed.
A POPULAR MAX.
After He Fell Heir te 3.14,000.
A few days age a hed carrier named
James Brown, working at the Teme mills
in Centreville, N. J., received a letter, bor
dered in black, just as he was ascending a
ladder with a hed of mortar. Upen open
ing the letter be learned that be had fallen
heir te $54,000 through the death of his
father. He informed his companions of
his geed fortune, but, te their surprise, did
net quit work, and was promptly en hand
the next morning.
"Why. Brown," said the overseer,
' ain't you you going te knock off?"
"Ofcourse net," said he. "Why
"Well, but with such a nice little for
tune" "Pooh ! pooh ! man," Brown interrupt
ed. "If you had lest $150,000 in one day,
as I have done, you wouldn't be upset by
a little matter of this kind."
Then he shouldered his hed and went te
work,and se a reporter for the Sun of New
Yerk, found him yesterday carrying bricks
te the reef of a four story' factory iu com
pany with fifty ether hard-working men.
He is a fine, athletic-looking man, about
40 years of age, with a geed-humored ex
pression, regular features ornamented
with closely-trimmed side whiskers. His
muscular arms, bared te the elbow, are
tanned and battered.
"Mr. Brown," said a reporter, de you
object te telling hew you lest $150,000 in a
single day ?"
"Net at all, sir," he replied. I was born
in New Yerk and lived there nearly all my
life. My relatives in that city are wealthy.
I was myself worth ever $300,000 at one
time. I was a broker in Wall and Bread
streets for nearly tenyears.butmy fortune
graduaally dwindled away in risky specula
tions until only $150,000 was left. Every
cent of that went in one day in the panic of
'73. Oil did it. Well, my friends secured a ,
uierasuip ler me ami i werKeu nara ler a
year or two till I accumulated a little money
and then I'd lese- it again in stocks. I was
in a constant state of feverish excitement,
my health ran down and I finally gave
every cent I had away and went te work as
a bricklayer and hed-carricr.JI have gained
forty-six pounds since I began and I am
contented and happy. "
"Of course you'll quit this sort of thing
"By no means. If I go back en the
street I'll lese what little money I have
and shatter my health. Besides "
Here the dialogue was interrupted by a
mason leaning out of a half-finished win-
dew yelling, " Hay. Brown, I'm blessed if i
here ain't another." j
" Ne I" said Brown, with a smile.
"Sure as you're born," was the reply, j
And then the windows were black with '
the heads of masons and bricklayers, all j
looking in one direction, ihe reporter
followed their example and saw a. woman
of a stylish appearance coming ever the
read and making a bee line for Mr. Brown
She walked directly up te the reporter and
said : " Where's Mr. B.ewn?"
" Here he is, madam." But en turning
around no Mr. Brown was te be found. He
had disappeared at her approach. She
tapped the ground with her parasol and
said it was very provoking. The reporter
asked her why,and she said she had heard
of Brown's geed luck, and as he would
probably start an establishment, she had
come te offer her services. She had been a
capable housekeeper in an English family
for fifteen years, and she was sure she
would suit Mr. Brown. Would the repor
ter leek for him ? Of course he would and
behind the ensiuc house he found Brown
making a line en a beard beside six ether
lines, while an admiring crowd steed
" De you mean te say that this is the
seventh woman who has been here ?" in
quired the reporter.
" I assure you, sir, I have been called
upon by seven women, all of whom were
total strangers te me, te-day, and I can
prove it by these men."
"And you don't want a capable English
"I de net."
Just then the woman came around the
corner, aud Brown couldn't get out of
sight. He didn't make an engagement,
however; se the applicant was obliged te
return te the city again.
The station-master confirmed the story
that seven different women had called te
see the fortunate bricklayer in one day,
but they had all been disappointed.
WA1.1. VAfEBS, &c.
YXTii AKE OFFtKINO THE ONLY
Extension Window Cornice
ever manufactured. It is perfect la its con
struction, simple and. bandy te adjust and
very cheap. It can be regulated te lit any or
nary window by means of a thumb screw, and
can be adjusted Iromenc feet te five feet wide.
Tlicy arc made eI"4 Inch Walnut Meulding
of a New Pattern, and we liave them In eight
different, styles. Come and see them.
Iu Walnut, Ash and Ebony, Ends, Kings and
ORDERS TAKEN" FOR
PIER AND MANTEL MIRRORS.
OPENING FALL STTLE3 OF
PHARES W. FRY,
Ne. 57 NORTH QUEEN ST.
CUTS A AXD OLASSWASE.
MTc arc constantly receiving something new
and novel in
Fancy Goods, China, Lamps,
Glassware, &c. fat
Don't fall te sm them.
HIGH & MARTIN,
Ne. 15 EAST KING STREET.
With the Opening ei the Autumn Season of 1880
STRAWBRIDGE & CLOTHIER
Invite the attention of the public the country ever, te their greatly increased fa
cilities for the distribution among consumers of
EVERY VABljSTY OF DRY GOOlfe.
Our newly enlarged store buildings, unsurpassed in this country, are filled with
a stock aggregating, about
ONE MILLION DOLLARS
In Dry Goods alone, which stock rapidly passing out and constantly renewed, is
ever fresh and new. Te particularize se enormous a stock is manifestly impossible as
each department (of which there arc thirty-two) contains a vast variety of its specialty
SILKS, DRESS GOODS, BLACK GOODS, MADE-UP-GARMENTS OP
EVERY KIND, FOR LADIES AND CHILDREN, SHAWLS, CLOTHS, CALI
COES, HOSIERY AND UNDERWEAR, WHITE GOODS, GLOVES, DRESS
TRIMMINGS, LINENS, 3IUSLLNS, BLANKETS. QULLTS AND FLANNELS are
iucluded and are displayed in assortment indescribable. The wants of every consumer
can be speedily met at prices guaranteed te be as low as equally reliable goods can b
Fer the convenience especially of out-of-town customers, waiting and reading
rooms, package rooms, etc., have been established, and a cordial invitation is extended
te the ladies te avail of the conveniences offered and make our establishment their
headquarters in Philadelphia without incurring the slightest obligation te purchase.
These who cannot visit us in person should avail themselves of the advantages
offered by our thoroughly sy6temized
MAIL ORDER DEPARTMENT.
STRAWBRIDGE & CLOTHIER,
MARKET STREET TO FILBERT,
N. W. COR. OF EIGHTH STREET,
Mrs. Lydia E. Pinkham,
OP LYNN, MASS.,
Has Made the DiscereiT !
Her Yegetable Compound the Savier
of Her Sex.
Health, Hepe and Happiness
stored. by the use of
LYDIA E. PINKHATVrS
The Positive Cure Fer
All Female Complaints.
This preparation, as IU name signifies, con
slats et Vegetable Properties that are Iiannless
te the most delicate Invalid. Upen ene trial
the merits of this compound will be recognized,
as relict Is immedi ite ; and when its use is con
tinued, in ninety-nine cases in a hundred, a
permanent cure Is effected, as thousands will
testify. Onacconnteflbiprovenmerits.it is
te-day recommended and prescribed by the
best physicians in the country.
It will cure entirely the worst form of falling
of the uterus, L'cncorrheea, irregular and puin
Inl Menstruation, all Ovarian Trouble.", In
flammation and Ulceration, Floedings, all Dis
placements and the consequent spinal weak
ness, and is especially adapted te the Ciango
In lact it has proved te be the greatest and
best remedy that has ever been discovered. It
permeates every portion of the system, and
elves new lite and vigor. It removes faintness,
flatulency, destroys all craving ter stimulants,
and relieves weakness of the stomach.
It cures Bleating, Headaches, Nervous Pros
tration, General Debility. Sleeplessness, De
firessien and Indigestion. That feeling or bear
ng down, causing pain, weight and backache,
is always permanently cured by its use. It
will at all times, and under all circumstances,
act in harmony with the law that governs the
Fer Kidney cemptalnts of cither sex this
Compound is unsurpassed.
Lydia E. Finkham's Vegetable Compound
Is; prepared at' 233 and 235 Western Avenue,
Lynn, Mass. Price $1. Six bottles for $5. Sent
by mall in the form et pills, ale In the form of
lozenges, en receipt et price, $1 per box, for
either. Sirs. PINKHAM freely answers all let
ters of inquiry. Send ter pamphlet. Address
as above. Mention this paper.
Ne family should be without LTDIA E.
PINKHAM 'S LIVER PILLS. They cure Con
stipation, Biliousness and TerpidUy of the
Liver. 25 cents per box.
Johnsten, Holleway & Ce.,
General Agents, Philadelphia.
Fer sale by C. A. Lecher, 9 East King street,
and Gee. W. Hull, IS West King street.
FOUNDERS AND MACHINISTS.
SHOP ON PLUM STREET,
Oneatxm thx Loeoxorrra Weaas.
The subscriber continued te manufacture
BQILERS AND BTEAM ENGINES,
Fer Tanning and ether purposes
Sheet-Iren Werk, and
W Jobbing promptly attended te.
Wliolesiile an.l ttetull Dealer In all kinds or
LUMBER AND COAL.
dfi-Ylird: Xn. 4'20 Xnrtll U'llter unit I'rlnra
j streets above Lemen. Lancaster. n3-lyu
COAL! COAL! COAL! COAL
Ceal of the Best Quality put up expressly
for family use, and at the low
est market prices.
TRY A SAMPLE TON.
49- YABD WO SOUTH WATKK ST.
nc!-lyd PHILIP SCHUM. SON ft CO.
""lOALt VOALt COAL!!!
We have constantly en hand all the best
grades of COAL that are in market, which w
arc selling as low as any yard in the city.
Call and get nr prices before buying else
where. M. F. STEIGERWALT & SON,
27-lyd 234 NORTlfWATEB STBEET.
C0H0 & WILEY,
.ISO NORTH WATEK ST., Lamemter, ra.t
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In
LUMBER AND GOAL.
Connection With tha Telephonic Exchange.
Branch Office : Ne. 3 NOUT1I DUKE ST.
for geed, clean Family and all ether kind
of COAL go te-
RUSSEL & SHUKMYER'S.
Quality and Weight guaranteed. Orders re
OFt'IUE: 22 East King Street. XAKDi
618 North Prince Street.
RKLLLY & KELLER
GOOD, CLEAN FAMILY COAL,
and all ether kinds of CeaL Quality and
quantity guaranteed. Manure by the cur lead
at Philadelphia stock yard prices.
i ani, narnsDurg rise. i
Office, 20 East Chestnut street.
T)ARGAINS FOB EVERYBODY.
BARE CHANCE IN CARPETS,
Positive sale te Seduce Stock et
6,000 TarSs Brussels Carels,
AT AND BELOW COST.
Call and satisfy yourself. Alse, Ingralr , Rag
and Chain Carpetsinalmestendlessvarlety .at
H. S. SHIRK'S
903 WEST KINO STBEET,
IN ENDLESS VARIETY,
Shertzer, Hiapfcrerille k Kteffert
' KINO SIKKKT.
A E. MeCAilN, AUCTIONEER OF KKA4.
J- Estate and Personal Property. Ordera
left at Ne. Si Charlette street, or at the Sleek
Herse Hetel, 44 and eS North Queen street, will
eelve prompt attention. Bills made emaad
ended te wnboutaddltienal coat. efHy