Newspaper Page Text
e- rr ."- -tfwtf" -
-" - -ryfc
J ' .ILlfl
I ! f
Volume XYH-Xe. 51.
LANCASTER, PA., FRIDAY. OCTOBER 29, 1880.
Ptiee Twt Gate.
HP- '- -j,
. j :
0.159XXORTH QUEEX STREET.ncar 1. R.
K. Depot, Lancaster, Fa. Geld, Silver and
Nickel-cased Watches, Chains, Clocks, Ac.
Agent ler tlie celebrated Pantoscepic Specta
cles and Eye-G hisses. Repairing a specialty,
SPECIAL ORDERS FOR
Keeelvc me-t cartful nttenttau.
DESIGNS AXD ESTIMATE! SUUSIITTED
106 EAST KING STREET,
Ware, at Reason
Casters, &c, &e
Ne. 20 East King Strcc-i, Lancaster, Pa.
J. E. CALDWELL ic CO.
1)02 ;iiPr.tnut Street,
The pioduetienH of all the Celebrated
21 a xt Br. snrs,
Artl-.tlr.Rronzes.Groupes.Stat net !.
One price, always the. lowest,
marked In plain figures.
OnU'i and inquiries by mull it
reive prompt intention.
BOOKS AS It STATIONERY.
for Lancaster City ami County, at
L, M. FLYNN'S
Ne. 43 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 BIER'S SOIS,
15 and 17 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
CUXSA AJflt OLASSirAJM.
Feed cooked without changing Ihe flavor or
leaving any Metallic Taste.
It never Rums or Scorches as Iren or Tin
Housekeepers and Cooks, give them a trial.
Thousands of them beiugseld daily.
HIGH & MARTIN,
Xe. 15 EAST KIXG STREET. "
STRAWBRIDGE & CLOTHIER.
The Largest Retail Stock of Dry Goods.
1 thank you for fiUng',ny ordimfer Dry Goeih se promptly and. satis
factorily. VVtj.v tyslan is perfect, and s ladies find they con icith entire safety, shop
uilheul tin trouble of going te the city, and can purchase from the smallest article te
hundreds of dollars north, icilh entire satisfaction, through your Mail Order Depart
ment. fnrn fre thh r.ied- nf shopping icill become ginere! u-ith containers at a dis dis
tenrc. Mjlf'J ReWrlfullg,
' )'.. .Straivttftdgt & Clothier,
I Market St. te Filbert,
Wholesale and Retail Dealer In all kind of
LUMBER AXD COAL.
3-Yard: Xe. 4'JO Xeitli Water am! Prince
streets above Lemen. Lancaster. n3-lyd
COAL! COAL! COAL! COAL
Ceal of tnc Best yuality put up expressly
for family us-c, ami at tlie low
est market prices.
TRY A SAMPLE TON. -
Mm YARD-ICO SOUTH WATER ST.
ne29-lyd PHILIP SCIIUM, SOX & CO.
iOAL! COAL! COAL!!!
Itr . nnnct'tntl, tin Ill1lft 1,!1 lllff lmSt
grades of COAL that arc in market, which we
are selling as low as any yard in the city.
Call ami get "nr prices before buying el
M. F. STEIGERWALT & SON,
t.27-lyd 231 XORTII WATER STREET.
"" cohe& wileyT"
SSO XORTU WATER ST., Zancaster, l'a.K
Wholesale and Retail Poelers In
LUMBER AND GOAL.
Connection With tlie Tcleplienlc Kxcliane.
Branch Oftlcc : Xe. 3 XORTII DUKE ST.
Fer geed, clean Family and all ether kind
of COAL go te
RUSSEL & SHULMYEB'S.
Quality and Weight guaranteed. Orders re
OFFICK: 22 Eaut King Street. YARD:
18 North ln nee Street.
REILLY & KELLER
GOOD, CLEAN FAMILY COAL,
and all ether kinds et Ceal.
i (Manure by the car lead at Philadelphia stock
yard prices. Farmers and ethers in want et
will llml it te their advantage te call
-,nYnrd, Ilarrisbnrg Pike. )
Ollice, aii East Chestnut street. f.gl7-ltd
I ARGAIXS FOR EVERYBODY.
RARE CHANCE IN CARPETS,
Positive sale te Reduce Stock el
6,000 Yards Brussels Carpets,
AT AXD BELOW COST.
C&ll and satisfy ycnrscir. Alse, Ingmir, Rag
and Citain Carpets In almost endless variety .at
H. S. SHIRK'S
203 WEST KINO STREET,
COLORED SATIN DE LYON AT $1.25. In all
the fashionable colorings. The current price
BLACK SATIN DE LYON AT $1.50. Extra satin
face. The real value is $2.23.
VELVET AND SATIN STRIPES AT $1.33. In
the most desirable medium and large stripes.
Has been selling at $3.00.
LUPIN'S 36 INCH COLORED MERINOS AT 50
eta. Extra heavy and the regular price every
where is G2 cents.
ENGLISH HALF-SILK FANCIES, AT 25 cts.
Cost the importer 37i cents te land en this side
of the Atlantic. ,
40 INCH SILK AND WOOL DRESS GOODS AT
75 cents. These cost $1.23 en the manufactur
4tt INCH ALL WOOL BLACK CASHMERES AT
C 3 cents. These are French goods and worth
4(1 INCH ALL WOOL BLACK SHOODAS AT Kl
cents. A great bargain well worth $1.25.
40 INCH SILK AND WOOL D AMASSES AT
$1.75 ; worth $2.25. Used much for trimmings
LADIES' FLEECED LINED HOSE AT 25 cts.
Full regular made and actually worth 37$ cts.
CHILDREN'S SOLID COLORED MERINO HOSE
AT 23 ccnt:t. In all sizes. These goods must
lie seen te appreciate their cheapness.
MEN'S ENGLISH MERINO HALF HOSE AT
37$ cents. Full regular made and worth 50
liurrishurg, Pa., Oetebrr J, 18X0.
N. W. Cor. of Eighth St.
Mrs. Lydia E. Pinkham,
OF LYNN, MASS.,
Her Vegetable Compound the Savier
of Her Sex.
He ait 'a, Hepe and Happiness Re
stored by the use of
LYDIA E. PINKHAMS
The Positive Cure Fer
All Female Complaints.
This preparation, aa its name signifies, con
gists et Vegetable Properties that are harmless
te the most delicate invalid. Upen one trial
the merits or this compound will be recognized,
as relict Is Immediate; and when its use is con
tinued, in nlnety-nlnc cases in n hundred, a
permanent cure is effected, as thousands will
testiry. On account of its proven merits it is
tfMlay recommended and prescribed by the
best physicians In the country.
It will euro entirely the worst form of falling
of the uterus Lcncerrhcea, lrregularand pain-
iui Menstruation, an uvanan xreuuies, in
, llaminatien and Ulceration, Floedlngs, all Dls-
placements and the consequent spinal weak
' ness, and is especially adapted te the Change
In tact it has proved te be? the greatest and
' best remedy that has ever been discovered. It
I permeates every portion of the system, and
! elves new lite and vigor. It removes faintness,
. ilatulcucv. destroys all craving ler stimulants.
and relieves weakness of the stomach.
It cures llleatInr, Headaches, Xerveus Pros
tration, General "Debility. Sleeplessness, De
pression and Indigestion. That leel in g of bear
ing down, causing pain, weight and backache,
is always permanently cured by its use. It
will at all tunes, and under all circumstances,
act in harmony with the law that governs the
Fer Kidney ceinptalnts of cither sex this
Compound Is unsurpassed.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
IsJ prepared at 233 and 235 AVcstcrn Avenue,
Lynn, Mass. Price 91. Sis bottles for $5. Sent
by mail in the form et pills, also in the form of
lozenges, en receipt et price, $1 per box, for
either. Mrs. PIXKUAM trcely answers all let
ters of inquiry. Send ter pamphlet. Address
as above. Mention this paper.
Xe family should be without LYDIA E.
PIXKHAM LIVER PILLS. They cure Con
stipation, Biliousness and Torpidity of the
Liver. 25 cents per box.
Johnsten, Holleway & Ce.,
General Agents, Philadelphia.
Fer sale by C. A. Lerhcr, 9 East King street,
and Gee. W. Hull, 13 West King street.
BOOTH ASD SU.OES.
17 A CV BOOTS. SHOES AXD EASTS
JEiXlO X made en a new principle, insur
ing comien, ier tue leer.
Lasts made te order.
13JEa8t King street
FRIDAY EVENING, OCT. 29,1880.
The ew Plutocracy.
Te defeat a favorite soldier of the Re
public, a bold plutocracy has bren created,
without parallel in modern or ancient
times. Moneyed men have taken formal
possession of the government, the press
and the Republican party. The motto of
the new plutocracy is to,bribe,te bully and
te buy. All men have experienced the in
solence of the sudden rich, and net only
their insolence, but the ipierancc of most
of them ; but this is the lirst time in this
country that they have openly taken the
field, te attempt te purchase the peer.
They have no argnment but one, the ar
gument of threats. They have no consist
ency save in one direction, the steady
purpose of perpetuating absolute control
of ethers by their money. This is the be
ginning and the end of their war upon the
brilliant soldier who offered his life for hi3
country at Gettysburg, and afterwards
again risked it as he led his magnificent
corps through fire and bleed en the way
Te effect his destruction these pluto
crats summon te their aid every infernal
passion, hate, hypocrisy, revenge, tyranny
and ingratitude. Hate of the Southern
states of the Union, pardoned by Abraham
Lincoln, by the laws of the land, and by
the constitution of the United States ; the
hypocrisy of the Pharisees who pray te
Ged in one breath, and persecute their
brethcis in the ether ; revenge en the
courageous men of the Republican party,
who resist their brutality ; ingratitude for
the services which saved their own proper
ty from destruction and their state from
invasion ; and finally, the tyranny and
persecution of the men who accidentally
happen te work for them. Add te these
Satanic elements the ruffianism nf a. mrr.
iad of office holders, cmartcred like the
British soldiery during t'.ie early colenics,
upon a plundered auu overtaxed pcopie ;
a vast conspiracy of spies and informers ;
and you have a mass of influences larger,
mere desperate and mera cruel than the
legions of the Reman empire when that
great creation of the Ctesars was hurtling
te its fall. This is the plutocracy, the in
fernal combination arrayed against Gou Geu
cral Hancock in Pennsylvania and else
where. If he were another Attila,
or Caligula, or a profligate like
Charles II of England, an Italian Bor Ber
gia, or another Rebespierre, or Danton, he
could net be assailed with a mere bitter
But when, en the ether hand, he is the
best idea of charity and reconciliation, the
only man te-day before the American peo
ple truly representing the best interests of
society and the largest toleration and
brotherhood, such a persecution as this i
challenges at once the amazement and the
indignation of moderate and Christian
men. Of course iu such a campaign of
hate, falsehood is the chief engineer.
Tiierc is net even a pretense of truth in
this war upon our stainless here. The men
who hunt him down always begin their
savage persecution with a hiigu lie. They
say he is the leader of a party of ruin,
which they in their own heaits knew
te be a deliberate untruth. They say that
his election is death te the prosperity of
the nation he did se much te save ; and it
is simply astounding, net only that such
monstrous mendacity should be under
taken by men who pretend te be gentle
men, but that when resorted te theso te
whom they appeal de net turn away from
them with undisguised scorn and contempt.
They demand that the destinies of this
republic shall remain perhaps forever hi
the hands of the worst elements of any
party, simply that they can thus mero suc
cessfully signalize their base ingratitude te
a brave soldier.
The new plutocracy admit iu their own
hearts that Hancock is the exact reverse
of the character they draw of him, the
character they have already a thousand
times admitted him te be, a brave, honest,
trustworthy, patriotic and self-sacrificing
mau. mustucir heaits contradict their
lips, and his own weids prove them te be 1
deliberate and persistent falsifies; and i
yet they advance from one untruth te an- J
ether, from enncineltv te another, until
at last' they stand before
- , -. . ..
jferc the nation the I
branded enemies, net only of a brave and
unselfish soldier, but the bitter fees of the
very labor without which they would
themselves be peer indeed.
If I had net seen the practices of this
new plutocracy at my own doers in Penn
sylvania, I would net have credited what
I have just experienced in New Yerk aud
New Jersey. There are some notable ex
ceptions, but as a rule the suden rich are
organized against the peer in the factories
and great business centres. By an evi
dent prearrangement the word was passed
areuud that great states must be bought
by taxing an army of officeholders and by
bleeding all men of substance, and the
word has new been conveyed by the hired
Republican partisans te buy or bully the
men in the shops in all our great northern
states. These meu are told that they
must vote for Garfield or go. The opera
tives in all our factories arc naturally the
friends of the Democratic candidate for
president, General Hancock. They are
for him as the laboring people were for
Andrew Jacksen and Abraham Lincoln.
They are for him net only from motives
of gratitude, but from a desire te pro
mote national harmony and comradeship.
By a similar instinct they despise the
whole character of Garfield, made up, as
it is, of duplicity, double dealing and con
fessed insincerities and falsehoods. At the
same time the laborers in our workshops
witness the colossal official despotism
which has grown up since the war, and is
new fed aud fattened by st reams running
from the golden fountains of the national
treasury at Washington. This official des
potism, made up of mercenaries who strive
te keep ethers in slavery while they are
ever paid themselves, presents a painful
contrast te the toiling millions in our fac
tories and werkships." They are the blood bleed
hounds sent out te discover and denounce
all independent men.
Se it is that the cry which originated in
Philadelphia, that Indiana must be bought
outright with the motley of the rich and
the plunder of the government, has new
swollen into a great decree that individual
men must be bought, must be bullied,
must be brew-beaten in the same cause
and by tlie same influences. We find or
ganized in our midst a corruption fund,
swollen by the free contributions of the
sudden rich, the forced levies of a great
official army, and the compelled contribu
tions of the peer workmen everywhere.
These latter are net only constrained te
pay te support the corruption fund, but te
vote at the same time against their own
consciences. There are many methods of
this new reign of terror. One of the last
is the personal appeal of tha master te the
men. New the masters ask it as an espe
cial favor that the men should vote against
General Hancecl.. Hew terrible is this
espionage ? Hew monstrous this inquisi
tion ! Such masters knew that the men
are temporarily dependent upon them,
and they kuew that a perseual ap
peal is always followed by a per
emptory demand. They knew that
when the master solicits from
the men obedience must fellow, or
the latter must go at the first opportunity.
Sometimes the myrmidons of these mas
ters send even into the families of the men,
teaching the children, even the daughters,
te admonish their fathers that te rote
against Gen. Hancock is te save them from
starvation. Frightful as this declaration
would seem te be, yet it is known te be true
and proved in thousands of instances : and
what makes it worse, and blacker and
baser, is that all this pursuit of labor by
capital is excused by a bold falsehood,cov falseheod,cov falsehoed,cov
ercd by a cowardly excuse, attempted te
be justified by the basest perversion of
facts ever known te man. All these em
ployers knew when they present General
Hancock as the enemy of the labor, they
outrage Ged himself, for such an aspersion
is neither mera nor less than moral per
jury. Hence the American workingman
is called apen te vote against his own con
victions ; a refusal te de that is discharge
from employment, and a consent te de it is
ins own degradation and shame !
There is one feature about the base busi
ness, for which the authors of it descrve
te be commended it is boldly done. At
last the dictators are unmasked, but they
face their own exposure with a . satanic
hardihood. "Wealth makes them reckless.
They gladly assume the attitudes of bullies.
They glory at the sight of helpless labor
ciireucuing at their feet. They are like tne
overseers of the south. They repeat it, and
they exult in the fact, that if the black
man is free they have their own white
slaves at the north. These men live only
in the present. They have no fear of con
sequences. They laugh at the harvest
they are te reap. They utterly revel in an
atmosphcie of lies against Hancock. They
de net see the Nemesis that is crouching
behind them. Hew fearfully they
recall the madness of the slavehold slaveheld
ers before the rebellion. Like them,
these masters of the north, who sit like
i crowned kings in certain localities, dealin
out threats with the reckless forgetfuluess
of their school, and net content with pre
sent power. They are se flush with priv
ilege, they are se full of meney, they are
se without rivals in trade, they are such
dukes and carls in the management of
local politics and local politicians, that they
are oblivious of retribution. They have
no mero excuse for attacking General Han
cock than the slavehelders had for attack
ing the government ; and, yet, te them,
General Hancock is made an object of hate
and of ruin ; even as the government bo be
camc at lasc an object of dislike te the old
slave masters. The government that
saved slavery, and put the slavehelders in
I command of the government, and made
uium uiu supreme masters el ueiu politi
cal parties. Se these employers of the day
in the north, clad in purple and fine linen,
rich in the possession of vast estates,
potential in contriving legislation for their
own ends, commanding a great army of
. pendente 5 be these men, blind te their
own nappincss, deaf te the appeals of rea
son and conscience, new turn around te
make war upon the very 3eldier te whom
most of them arc indebted for their lives
and their fortunes.
The new plutocracy, the men who are
determined by force or fraud, or both te
gcthcr, te bully Garfield into the presi
dency, may as well understand new as at
a later day, that, like the ever-ready wit
ness, they may prove tee much. Their
true policy was te surround themselves
with the love and confidence of all sections
te let the great experiment of the nation
alizing American protection go en, te let
Hancock win by national conciliation, te
bring the Seuth back te them as friends,
and net as fees, te employ their treasures
in circulating peace and geed will among
their own people. That certainly was the
wisest course, bnt they preferred te adept
another system. Like the old slaveheld
ers, they preferred te rush blindly upon
their fate. In a moment of madness, still
like the old slavehelders, they seek te
scize and control all. Let them betcare, or
they icill lese all. Let them defeat General
Hancock, and then prepare for the deluge.
If they will net be wanted by the exam
ples, if they will net be warned by the
solemn premise of his own life, of his own
1'ps. if these men will net be warned by
the better examples of Eratus Corning,
Jr- Jehn- Magec, II. J. .Tewctt, Abram 8.
Hewitt, Peter Cooper, Judge Henry Hil-
-vr ,r . it. -.. mi
lu" ieik; ii nicy win no
touched by the manly declarations of
Themas A. Scott, who regards the election
of General Hancock as a blessing te all
the land ; if they will net fellow in the
footsteps of such charitable manufacturers,
a3 the Griswelds of Delaware county, and
Henry Packer, of Carben cennty, and
M'Cermtck. of Dauphin county, and a
hundred ethers I could name, let them
prepare for a period of settlement in the
days that lie in the near future
Te each and all of them, as well as te
the capitalists who began this wild cry
against the peer aud honest man, as te the
rich employers and the paid politicians,and
the traveling orators in the pay of these
employers, I would say positions are re
versed. Heretofore your laborers struck
against you; new you arc striking against
them; you arc striking against the best in
terests of your cenntry,andlike that "long
strike," of which the playwright wrote in
the British dominions, some years age:
"Take care lest the meu who began the
strike de net end their days en the scaffold
or in the prison." When slavery struck
liberty, it fell; when wealth strikes labor it
Notes nnd Comments
Dwarf apple trees," worked en the Para
disc stock, although quite hardy at the
East, often fail te endure the severe win
ters in the Western states. The College
Quarterly stales that ene of the eldest- Iowa
nurserymen planted and propagated them
largely, for the supply of the demand in
towns. The past winter killed nearly
every one. The editor of the journal re
commends iu place of the Paradise stock,
the use of the dwarf acrv ice-berry (.Iwie
lanclu'er), judging from recent experiments
made upon it with ths hardy Russian va
rieties. Curl of Peach Leaves.
The curl in the peach leaves has been
unusually prevalent along the coast of Cal
ifornia the past season. Seme varieties
which were supposed te be proof against
it have yielded te its attacks. The Cali
fornia Herticulturalist recommends as the
only practicable remedy, te plant theso
varieties known te be most free from it,
and proposes careful observations te this
end by the various cultivators in the state
whose reports might give important and
valuable results. In the Eastern states.,
we have usual!? observed these trees freest
from the disease which were in the most
Karly Apples Exported.
The Londen Garden mentions the arriv
al of American apples the first of Septem
ber, and states that 1.500 barrels were sold
in one day in Glasgow early in that month.
Rebert McKinstry of Hudsen told us he
commenced shipping in August, and that
he sent all his autumn sorts te Europe,
net ten days being required from picking
te final sale. An efficient system for ship
ment and sale must of course be previous
We have had occasion te obscrve the
great increase in the cultivation of flowers
throughout the country within a fewyears,
and en riding through some of ear larger
villages the absence of blooming plants in
pets in the windows has been the ex
ception and net the rule. But there has
net been an equal improvement in farmers
Kucncu gardens, it is very rare te find
one entirely free from weeds, and some
have positively as many weeds as Vegetables
The trouble is, these gardens are tee large.
3Iore land has been allotted te them than
the owner has found time te
take proper care of. One square
red kept rich with manure, and
kept clean and mellow by cultivation,
will furnish better and morcdelicieus veg
etables than an aero overgrown with weeds.
New, let every farmer who has a weedy
garden reduce its size te one-half and see
if he can de any better. If net, reduce it
again te half, sind try ence mere; and if
still unsuccessful he can gradually bring
it down te nothing, which would be better
thau slip-shed and profitless culture. We
recommend such a course only as a choice
ei evils: Jer a geed sized, well manured,
well kept, well cultivated kitchen garden
is one of the most profitable investments
a man can make.
A Difficulty With Shrubberies.
Shrubs, when set in the crass of a lawn.
are often dwarfed by the turf which sur
rounds them, Spading about them only
partly removes the difficulty, as the spaded
ground never extends te the length of the
roots which always run at least as far each
way as the height of the shrubs. Besides,
the ground is nepessarily mero or less de
faced by the operation. The true remedy
is top-dressing. Superphesphate, en such
soils as are benefitted by it, will answer a
geed purpose and net present an unsight
ly appearance like coarse manure. Finely
pulverized old manure will be unobjection
able. In many cases liquid manure for
small plants will answer well. The top
dressing should he done in autumn or very
early iu spring and special care must be
taken te extend it as far from the stems as
The rapid increase of the fruit drying
business throughout the country is making
a market for the surplus apples and small
fruits, which otherwise would be wasted,
and is giving the residents of towns a sup
ply of fruit for their tables which they
could net otherwise enjoy. Among the
larger drying establishments is that of D.
Wiug ec Ce., of Rochester, an account of
which ie f,iven in the Rural Heme. They
have four Alden evaporators, which, run
ning day and night, dry 400 bushels in
24 benis, ceusuming three-fourths of a ten
ei coal at the same time. Windfalls of
geed winter sorts are used, for which
twenty te thirty cents per hundred pounds
are paid the farmers. Twelve Hubbards'
apple parers and sliccrs are employed te
fit the apples for drying, each parcr re
quiring two girls te attend it. Before
drying, the fruit is bleached with the
fumes of burning sulphur, which whiten
it without affecting taste or quality.
About seven hours are required for the
entire completion of the drying from its
commencement. Each dryer holds thirty
bushels. Each bushel of apples yields
about live pounds of dried fruit. A great
advantage in transportation is shown by
the fact that the dried fruit weighs only
about one-tenth as much as the fresh ap
ples from which it is made. At another
drying establishment in Rochester, ten
tens have been contracted te a Londen
dealer, who pays at Rochester seven cents
a pound for it, or $140 per ten ; last year
theprice averaged six and a-half cents.
rpitusstsr trusses:: tkussesu:
Suflcrcrs Irein Rupture will find the -afest,
easiest and cheapest Trnssen in the world en
exhibition nnd formic by
Cor. X. Queen and Orange Sis., Lane. Pa.
Alse the oulysnre cure ler PILES. Frev's
Unlvemit Pile Suppositeiy never failed.
Price 50 anil 73 cents a box.
A POSITIVE CURE FOR EPIZOO
TIC AND DISTEMPER
PREPARED AXD SOLD 15V
CHAS. A. L0CHER,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRUGGIST,
XO. O HAST KIXU STRKKT. OlK-tfd
COUGH NO MORE !
AMERICAN COUGH SYRUP.
A ertnln enre Fer
COUGHS, COLDS, SORE THROAT,
And all Diseases of the
THROAT AND LUNGS.
Fer the relief of Consumptives in all stages
of the Disease.
Prepared nnd yeld only at
HULL'S DRUG STORE
Ne. 15 WEST KINO STREET,
Brick-Set and Portable
HEATERS and RANGES
Slier tzer, Hnmphreville & Kieffer's
te EAST KIXG STREET.
4LEI ALEt ALKt
LAWREXCE KXAPP'S CELEBRATED ASsD
WELL KXOWX DRAUGHT ALE.
Is new ready for consumers, wholesale and
Hotels, RL-STAtntAST3 asd Private Families
can be supplied with tills wnolcseme und
nourishing beverage. All orders will receive
punctual attention and deliverance made at
s'aert notice. Call oreddresa
Xe. 143 East King Street,
eetl4-lind Lnncster, la.
Mm. Rnpfi M Pnwita
OAK HALL, PHILADELPHIA.
There is a place in Philadelphia
where a stranger may buy his clothes,
and fare as well as if he knew the
whole city by heart ; and if knows
nothing about the value of cloths,
or of clothes, he is as well off as
if he were a geed judge of both.
The reason is that everything te
be found there made there
made and sold under a system
which rarely allows mistakss te
occur, aud which corrects them if
they de ecenr.
Oak Hall is the place; and its
practice may be summed up in a
few words. If you get thcre what
you don't want te keep at the
price, you return it, and get your
This means a great ileal mere
than appears en the surface. It
means that you are net going te
get what you will net want te keep
at the price, if the merchant can
help it. It means that the clothes
you get thcre will be of honest cloths,
honestly made ; and that they will
cost yen less than as geed clothes
can be get for elsewhere. It means
that they will be every way better
worth your money than you can get
elsewhere for the same money.
If it means anything less than these
thiuga if it means peer cloths, trim
mings, cutting, sewing, or in any way
dishonest or illiberal dealing; the
return of his goods will plague the
merchant, injure his credit and dis
sipate his trade.
If it mcaiiM these things if it means
liberal and honorable dealing, valu
able and trusty clothing, case and
safety in getting it, Oak Hall is the
place for you te go te, or te send
te; and it is weith your while
te knew hew you can send, if it is
inconvenient te go.
Write; sav what your occupation
is ; say what seit of use you intend
te make of the clothes you want;
whether for everyday wear or other
wise ; what color you prefer, or what
color te avoid ; say about what you
want te pay; say everything that
you think may aid a stranger in
cheesing for you. Yeu will get in .
reply samples of cloths and prices of
whatever yen want made from these
cloths. Yeu will get also the means
of having your measure taken by an
There is only one difficulty left.
Somebody has get te take the risks
of the dealing ; for there arc risks.
Send your money along with your
order. That covers the risk as te
your geed faith. We risk everything
else; the lit and your satisfaction
Our trade by mail amounts te half
a million dollars a year ; there's no
reason why it shouldn't amount te
Sixth and Market streets,