Newspaper Page Text
Velame XVL-Ne. 251.
LANCASTER, PA., TUESDAY, JUNE 22, 1880.
Price Twe Cents.
WE ARE OFFERING
SPRING AND SUMMER WOOLENS
AT REDUCED PRICES.
Having a large stock of choice styles bought at low prices for cash down, enables us te offer superior inducements in this
line of goods. Having one of the best eutters in the city, we guarantee te give perfect satisfaction in lit and make up of every ar-tit-le
of clothing we sell.
In LAUNDIUED and UXLAUNDRIED SHIRTS we keep none but the best, all made of the best materials and guaran
teed te give satisfaction in fit and wear.
Wc have GENTS' GAUZE UNDERWEAR, all sizes and qualities, from 34 te 50 inches. GENTS' GAUZE and JEAN
DRAWERS, all sizes and finalities.
The finest assortment of Fine and Medium Hosiery in all the best makes of lisle thread. New and Choice
Hosiery, Pelka Dots, etc. We have an endless assortment of Suspenders, Cellars and Cuffs, Neckties and Bews,
Handkerchiefs, yc. Gentlemen, wc invite examination, as we are offering all goods at bottom prices.
styles in Fancy
bilk and Linen
GIVLEK, BOWEKS & HUEST,
25 East King Street, Lancaster, Pa.
TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 22, 1880.
AX ALLEGED REM AKK AISLE CUKE IX
WILLIAMSBURG, X. V.
Hew a Yeung Girl Regained the Use et Her
Vecal Organs, ARtenlxIied Her Friends,
and Puzzled the Doctors.
THE FUNNY MAN.
An Impudent Knight of the Dell Fundi
Covered with Confusion by a Sharp
FINEST, FASHIONABLE AND GRANDEST DISPLAY OF
SPRING AND SUMMER MILLINERY GOODS
Ever seen In Lanca-tei- city for the season of 1880, cun be hud sit
Houghten's Cheap Millinery and Trimming Establishment,
Ne. 25 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
rinc-t Uiii or RIBBONS ever
!i(iiilil te Lancaster, in all 1 lie
l.nle-t MylfN of Colored Silk ami
Szilln. )!l't;elil ami Caiillnal mil
Viiricfrati-il Kilibent. Rest Brands!
at 1 1n- Inwf-t pricc.. I
Tin' Latest Novelties in all the All the Latest Styles or HATS re-
FLOWERS. Be-t Display of Fine
FRENCH FLO WE Us in the city.
Can he seen new at
r. X. QUEEN STREET.
TRIMMING AM) NOTION 1)E
ceiyeil every day lreniXew Yerk jils ilU tllt iJltlt Nevel ties in
llir rinj;er, sutins. Gimps, Laees, But
tens, Embroideries. Kill and Lisle
Thread (.loves in all the new shades
and While Tucked Skirls from W)c.
mil Philadelphia, and sold
prices te suit everybody.
-OUl Hats reshaped and colored
at short notice.
Dress Ne cities of Masculine and Feminine
AX ILLUSTRIOUS FAMILY.
ENGLISH BLACK CREPES A SPECIALTY.
MW GOODS FOE THE SPELIG TRADE, AT
LADIES, for New, Desirable and Cheap Embroideries, Rufllings, Cotten Trimmings, Kticliings, I Slack Silk Fringes, Satins,
IJluclc and Celined, Silks, P.uttens, all Kinds, Corsets, Kid and Lisle Thread Gloves, Hosiery, &c., call at GUNDAKER'S.
Fer a (Jiieil and (.'heap Crape Bennet or Hat, Crape by the yard, Crape Veils, Linen Cellars and ('nil's, call at (J UN
DAK KITS. Ladies, we will open te-day all the Latest Novelties in Millinery, &c, call and examine our stock, at
142 & 144 North Queen Street, Lancaster, Pa.
GENTS' SUMMER WEAR.
light wi:ic:iit worsted suitings,
light weight cheviot suitings,
iiluk and black flannkl suiting
fukxcii dra1 uk ete suitings.
jioeks and statiexi:ry.
New, I'laiu and Fancy
A Ne, Velvet and Kastlalcc
PICTURE FRAMES AND EASELS.
LINEN DUCKS AND DRILLS.
SILK AND LAWX NECK WEAK,
L1XKN CULLAUS AXI CUFrS
BALRRIGGAN AND FANCY HOSIERY,
SUSl'ENDERS, Ac, ,U
Ge-it-, Gauze hirt. Gents" Gauze Drawer.-, White. Ii an Drawer-.
HAGER & BROTHER,
NO. 25 WEST KIXG STREET.
NEW YORK STORE.
One Ca-e Figured Dress Goods, Spring Shades, 10c a v.ml ; old evcrvwhere at 12Xe.
One Ca-e Twilled Reives, 1'JJca yard: worth 17c.
One Ca-e I'lain Keie-, -J)ea vard ; regnlar price 2T1P.
.'iu SHETLAND MlAWLS'in Cardinal, Blue and While, 50c each, would be cheap at $1.
.1 FST OPENED AN 1MM E.VsE STOCK.OF
PARASOLS AND SUNSHADES,
li AAI STATIUAUUI &TUKE.
Ne. 42 1VKST KING STRKKT.
JOM BAER'S SOIS,
15 and 17 NORTH QDEEN STREET,
have In Meck a large assortment of
BOOKS AND STATIONERY.
Attention is invited te their
FAMILY AND PULPIT BIBLES
Teachers' Bibles, Sunday
Hymnals, Prayer Beeks,;
Ai le than Manulacturer'
Pike-. GREAT BARGAIN. 100 21-inch Silk Parasols at $1.2.1
Watt, Shand & Company,
S AND 1 0 EAST KING STREET.
WATCHES, .WWJSLRY, Jtc.
FUW. J.. ZAHM, Jeweler,
HYMN BOOKS AND MUSIC BOOKS
Fer Sunday Schools.
FINE REWARD CARDS.
SUNDAY SCHOOL UEQU1S1TES of all kinds.
."OK LINEN COLLARS
OR FANCY STOCKINGS
"L'OK KKW STYLE
LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS, GO TO
E. J. EBISMAJSPS,
S6 NORTH O.UEKN STREET.
AMERICAN & FOREIGN WATCHES,
Sterling Silver and Silver-Plated Ware,
Clacks, Jew elry ana Mini Tintefl Spectacles.
Wc offer our patrons the benefit of our long experience in business, by which we are able
te aid them In making the best use of their money in any department of our business. Wc
manufacture a large part el the goods wc sell, and buy only from First-Class Houses. Every
article Held accompanied with a bill stating its quality.
3Firs1-CIass Watch and General Repairing given special attention.
I U. S. . FOREMAN,
JL (PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON),
Removed irem Ne. 18 Seuth Prince street te
Ne. "11 West Kinir street, Lancaster, Pa.
In large or small amounts. $25 or $20,000-
rite W. T. SOULE & CO., Commission Mer
chants, 130 La Salle street, Chicago, 111., for cir
EEGILDING OF ALL KINDS
My arrrngements are new cemjileted te de
Regilding in llrst-class manner and at reason
THE NEW PICTURE FRAME STORE,
15 East King Street.
WALTER A. HEINITSH.
"CUFTKEN DOLLARS BUYS A
With Enameled Water Tank, at
Ne. 40 East King street, Lancaster, Pa.
Uer l'aitli Until Made Her Whole.
N. Y. Sun.
J)ella Gallagher, of 190 North Sixth
street, Williamsburg, believes that her
voice was recently restored by the healing
virtues of some water in which a small
piece of the mortar from the chapel at
Knock, county Maye, Ireland, had been
dissolved. On Thursday Profs. French and
"Westbroek, of the Leng Island college,
vibited the girl. A reference te their books
showed that a little ever three years age
Miss Gallagher, then 1C years old, was
under their treatment for lung and bron
chial complaint and the paralysis of the
vocal chords. The girl could net make her
voice heard above a whisper, and the effort
te de se was attended with great pain and
distress. They recalled the treatment in
her case, anil marveled much at the cure,
she having declared that, linding that no
treatment had proven effective, she had re
signed herself and made no further effort
te regain her voice until she swallowed the
mortar-impregnated water. The doctors
found the girl with her mother hard at
work making clothing. Since the death of
her father, ever six months age, they were
compelled te toil from morning until night
for their support. The girl greeted the
doctors in a clear, cheery voice, calling
them by name. Te them she related the
story of her recovery of her voice as told in
After drinking the water en May 30, she
visited some friends that same day. By
them she was invited te a picnic. Without
thinking and without an effort, she return
ed the answer "Ne" in a loud, clear voice.
Her friends were startled. Half afraid te
tax the returning power tee much, she
again replied te their question. The fol
lowing day, the feast of Corpus Christi,
she took another sip of the water, and fin
ished en tne louewiug uay tne small por
tion, "about as much," she described, "as
you could write your name with," that
had been given te her. Fearful lest her
new power should prove short-lived, Miss
Gallagher was unwilling te make known
the cure, and net until the week following
week did she attempt te speak in the
presence of the neighbors.
The doctors listened attentively te all
she said, noting carefully every movement
of her facial muscles and the indications of
her respiratory organs. Te questions con
cerning the pain and distress felt whenbe whenbe
feie she strove te speak, and the oppres
sion en her chest in damp and rainy
days, she replied : "They have all passed
away. The pulling of the things like
rubber bauds, one en cither side of my
chest, whenever I made an effort te speak,
and their relaxing when I did succeed in
forcing out a whispered sound, 1 new no
longer feci. A rainy or foggy day has no
oppressive effect en me."
Net yet satisfied, the doctors requested
the girl te visit the college yesterday. She
gave ready assent, and yesterday afternoon
accompanied by her mother, she visited
the college. Profs. French and West
brook at once began an examination.
There were present a number of the facul
ty and Drs. Dc La Vergue and Fleming.
Prof. Westbroek, after examining the
hunrs, referred te his book, in which his
diagnosis of her case was recorded, and
said : "I find the lungs te be about the
same new as they were when I last exam
ined them, though there is a marked im
prevement, in that there is new a cica
trix of the apex."
Prof. French then examined the threat
and vocal organs. By means of a reflector
he exhibited the vocal organs at play. The
vocal chords, he said, were just as he saw
them when she was his patient, except
that they could net be made te meet se as
te produce sound ; but new that difficulty
Then the girl was again questioned. It
was sought te discover whether she had
lately been subjected te any sudden shock.
At the time of the death of her father, in
January last, she was sick for a short
time, tired out with watching. When
death was ceminsr te her father, she said,
she felt great grief at her inability te
speak te him. That was the only trouble
she had which in any way might affect her
save her anxiety te de as much sewing as
pessible for her employer. " He has com
plained, " she laughingly said, "that I am
net doing enough work. I can't help it.
I wish te de all the work I can, as that is
the only means mother and I have for our
support new ; but since the report of the
restoration of my voice has gene abroad
our house is crowded with visitors, and
letters come flowing in en us, taking up
our time." ,
Te further questioning she said that at
times she doubts when she hears her voice
it is she who is sneaking. "Fer the recol
lection of what I suffered then," she said,
"when attempting te speak, makes me
feel that it must be seme ether person who
has spoken, because I would feel great pain
if I spoke."
Miss Gallagher premises te revisit the
doctors should any trouble return.
One of the professors said that paralysis
of the vocal chords, such as Miss Gallagh
er suffered from, was often produced by
sudden shocks, and by sudden shocks the
organs were restored te their natural
state. Miss Gallagher's .condition arose,
he said, from functional' disorders. He
used the galvanic battery, but was unable
te drive away the paralysis. At that time
there was no inflammation, nor is there
" Iu this case
powers of that small particle of mortar
from the chapel at Knock helped her resto
ration te health and speech?"
"Yes, her faith brought about this
change. New understand me," the pro
fessor continued, " the cure is thus ex
plained ; the brain was concentrated en
the accomplishment of a certain object.
If, however, I should see a cure effected,
for instance, in the building up of a limb
or portions of it, I knew that the brain in
that case could net perform the cure. Yet
if such were the case, I, looking upon it,
would be forced te say that the cure was
Well, Miss Gallagher's faith lias made
her whole ?"
" Yes," the professor replied.
The Funny Man.
Dew He Squelched an Ill-Mannered Herse
Beb Burdctte gives this recital of
a characteristic episode in the ca
reer of R. AY. Criswell, of "Stray
Sand" fame en the Oil City Der
rick, later paragraphist en the Cincinnati
Enquirer, and new editor of the new oil
daily, the Petroleum World, at Titusville :
Last summer Mr. Theodere Cook, a
banker of Cincinnati, gave a little dinner
party te some friends at the Queen City
club, the guests being General A, T. Gos
horn, of centennial memory, General
Aiitiy incKenioeper, lieutenant governor
of Ohie, aHd some ethers of less note.
They ate, drank and were merry, and
cared net that time flew and money was
twelve per cent. The hour was late when
the services were at length concluded, and
half an hour later, Criswell, en his way
home from the office, bearded a street car
which was crowded te the platform, and
the humorist steed outside with the ether
people just as though he wasn't rich
enough te own a street car of his own.
The driver was also tired, but net being a
humorist, he was likewise cress, and as
seen as he saw Criswell leaning
comfortably up against the brake
handle, which alternately punched
his back and jabbed him in the ribs, he
roughly ordered him te go inside and
hang himself up byoneef the unsatisfactory
straps. As every strap was occupied by
two men, se as water couldn't have nassed
through the deer, Criswell said he didn't
care te go inside, that he wanted te stand en
the platform and leek at the scenery. The
driver didn't attempt te smother his wrath
but ordered the journalist te go inside or
get off. Still the man who laughed and
made ether people laugh, refused te go,
and the driver, a big, burly ruffian, made
ready te put him ett'. and matters began
te leek serious. The ether passengers
brightened up with that expression of
cheerful and expectant interest they
always assume when there is any prospect
of a fellow man getting a thundering geed
licking, and the paragrapher began te
think there was every chance in the world
ler Inm te be made a horrible example of,
anu ne natcu tne prospect most awfully.
Something had te be done, and there
wasn't much time in which te de it. The
reporter's training steed him in geed stead.
One quick glance through the car showed
him there was no one present who knew
almost plain skirts and plain round cor
sages with white belts.
Rough-and-ready straws, both black and
white, and with wide, irregular brims, are
worn as archery, lawn, garden and coach
ing hats, trimmed profusely with feathers
and bright flowers.
White will be enormously worn, new
the fine weather has set in, and French
nainsoek, Indian muslin and pique pre-
mseiy mmniea witn cm Breidery are the
favorite materials. Muslin mantelets,
trimmed with Breton lace, are worn with
the muslin dresses.
Real flowers are very much worn new in
the hair and en the bodies of dresses, they
are beautifully mounted en wire like arti
ficial flowers. Pansies, with maiden-hair
fern, are particularly fashionable just new.
As the summer advances flowers m season
will be adopted.
The latest novelties in short white suits
are made with the surteut. One style has
the ordinary surteut prettily trimmed,
while en the ether the skirt of the surteut
is only en the sides, and the space en the
dress skirt showing between is covered
with narrow flounces in rich needlework.
Fer day wear the old white skirt is being
superseded by these of black, lustreless
silk, trimmed with several narrow flounces
finely pleated. Ladies of extreme elegance
cheese the petticoat with reference te the
shade of the dress exactly of the same
shadd or a decided but harmonious contrast.
A pretty new t.tyle of cap is composed of
a cream or colored silk handkerchief, edged
with a dark fancy band, arranged with the
points te the front, back and sides, mount
ed en a wire band, the centre being pulled
te form the crown. The hair must be
worn a little high with it, te render it be
coming. French dress designers make the sides
of some of their skirts te represent five
large box-pleats. Eyelet holes or bound
button holes are then made in the front
edges of two of these pleats and the front
of the skirt is laced across with cords that
tie and fall in a cluster of spikes, balls or
tassels near the bottom of the skirt.
Costumes made of stockingette are
draped with large scarfs of spotted cerah
silk ; the blue stockingette with blue cor cer
ah having red and white spots, either large
or small. The drapery is placed in two
points in front, like a handkerchief folded
in half, or is folded as a straight scarf. The
small straight scarf encircling the should
ers and fastening in front under a knot of
ribbon is the newest thing te wear with
the Jersey. It is combined with the wide
heed, lined with the spotted cerah worn
en the dress. Of ceurse this tight-fitting
raiment necessitates the shoulders being
held well-back and the arms close at the
sides. The small toque has a loose crown
of cerah and an edge of the serge, or of
velvet te match the dress in color.
Ne.l59KORTH QUEEN STUEET.near 1. K.
11. Depot, Lancaster, Pa. Geld, Silver and
Nickel-cased Watches, Chains, Clocks, Jtc
Agent ter the celebrated Pantoscepic Specta
cles and Eye-Glasses. Repairing a specialty,
Clocks, Chains, Thermometers, &c,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
B. P. BOWMAN,
106 EAST KING STREET,
O0MKTUI.'0 IOK WARM WEATIIKR.
Perti-IM Ice Pittrc,
ICE URN AND TILTING ICE SETS
Porcelain Linings are valued ler retaining
the purity anil coolness et water.
Jeweler, 20 East King Street,
" Bleed 1VIU Tell"
There is a homely and oft-repeated say-
" Come, young fellow," said the driver,
" inside, or I'll bounce you clear across the
'My man," he said, with dignified se
verity, "you don't knew who lam. but
I've had my eyes en you for several days.
There are tee many conductors like you
en the read, and we are losing friends
every day because our patrons are insulted
by conductors who are beers and ruffians.
New you can pull the bell cord and let
me get off. But you need net take out the
car te-morrow ; there will be a man te take
your place. When you take the car in te
night turn ever your bell punch and ask
for your time. That will settle it."
The humorist swung himself off the car
and walked away, the conductor staring
at him in blank, speechless dismay while
the passengers seemed te think they had
just seen the president of the Cincinnati
consolidated street railway company, and
they cheerfully assured the conductor that
he had "made the mistake of his life.
Criswell had noted the face of the driver
and the number of the car, and, the next
day, he waited for the same car, and when
he get en, sure enough there was a new
" Where is the conductor who was en
yesterday ?" Rebert asked, as he paid his
"Oh." the new man said, springing
the bell punch, " the blamed feel tried te
bounce a director last night and he get
Large cellars are te be revived.
Lace mitts are worn again in all styles.
Bismarck shades will be born in the fall.
Round waists with belts are much worn.
Linen dusters in long mantle shape are
mg that " bleed will tell." And there
are numerous instances recorded which
appear te bear out the theory of the
transmission of mental powers and charac
teristics from generation te generation.
The recent death of James A. Bayard, of
Delaware, recalls one of the most remark
able of these in this Democratic land, in
which a single family handed down the
representation of a state in the United
States Senate from father te son for four
generations, or almost unbroken since the
foundation of tne government. Includ
ing the maternal grandfather, Rich
ard Bassctt, senator from 1789 te
1793, five Bayards have held that
position. The daughter of Richard Bas
sctt was the wife of James Ashton Bayard,
United States senator from 1804 te 18U5.
His sons, Richard II., and James A., were
both in the United States Senate, one
from 18:iG te 1839 and 18-11 te 181.1 ; the
latter, whose death is here recorded, from
1851 te 1804, and again" from 1807 te 1809,
when he was distinguished by his distin
guished son, Themas F. Bayard, the pres
ent senator from Delaware. Besides this
distinction, that of holding and refuting
many of the most important state and na
tional offices bclongs.te the Bayards. In
deed, each appears te have entered public
life as a matter of course and enjoyed, one
after another, all the honors of an upright
and peculiarly distinguished career.
I5E.STIN A I.I.
MENTS OK OUK
Themas Myers. Rracebridse. writes : " Dr
Tlieinus' Eelectric OH is the best medicine I
sell. It always jive satisfaction and in cu-es
et cenxli-, colds, sere threat, burns Ac., im
mediate relief has been received by these who
use it.'" Fer sale by II. U. Cochran, drugM,
1.17 anil 130 North Queen street, Lancaster, la. 1
" Oh, dear, hew lame my back is !" or cenre
it is, my dear madam, you have the lumbago.
use nr. Themas' r.clectrlc Oil and your pain
and its cause will cease. Fer sale by II. l!.
Cochran, druggist, 137 and IX) Nerht Queen
street, Lancaster, Pa. i
WATA-, l'AJ'JKRS, Jtc.
the usual causes of cure.
such as sudden shocks and the like being
absent," he added, " there alone remains
this only way te account for her restora
tion of voice. She is, as you perceive, full
of nerves. Concentrating her mind when
the possibility of a cure presented itself
through the medium of this mortar im
pregnated water, she se brought every
atom, cell, and particle of her brain te
work that it' overcame the inability which
existed in the vocal organs, and she, thus
conditioned as te her brain, believed that
she'ceuld speak, and would speak, by that
power in the water, and she did "speak."
"Then her great faith in the curative
orange grows in
The long Mcrcutie plume is the fashion
The gypsy bonnet is the rage in Paris
and New Yerk.
Xet scarfing comes for bonnet and hat
Tuscan had Leghorn straws arc the
rivals of chip.
Corsage bouquets are again worn at the
Japanese fans arc the rage for household
Flower epaulets will be worn with even
ing dresses this season.
Illumination of red or
favor for black dresses.
Large geld-headed pins are worn in the
hair, with tiny golden chain attached.
Your grandmother's bead bag, if you
have it, is the acme of style in reticules.
Lew coiffures are worn by young ladies ;
high Reman crown braids and puffs by
Gentlemen's coats are shorter than these
of last season, and when for day wear but
Embroideries in jet, iu pearl, in amber
and in iridescent beads, are among elegant
Elbow and shoulder capes of black lace,
chenille and fine, cut jet will be very fash
ionable. Nun's veiling is the latest white and
cream-colored novelty for summer toilets
Dresses of sun color, covered with beads
that simulate precious stones, are worn by
Paris grande dames.
A new and odd fashion is te lace-up
dresses with silk lacing strings and leave
the tags hanging as ornaments.
Dressy white elbow capes have a founda
tion of white Surah silk, covered with tiny
pleatings of Breton lace.
The imported English gypsy hats have a
netted cord ceveriangthe front and back of
the turned-up brim.
New chemises fasten by buttons hidden
in the pleats of the embroidery, and lace en
Many linen suits will" be made with
PHARES W. FRY,
Ne. 57 NORTH QUEEN ST.
Of the latest styles. Large stock te select from.
A let of Oi UN and Ends will be sold very low
iu order te close out.
for windows and doers made te order in best
manner, iu Plain and Landscape. Sold ly the
loot in any quantity.
decidedly the cheapest, best and most con
venient ever made, as it can be easily adjusted
te any window up te live teet in width. Made
in Walnut in eight different styles.
PIER AND MANTEL MIRKORS.
JtOBJili, RZAJfJiJiXS, jtc.
IGN OF THE BUFFALO HEAD.
BLANKETS ! BLA.NKETS ! !
I have new en hand the Lamest, IIkst ani
Cheapest Assebtmemt of Lined and Unlined
HUFFALO KOBES in the city. Alse LAP
AND HORSE BLANKETS of every descrip
tion. A full line of
Trunks and Satchels,
Harness, Whips, Cellars, &c.
O-Uepairing neatly and promptly dencsi
lOS North Queen at., Lancaster.
AK. McCANN, AUCTIONKKK OF REAL.
, Estate and Personal Property. Orders
left at Ne. 33 Charlette street, or at the Black
Herse Hetel, 44 and 46 North Queen street, will
receive prompt attention. Bills made eutand
ttended te without additional cost. e27-ly
BY LAYING IN
FOR CASH, TO MARK
OUR GOODS AT THE
LOWEST TRICES. OUR
IMMENSE BUSINESS IS
ABUNDANT PROOF OF
COMPLETE SUCCESS IN
Till S E N D E AVOIC W E
SEND. ON APPROVAL, BY
EXPRESS OR OTHERWISE,
D 1 A M O N D S, W AT CHE S.
SII.V E R W A R E, JEWELRY,
DECORATIVE ARTICLES, &c. OUR
STOCK COMPRISES AN IMMENSE
VARIETY OF ELEGANT AND NOVEL
GOODS SUITABLE FOR WEDDING GIFTS.
Fer Trimming and Dress, m cents and np, at
Next Doer te the Court lleus-e.
m Cents .it
SUMMER DRESS GOODS
Or every description, at
Quantities of LADIES' SKIRTS? While anil
Colored, 50 cents and up, at
Next Doer te the Court Heuse.
J. B; lartin & Ce.
Larcc Line te Select Frem.
Shades and Paper
Hung at Short Netice. UV
J. B. MARTIN & CO.
FOVNDX1R8 AND MACHINISTS.
SHOT ON PLUM STREET,
OFPearrxiHK Locomotive Works.
The subscriber continue te manufacture '
BOILERS ANDtiTEAM ENGINES,
Fer Tanning and ether purposes ;
Sheet-Iren Werk, anil
W Jobbing promptly attended te.
anglMyd JOHN BEST.