Newspaper Page Text
-iT -Mfc .,
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Volume XYII-Ne. 40.
LANCASTER, PA., SATURDAY. OCTOBER 16, 1880.
Price Twe Cent.
TkABOAIKS! BARGAINS I!
SELLING OFF! SELLING OFF!!
Rathven & IMer
Offer their entire-stock el
at and below Cost, with a view el discontinu
ing the HEADY-MADE CLOTHING business,
and devoting tlicir attention exclusively te
CLOTHING mnrte promptly te order, and
satisfaction in all cases guaranteed. A select
line of Cleths, Casshucres, Wei-bteds, Coatings,
Suitings. Cheviots. Meltons, Overceatings,
VcstJngs, &c., nlwavs en hand and orders re
spectfully solicited. Alse, a general line or
R ATHVON & FISHER
Merchant Tailors and Drapers,
Xe. 101 North Queen St., Lancaster, Pa.
SPECIAL. These in want of Kcady-Made
Clothing will consult their own interest by
giving them a call before purchasing else
where, as their Clothing arc mainly of their
own laautilucliircand substantially made.
MONDAY, OCTOBER lltli, 1880.
A Complete Stock ej
which for elegance cannot lit surpassed. The
Largest As-nrtiiicnt el"
ENGLISH AJMD SCOTCH
in tills city. Prices us low as the lowest at
Ne. 51 North Queen Street.
We have new leady ler -ale an Immense
Ml and Winter,
which are Cut and Trimmed in the Latest
Style. We can give you a
GOOD STYUSH SUIT
AS LOW AS $10.00.
In great variety, made te order at Miert notice
at the lowest prices.
D. B. Hostetter & Sen,
24 CENTRE SQUARE,
The most attractive and Recherche Line of
Loudeu aud New Yerk
MEN'S WE AE
OPEN THIS DAY AT
THE ARTIST TAILOR,
121 N. QUEEN STREET,
TTTHOLCSALB AMD RKTAIL.
Ne. 227 NORTH PRLNCE STREET.
en Fall Clethes.
Yeu arc thinking of your clothing
for fall ; what it shall be ; hew and
where you shall get it.
Come and See Us.
Cenie and sec its, or drop us a line,
saying what you want, as near as you
can. If you arc here, you can see for
yourself a great variety of things, try
en what you like, and go home with
the old clothes in a bundle. That is
very easy ; and nothing can be mere
Net a Strange Place.
It isn't as if you were going te a
strange place. The chances are you've
been here before, and knew something
of our ways. Perhaps your neighbor
has been here ; and has told you it
was a geed place te go te. Perhaps
you've only read that we sell a geed
many clothes, and say te people who
buy them: Brfng them back if you
don't find them every way te your
New this is really why we arc net
strangers te anybody; because we
deal with everybody as with a neigh
bor; and expect him te come right
back if he has cause of complaint.
Ik yep Don't Come.
But, suppose you don't come. Hew
are we going te sell you just what you
want te buy, without your seeing
things beforehand ? Try ; write ; say
about hew much you want te pay for a
business suit, dress suit, overcoat, or
whatever you want ; say what your
occupation is ; say anything that has
any bcariug en what we eugh te send
you. It will net take us two minutes
te guess what you want ; if we don't
guess right, that's our less, net yours.
Have Yetm Own Way !
Perhaps you want your clothing
made te your measure. Did you sus
pect that we make te measure a half
million dollars' worth of clothing
every year for people wc never saw
and never expect te see ? Yeu may be
very certain that we have a way of do
ing such work without much risk of a
misfit ; for a misfit, you knew, conies
right back te us. "We are pretty care
ful about making blunders when
we've get them all te make geed.
Our Way :
Our way of doing business is te
make the buyer welcome, at the out
set, te all the advantage and all the
guarantee he can ask for.
WANAMAKER & BOWN.
Sixth and Market Streets.
EOUXltEltS AXlt JUACUIXISTS.
-' ...-j--. j.. . ig-W-.-JSZ?
SHOP ON PLUM STREET,
OrresmcinB Locomotive Works.
The subscriber continue te manufacture
BOILERS AND STEAM ENGINES,
Fer Tanning and ether purposes
Sheet-iron Werk, and
49-Jobbing promptly attended .te.
auglS-lyd JOHN REST.
ENGINES AND MACHINERY
Ot all Kinds, repaired at Short Netice.
IRON AND BRASS
CASTINGS A! PATTERNS,
MADE te eureu.
Of all Sizes. All Kinds of
BRASS AND IKON VALVES
AND BEEU SPIGOTS REPAIRED
3-Foundry and Machine Shep rear of W
D. Sprecher & Sen's Seed Stere, Grant and
JOS. H. HUBER.
1'RY LOCHER'S KEMmNKD COUGH
BOOKS ASH 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 Reek Stere of
JOM BAER'S SOUS,
IS and 17 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
Fer sale at
I? LACS! FLAfiS!
CASHES FOR PARADES, TRIMMINGS FOR
SASHES, SADDLE CLOTHS, SHOUL
DER STRAPS, 1JELTS, Ac.
Neckties, Entirely New Styles.
NEW STYLE COLORS.
UNDERWEAR, GLOVES &c, &c.
E. J. ERISMAN'S,
5G NORTH UUElSN STREET.
PREPARE FOR THE CAMPAIGN
We have Large Chinese Lanterns.
We have Muslin Flags et all sizes.
We have Streamers in abundance.
We have Deuble Portraits of Candidates 22
by 18 inches.
We have Single Pet traits at 5c each.
We have in stock different sizes et
We have a geed snprdy of
We have (J reck Fire.
We have Itadecs in Silk and Metal.
We take orders and supply all kinds et
Equipments te Clubs.
D. S. J3URSK,
17 East King? Street. Lancaster.
a'KCSSES ! TRUSSES ! t TRUSSES 1 1 1
Sufferers from Rupture will find the safest,
easiest and cheapest Trusses in the world en
exhibition and ler sale by
ANDREW G. FREV, Druggist,
Cor. N. Queen and Orange St, Lancaster, Pa.
Call and sec.
Alse, the only sure euro ter Piles,
FREY'S UNIVERSAL PILE SUPPOSITORY.
Never tails. Price. W)c. and 7c. a box.
UI.I.'S DRUG STORE.
SULPHITE OF LIE.
DIRECTIONS FOR USING WITH
FOR SALIC AT
HULL'S DRUG STORE
Ne. 15 WEST KING STREET,
HAIL 1'AfEKS, e.
7E AUK OFFERING THE ONLY
Extension Window Cornice
ever manufactured. It Is perfect in its 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
can be adjusted trem one feet te live feet wide.
- They arc made of 4i Inch Walnut Meulding
of a 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.
SATURDAY EVENING, OCT. 16, 1880.
MS OF THE VETERANS
GRAM'S KECENT VILIFICATION
The Unworthy Werk of an ex-Fresident'and
Fermer Brether In Arms Soldiers
Sadly Disappointed Was Grant
In Ills Nermal Mental
ORDER NO. 40.
A Succinct Review of the Real inner History
of That Grand Document V Fiat
Ex-President Grant' VHIUcatlen of General
X. Y. Hancock Veteran.
The veterans who nave hitherto regarded
the name of U. S. Grant with high esteem
have recently had cause te ba mortified
and grieved. Tlicir idol has come down
from its pedestal. The silent man, ouce
the victorious gcncial of the army, twice
president, and afterward the honored of
crowned heads and thevgucstef trrcat na
tions, has se far forgotten himself as te
come down te vituperation and vilification,
lie has descended from the lefty height
where,serencly and like a demigod, he was
enthroned, and has wrestled in the mud of
partisan politics like a common ward poli
tician, lie has caused himself te he inter
viewed, lie has assaulted with passionate
and indiscreet words his former brother in
arms, General "Winficld S. Hancock, new
candidate for the presidency. He has used
harsh and belittling epithets about him.
There was no ostensible reason for the at
tack. The veterans will regard this occur
rence in sorrow-rather than in anger. They
regret it, net for General Hancock's sake,
but for General G rant's sake and their own.
It is always a grievous thing te have one's
ideal destroyed te lind baseness and com
mon clay where one worshiped imagined
greatness of character and heroism. It
shocks one terribly. Heavens! Grant de
meaning himself with words ofblackgnard efblackgnard
ism! Grant tlinirinir mud like a street Arab!
Grant vitupcratinu like a Billingsgate ilsh
wifel The veterans will And it hard te be
lieve it, yet e it seems te be.
The interview between General Grant,
and the Rev. M"r. Pewler, published in the
Cincinnati Gazette, and telegraphed te the
New Yerk Times, and aftcrwaids modified
in an interview with a reporter of the Chi
cago Inter-Oecan, is remarkable as regauls
its object, the means employed te cllcct it,
and the material which composes it. The
intention of the author was te injure Gen
eral Hancock's prospects in Indiana and
4 Ohie. The interview occurred en the 21st
of September. It was net published until
the 5th of October, or a suilicient time be
fore the October elections in these states
te produce its desired eircct. It was be
lieved that the great name of Graut would
have equally great inllucuce when used te
decry Hancock. " The use of Grant's
name te injure Hancock was as evidently
desperate as it was despicable. It shows
that the managers of the game fear that
the bottom is te be knocked out of their
campaign. They see the hand-writing en
The means employed for this business
was also remarkable. An ordinary news
paper reporter would net de. A Metho
dist preacher is employed te de the dirty
business. The Methodists arc perhaps the
largest denomination in the United States.
The Veteran has great respect for them as
a body. It was desired te catch their
votes. An ordinary sinful, perhaps men men
daciens secular newspaper reporter would
net attract attention. Such means would
net insure republication in all the Meth
odist denominational papers. A Metho
dist preacher reporter would give truth
fulness te the account. A secular reporter
might lie, or be mistaken ; a preacher (?)
never ! "Whatever is said by such means
would be regarded as absolute truth. Se
doubtless reasoned the men who "put up
the job," and they made use of the Rev.
Mr. Fowler. The Veteran is aware that
the value of what a man says depends a
geed deal en the means he uses te promul
gate his opinions. A druken, mendacious
reporter, ler the purpose of truth, would
be no better than a half-civilized Hetten
tot. But who is the Rev. Fowler ? He
was educated in a little fresh-water insti
tution, new extinct, known as Genesee
college. He is remembered by his asso
ciates as having announced te them when
he matriculated, his intention te study for
the ministry, that profession' offering the
shortest and easiest cut te "fame and
a geed living." The Rev. Fowler follow
ed this short cut, and in time, duly brief,
achieved ministerial honors. He was
known vervr seen as a sensationalist, a i
speaker of large elocutionary powers with
out correspondent scholarship. One of
his famous discourses was delivered in the
old Wabash Avenue Methodist church,
Chicago. He startled his fashionable au
dience by begining in this wise : "As I
was coming te church this morning I saw
two dogs fighting in the street ; one was a
large deg and the ether was a small deg,
and the large deg had the small deg down.
But, brethren, 'Ged is always for the under
deg in the fight." And Mr. Fowler went
en drawing his illustration from the deg
fight, and, at proper oratorical intervals,
clinching the argument with the grandly
gestured sentence : "Fer Ged is for the
under deg in the fight !" while a lipple
of sensation would run through the audi
ence. This will de for the Rev. Mr. Fow
ler, who was selected as the medium
through which General Grant, who had
been general of the army and twice presi
dent, should attempt te injure the pros
pects of General Hancock, who had never
sought te de harm te him. The object and
the means were appropriately proportioned
ti pneli ether.
Butit is the matter set forth in tun in -
terview that most saddens the men who
have regarded with high esteem General
Grant, while net the less loving and ad
miring General Hancock. It seems in
comprehensible te the politician who never J
did. anything ler lus country out lccu en
it, who never smelt gunpowder or faced
death en the field, that soldiers will love
and esteem their old commanders even
when differing from them en political
questions. Such men cannot comprehend
the bend that is wrought in the furnace of
men's souls when peril and patriotism
feed the flame. Then politics pass out of
sight ; men love each ether, agreeing en
great things ; little things are forgotten
the same soldier could admire Grant and
Hancock. He regards them as great cap
tains and brothers in arms. Te find Gen
eral Grant going aside te speak disrepect
fully of General Hancock makes the veter
an almost believe that the former was
caught in hia cups by the Rev. Fowler,
who, having him in his' net, took advan
tage of his condition.
General Grant says that General Han
cock received a vote at the Democratic
convention in 18(54, which delighted him,
and crazed him, and made him a presiden
tial aspirant, watching, waiting, and plan
ning until at last he received the nomina
tion. If this were true, which it is net, it
was unworthy General Grant's great repu
tation te say se. General Hancock has
never been president ; General Grant has
been president twice, and admits that he
would have accepted the nomination the
third time. Bat General nanceck never
called him crazy en the presidential ques
tion. General Hancock is tee much of a
gentleman te say that even of a man who
had twice been president, and who was
willing te violate all the traditions of the
country, and be president a third time.
General Grant admits that he would have
accept 2d the third-term nomination for
some absurdly insufficient reasons, but
General Hancock has tee much gentle
manly dignity te say that Gen. Grant has
the.prcsidcntial bee in his bonnet. Gen.
Hancock did net receive a vote at the con
vention of 18G-1. In the convention of 1803
he received, en one ballet, next te the
highest number cast, namely, 144 against
leC cast for Pendleton. But suppose he
had received a vote in 18G4, and suppese,
in common with many ether men who
have deserved well of their country, he
wanted te become president : is it net a t
noble, a laudable ambition for a geed man
te possess? Arc net the children of the
nation taught te regard the highest oflice.
in the gift of the people as within the
reach of any one who serves his country
faithfully and well ? And is it a noble, a
worthy thing te vilify a man because he
wants te be president? Is it a noble thing
for a mau te de who has already been
president twice, and wants, as he admits,
a third term, even? General Grant says
that General Hancock is crazy te be presi.'
dent ; that he is ambitious, vain and weak)
that the Seuth can easily control him :
This from the mouth of Grant! The
veteran will scarcely believe it. He
will prefer te discredit the Rev.
Fowler, or te believe that he caught
Grant in the toils into which he is known
in times past te have fallen the toils of
General Grant says that when a com
mander was wanted for the Army of the
Potomac the government took up almost
everybody, even went AVcst for etliccrs for
that purpose, but nobody ever thought of
taking Hancock. Suppose it te be true ;
is it anything against him ? Suppose he
never pushed himself forward for that
place, never schemed for it with the ac
cursed scoundrels who made traffic out of
that great position ; suppose that General
Hancock always went forward loyally do
ing his whole duty, never questioning,
never murmuring, content te be anything
in the service of his country was net that
a very noble, very creditable thing? Gen
eral Grant, unconsciously, perhaps, casts a
reflection en every high private in the
army, if it is anything against a soldier
that he is net promoted te something
higher. Yen cannot make all the geed
generals commanders of the army,, any
mere than you can make all the brave pri
vates corporals or captains. General
Grant did net think what he was saying
when he made that reflection en General
Hancock. He forget that the same re
preaclu would fall en every patriot who
carried a musket in the ranks. But Gen
eral Grant is wrong in his statement even.
General Hancock, after the battle of Mine
Run, was prominently discussed as the
man for the head of the army. It is need
less te dwell en the reasons why no change
was made. General Hancock did net seek
the place, but there are geed judges who
believe that he would have finished the
Avar some months sooner, and at a great
saving of life en our side, had he been ap
pointed te the command of the army. The
subject, however, has no relation te- the
presidency, for which he is new a candi
date. The command of the army may be
a necessary step for a Csesar who seeks te
overthrew the I8crtics of his countrymen,
but net for the constitutional statesman
whose only ambition is te serve his country
through constitutional methods.
In the same spirit General Grant tells
the Rev. Fowler what he conceives te be
" the inner history and spirit of Han
cock's celebrated Order Ne. 40." Accord
ing te Grant, Congress was stiiving te
prevent President Jehnsen from undoing
the reconstruction laws. Jehnsen would
find ways and pretexts te dodge around
and breakthrough the laws, and Congress
kept en patching up the breaches until it
had taken all power from the president,
excepting that of removal and appoint
ment of district commanders. General
Sheridan was put in command of Louisiana
and Texas, and having caught, as he
thought, the governor of Louisiana and
three commissioners in an attempt te de
fraud the state by borrowing money en
levee bends, he removed them. Jehnsen
ordered the reinstatement of these officials.
Grant refused, and se Jehnsen removed
Sheridan and appointed Hancock- The
latter refused te listen te Grant's advice
en the ground that " he was opposed te
nigger domination." and removed the
men Sheridan had appointed. Then
Grant interfered te prevent the re
instatement of the governor and commis
sioners whom Sheridan had removed and
General Hancock asked the president te
relieve him, as, through General Grant's
interference, his usefulness was destroyed.
This is the sum and substance of Genera!
Grant's account te the Rev. Fowler of
" the inner history and spirit of the cele
brated Order Ne. 40 !" It is indeed hard
for the veteran te believe that General
Grant was correctly reported in this part
of the interview by the Rev. Fowler, or, if
he was correctly reported, that General
Graut was in a mentally normal condition
when he thus incorrectly gave one of the
concluding incidents of General Hancock's
famous though brief career as commander
of the department of Louisiana and
Texas, as "the inner history and spirit of
the celebrated Order Ne. 40." The facts
of General Hancock's government of these
states arc a part of our national history,
than which nothing is better or mere
clearly known. The president and Con
gress did net agree in regard te recon
struction. The Radical Congress desired
te retain its held en the nation
by making reconstruction impossible, ex
cept in such a way as would
j insure the continuance of Radical rule both
North and Seuth ! 1 he states of Louisi
ana and Texas were governed in a mere
arbitrary manner than Russia. The mili
tary commander deposed at will judges,
county clerks and ether officials who were
essential te civil government, and ruled
the country by military commissions. The
case quoted by Graut may be taken as one
in point. General Sheridan knew, or
thought he knew, that the governor of
Louisiana and the three commissioners by
borrowing money en levee bends, when
the bends would net bring but a small part
of their face, were defrauding the state, be
he removed them by military order. It
was in time of peace. It was an unneces
sary arbitrary proceeding, whether the
reason given for it was true or false. The
reconstruction act had given the military
commander of departments the option te
rule by means of military commissions or te
use the methods known te the civil law.
General Grant and General Sheridan, acting
in the interests of a Radical Congress, chose
the former method. General Hancock
who believed in the supremacy of the civil
law in time of peace, chose,' when ap
pointed te succeed Sheridan, the latter
means, and en taking command issued his
celebrated Order Ne. 40. In it he simply,
in substance, said te the people of the two
states that, although they had ence been
in rebellion, although the states were
net represented in Congress, yet, se long as
they preserved the peace, abstained from
violence, and obeyed the laws passed by
Congress, they should have and wcre en
titled te have all the right guaranteed te
them by the common law, the writ of hab
eas corpus, liberty of speech, the right te
property and the right te decide the many
civil questions that arise between men by
their own civil tribunals. His predecessor
had, by military order, instituted a test for
a man te become a juror, which was un
known te the common or any ether law.
General Hancock revoked the order. In
ether words, General Hancock told the
people of these states te go en, obey the
laws of Congress and in their internal af
fairs te govern themselves just as the peo
ple who have inherited the great privi
leges derived from our English forefathers
have a right te de se long as they are
net undergoing any penalty for crime. The
Southern peeple were net undergoing pen
alty for crime, and they had full right te
all that General Hancock tendered them
in Order Ne. 40. Ne people but one just
emerged from a bloody and disastrous war
in which they had get the worst of it,
would have submitted te rule by arbitrary
military order, and General Hancock
changed the methods and offered the peo
ple their rights. Murder, which had been
fearfully rife, stepped as by unanimous
consent. Crime grew less, and the people
started off en the path of reconstruction
en common sense principles. The interfer
ence of Grant in General Hancock's pre-
pecdurcs, Graut having been given even
greater power than the president, changed
all this, and paved the wy te even a
greater crime than tampering with the
liberties of a conquered people the crime
of stealing the presidency itself, which
was the legitimate fruit of the continuance
of government by the bayonet in the
Seuth. And this is the inner history and
spirit of the celebrated Order Ne. 40, and
net the one-sided account of one of the
closing incidents of General .Hancock's
Leusiaua career as narrated by General
Grant te the Rev. Mr. Fowler.
According te the interviewer, General
Grant ended his extraerdiniry talk by
confessing that he would have -accepted
the third term nomination for three rea
sons : 1st, Ins esteem ler the character el
who tendered it te him ; 2d, his
belief that he could have broken up a
solid Seuth ; oil, his belief that he could
have caused the enactment of certain laws
regarding commerce with people who use
fiec labor, discriminating against these
who use free labor, discriminating against
these who use slave labor. It is enough
te say regarding these astounding utter
ances that they would justify, if anything,
the election of General Grant te the ptcsi
deney for life.
Against "Auctions in the 1Ihi-.'j et Ged."
In the recent meeting in New Yerk of
the Episcopal Heuse of Deputies, the Rev.
Dr. Cyrus F. Knight, of St. James, this
city, offered the following memorial, with
the suggestion that it be referred te the
committee en canons :
Pmr..ni:id,m., September 1880.
Te tin' General Convention of the rrelestant
JfpiscejHil Cnurch in the V. V. -1.
The Free Church association, which in its
membership new includes twenty-four of
our right reverend fathcis, as well as a
large number of clergy and laity, resident
in nearly every diocese in our land, ap
proaches your venerable body a second
time, te ask your approval, as representa
tives of the church in these United States,
of the efforts that are being made te re
turn te primitive and scriptural usage, as
concerns the erection, consecration and use
of church edifices for our several eongrcga eengrcga eongrcga
tienals and parishes.
At the outset we beg leave respectfully
te call attention te the fact that the great
scandal arising from the disuse and mis
use of consecrated buildings, and the dis
position of them for "unhallowed, worldly
or common uses," by reason of debt exist
ing at the date of consecration, led te the
passage of the canon et 1808, " Of the
consecration of churches," and its amend
ments in 1871. "Wc claim that thcre is
great hindrance, and possibly as great
scandal, te the preaching of the gesr.el,
and the whole work of the church as the
keeper and witness of the truth, in the
sale and rental of portions of the ccn.3c
crated bnildinir. as in the prier lien of
debt. AVhen a building is te bc.er has been,
solemnly devoted te the service of Almighty
Ged, and te be "His house forever," it is
nothing less than mockery that individuals
should retain or obtain in it the right of
ownership te a part ; an ownership imply
ing net only a right of personal occupation
but also a right transferable in the market
like secular property ; a right which may
therefore be exercised by persons entirely
disconnected with the church, or even by
unbelievers ; as wc note in the daily papers
frequently that pew Ne. in church
will be sold at public auction ; Ged's heuse
the house of prayer thus becoming a?
matter of merchandise in the public marts.
Surely it is bad enough that the privilege
of exclusive occupation in ciiurcucs can ee
obtained for a time by the payment of a
stipulated rent, but far worse is it that
such a privilege should beceme perpetual,
enabling the owners of pews te form a
joint stock company, whose capital is rep
resented by the church property. If the
title te the church property is held by a
corporation, all the franchises of that cor
poration rest in the pew owners and the
whole management and control of the
church is practically in their hands and
frequently preventing the use of the build
ing for its full legitimate objects.
Wc suggest that the sale of pews is also,
in fact, an encumbrance en the church
property, and in most instances a violation
both of the letter and of the spirit of the
AVc respectfully ask, therefore, that this
canon be se amended that no church shall
hereafter be consecrated in which pews or
sittings have been sold, and also forbidding
the sale of peW.s or sittings at any future
In support of our petition we respect
fully submit that the best interests of the
church demand a formal recognition of the
(1.) That our churches should be se free
and open that all who wish may worship
(2.) That in them there should be no
distinctions en the ground of wealth or
(3.) That when they are consecrated, ap
prepriated and devoted te the honor and
worship of Almighty Ged, they should be
absolutely and unreservedly His, and in im
sense the property of a limited number of
persons who have bought their pews.
"Re-fei-de Riddle I Hew well I Wei !" Chirped
an elderly bachelor t'ether morning. "That
Themas' Kelectric Oil seems te have cured my
lumbago completely. I feel as if I were young
again and believe lfll ask the widow te have
me." He did se, was accepted and Is new the
happy parent et a line boy. Fer sale by II. B.
Cochran, druggist. Ne. 137 and 3 North Queen
street. Lancaster, Pa.
In th Dark.
When in the dark her hand I pressed, what
Rut 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
Snrlnjr Blessem, and new she's en red. Wed
ding next week no cards, only testimonials.
Prices : 50c., trial bottles lee. Fer sale by II. B.
Cochran, drussist. 137 and 1S North Qnem
street. Lancaster, Pa. 4
Itching and Scaly Diseases, Screfaless
Humors, Ulcers, Old Seres and Mer
curial Affections enred when all ether
unman agencies Tail.
1. CcnccitA Keseivejst purifies, strengthens
and supports the systcln through the most
critical stages of bleed, skin and scalp humors
and disorders of the liver, kidneys and urinary
2. Cvticuha. a medicinal jelly, arrests dis
ease, allays inilaiumitien. itehin:; ami irrita
tion, heals ulcers ami cats away dead skin and
3. CcncuuA.MEDicrxAt.Seap, for the toilet,
bath and nursery, cleanses, seethes, refreshes
and hcautitics the skin. Cuticcua Siiavixe
Se a i" is the only medicinal shaving soap.
SKIN HUMORS, MILK CRUST, &c.
Skix Ilrsien. Mrs S. K. Whipple, Decatur,
Mich., writes that her frac, head anil some
parts et.her body were almost raw. Head cov
ered with scabs and sores. Suffered fearfully,
and tried everything. Permanently cured by
Milk CnrsT. Mrs. Bewers, HSClinten street,
Cincinnati, speaks of her sister's child, who
was cured et milk: crust, which resisted all
remedies for two years. New a line, healthy
boy. with a beautiful head et liair.
Tm-risa op the IIASD3. Elizabeth Buckley,
Littleton, X. II., thankfully pr.ii.ses the Culi
cura Kemedles ter a enroet tetter et the hands,
which had rendered them almost useless te her.
SCALD HEAD, ALOPECIA, &c.
Scald 11k d. It. A. Uaymend, auditor F. W.,
J. Jk S. It. K., .Tackseu, Mich., wan cured of
scald head of nine year' duration ly the Cu
Fallise of the IlAir.. Frank A. Bean, Steam
File KnginuC. Bosten, was cured of alepecia
or falling el'tlie hair, by the Cuticura Kt-mc-(lir-i,
which completely restored his hair when
idl t-aid he would lee it.
Paxdkufp. Themas Lee,227 Frankford ave
nue. Philadelphia, nlllicted with dandrun
which fr twenty years hud covered Ids scalp
with siiilcs one-quarter et an Inch in thickness,
cured by the Cuticura lteuiedies.
CuTicuitA KmiEniKsare prepared by WKKKS
& POTTKK, Chemists and Dra;glHts,3 Wash
ington street. Bosten, ami are for fade by all
Untwists. Price et Cuticura, a Medicinal
Jelly, small boxes, 50 cents; large boxes. SI.
Cuticuiea Ueselvext, the new Bleed Purifier,
$1 per bottle, cuticvka Medicixal. Toilet
Soai i" cents. CUTieuiiA MkdicixalShavixe
Soai 15 cents; in bars ter-Barbers and large
cenumers, SO cents.
lSa..-1f maileilree en receipt of jiricr.
One bottle Radical Cure, one box Ca
tarrh Solvent, and one Improved In
haler. Price for all, $LOO.
Is or marvelous clllcacy for relieving violent
attacks et Sneezing, te which many are sub
ject, for cleansing the Head and Nasal Passages
when clogged with the offensive matter, ler
deodorizing and purilying the breath, for ren
dering the Head clear, the Brain active, the
Breathing easy, and every Sense in a most
grateful and seethed condition.
Beginning with the Nasal passages, it
eleau-.es, deodorizes, seethes and heals. It ar
rcnts the formal ion of putrid matter. It strikes
at tin; very heart of the disease. This done, its
constitutional action gradually and thorough
ly removes from the bleed ami circulating
llnids the poison that has been sucked np by
the absorbents from purulent matter which
had dropped into the .stomach and been in
haled by the lungs. Ask your druggisUfer
Saxfeud's Badical Cut:n.
Ccncral Aat.s.. WKKKS & POTTKK. Bosten.
Cellins' Voltaic Electric Wasters.
Placed ever the centre of the nervous forces.
Hie pit of the stomach, they Htiiuid.itu the
1.1 vcr. Stomach and Bowels, perfect digestion,
cure Dyspepsia, Bilious Celle, Cramps anil
Pains, and prevent. Ague and Malarial Dis
eases. Fer Weak and Sere Lungs. Palpitation
el tin: Heart, Painlul Kidneys, Bhenmatisin,
Neuralgia and Sciatica, iliey are the best rem
edy in the world. Ask ler Cellixh' Velvtaic
Klectkic Plastkiis. Only i cents.
il,t J-'UliXISHlSU UOOUS.
FLliNiN & BRBNEMAN:
Would advise nil who contemplate putting in
1 1 K AT K US or making any alterations in tlieii
beating arrangements te de se at once livfnn:
the rush of Fall Trade begins.
THE MOST UKLIAKI.K
In the Market at the
GKEAT STOVE STORE,
152 North Queen Street,
Ne. I.-.3M NORTH QUEEN STREET, near P. IS.
K. Depot, Lancaster, Pa. Celd, Silver and
Nickel-cased Watches, Chains, Clocks, Ac.
Agent ter the celebrated Pantoscepic iccta
cles anil Eye-Glasses. Repairing a specially,
Ware, at Reason Reasen Reasen
Casters, &c, &c-
Ne; 20 Bant Kins Street, Lancaster, Fa.
UOItES, nVAXKETS, Jtt.
ION OF TIIK miWALO UKAD.
I have new en hand the Larecjt, Bkst awi
CMBArBrr AsHoireiinrr or Lined and Unllned
BUFFALO ROBES in the city. Alse LAP
AND HORSE BLANKETS or every descrip
tion. A full line of
Trunks and Satchels,
Harness, Whips, Cellars, Ac.
rKepalring neatly and promptly done."S
10H Xerth Qnttn St., lanrtuter.
" " " """ "
1 RAli SITKCULATIOJ
jr In large or small amounts. $35 or 3,06O 3,06O
Write W. T. &OULK A CO.. Commission Mer
chants, 130 La Salle street, Chicago, III., for clr
Flu & Breueiuaus