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Velnme XVI-Ne. 265.
LANCASTER, PA., FRIDAY, JULY 9, 1880.
Price Twe Cents.
4 -a1 ' --"- v'
.MSillBgB - ey - i 1 I
riSlviiZSiwHF V I iH j. I I
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
We have fei Kale for the coining seasons un
Immense Stock of
et our own manufacture, which comprises the
l.atcstand 51 e.st
Come :iiul sec our
which is larger and composed of the best styles
lit lie leuiiil in the city.-
0. B. Hostetter & Sen,
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
H. GERH ART'S
MONDAY. APRIL 5.
Having iu-t returned li-em the New Yerk
Woolen Market. I am new prepared te exhibit
otii-el tin ISc-l.elcctcd Stocksef
Spiig ai Slier Trade,
Kvit brought te this city. Nene but the very
in all tln Leading Styles. Prices as low a- the
low 'M, ami all geed-." warranted a- represent
e.l.at H. GEEHART'S,
Ne. 51 North Queen Street.
J. K. SMALING,
THE ARTIST TAILOR.
ipcnhig te-lay of a large anil select line of
Trepicals, Serges and Rep Worsteds,
P.AXNOCKP.IJUX CELTIC CHEVIOTS.
U A M IIKOOX r.VltAM ATA
AND ItATISTE CLOTHS.
SEEUSrCKEUS, VALEXCIAS, PAUOLK
AXI MOHAIU COATINGS.
Linen- in Great Variety. Wilterd'i Padded
I nicks in Plain ami Fancy Styles. A Large
A-Miitment el Fancy
All the latest novelties of the season. The
public are cordially invited te examine our
stock, which we claim te be the handsomest
and most recherche ever ettered for the het
T. K. SMALING,
121 NORTH OUEEN STREET.
MGMNG- OF ALL KINDS
Jlv urrrngenicnts arc new completed te de
Itcgilding in llrst-cla-ss manner and at reason
THE NEW PICTURE FRAME STORE,
15K East Kine Street.
WALTER A. HEINITSH.
THE ACADEMY CONNECTEU WITH
Franklin and Marshall College eilers su
Serler advantages te young men and boys who
esire either te prepare forcellege or te obtain
a thorough academic education. Students re
ceived at any time daring the school year
Send for circulars. Address
REV. JAMES CRAWFORD,
ctll-lyd Lancaster. Pa.
We de net want you te get the impression that great reduc
tions are being made in the prices of goods elsewhere and net here.
We are, as usual, below the market, and intend te stay there.
The following list embraces enough of our stock te give some
clue te the rest of them. We quote articles new in great favor as
low-priced goods ; but in general they are net reduced. We have
been there all the time.
Stripes, modest, medium and bold
luspe checks anil stripes
Checks en solid ground
Chene st riiM-s, shaded
"Mille Kayc," extra quality
llest impetted, au inches, great variety.
Gres-grain ner.-un and taffetas
Fine or heavv cord irres-jrrain ami nersan.
Mx makes, foreign and American, jet or
raven black, heavy and light ...... 1
Cuehemirelinish. 2i inches, Helten, Alex
andre and American 1
Cacliemire liuisli, "super" quality, '.1
inches, foreign 1
Kill linish, high liistre,caehcmirc,2l inches 1
Kenuet.'JI inches 2
Geed quality, all colors SO
Lyens, extra lustre, heavy cenl. 20 inches. 1
Rest, ter walking suits, 22 inches 1
Rich ami elegant linish, 22 inches..?". 1
Brilliant and tich
Hlack, polka dots, etc
Colored, new designs 1 25
Novelties 1 00
gauze axd erexadixe stripes.
A large quantity just bought te clear an im
porter's stock, recently sold by us at $2.50. we
are new selling at $1 00
SILKS are in next outer circle cast Irem the
Chestnut street entrance.
G REX A DINES.
Mexican, silk and wool 50, in, 73,85
Silk and wool striped ?.', $1, $1 -",' .V), $1 75
Lvens (lamasscs IB. 7-, MS, $1 00
Pari, .silk and wool $1, $1 23, $1 30
Lvens, all ilk dumasscs $1 ."!7K,1 30, H 75,
2, $2 40, $:.
American, , $0 20, .23 .31 .:I7.
American, C-4, $0 50, .li'i .75.
French, 2" inches, $0 31 .:I7.
French, SC inches, $0 44 .30 .112 .75
French, 40 inches, $0 85, $1, $1 HI.
We have nearly everything te bcleund in the
markets et the world.
23 inches, 0 37 .30 .00.
41 inches, 1, $1 23.
Lupin's Paris, original color, and we believe
almost the last in Philadelphia:
24 inches $0 S3
41. inches 1 111
XUX'S VEILING (ter dresses).
13 inches 75, $1 00
ill 1 50, $1 7
KLACK GOODS an; in the next outer circle
wel t mm the Chestnut street entrance.
But one thing -we ought te remind you ef: "We may appear te be at
a disadvantage when -we are net, because of certain tactics sometimes
employed, -which we de net care te use, viz., the pretending te make re
ductions when none are made. We use reductions te clear stocks. That
is perfectly honorable, and it is necessary in a large business. The losses
thereby incurred, though sometimes considerable, are trifling in compari
son with the benefit te remaining stocks.
New then, anyone who will take measures te find out -where the
lowest prices are, compare sample -with sample, price with price, -will find
we are net a whit behind ANYBODY, net even in a single item, se far as
we knew; and that we are below EVERYBODY en almost everything.
Samples sent when written for.
C'liesliiut, Thirteenth, Market anil Juniper,
GREAT CLEARING SALE
SUMMEE DEESS GOODS
All the Xew Shades iu Twilled Cashmeres 12c a yard ; regular pt ice 15c.
All Weel l!eiges25ca yard.
All Weel .Memie Cleths 23n a yard ; sold everywhere at 37c. Special Hargain in
Watt, Shand & Company,
S AND 10 EAST KING STREET.
Part ially damaged by water at late tire en our premises.
II AG1CK & IIKOTI1KK will continue the sale in their Warcroem in rear et main store en
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday,
JULY 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th and 10th.
Carpets, Mattings, Oil Cleths, Wall Papers, Table
linens, Marseilles Quilts, Muslins and Sheet
ings, Woolen Goods and Clothing, &c.,
All of which have been marked at a price te insure the sale of the entire let.
Goods in main Stere were net damaged. Business there will go en as usual.
H AGER & BROTHER,
NO. 25 WEST KING STREET.
Seersuckers, blue, brown
strines. best patterns
Seersuckers, fancv colored strines...
Seersuckers, Yerk, lull assortment et
stripes and colors
Zenhvr Ginghams, choice, net te be
found elsewhere at any price 12
Zephyr Ginghams, plaid and stripes 20
Zephyr Ginghams, bandana. IS
Dress Ginghams 11
Handkerchief Ginghams and plain col
ors te match 23
Dress Cheviots 12
Tainise cloth, ecru, cashmere border..... 12
Chintz, polka dot, indigo, for suits 10
Cocheco Cambrics, choice 10
Pacific Cretonnes, great variety. ..$0 10, 12. 13
Jacenet Lawns, Frere Kerehlin 20
Pacific Lawns, great variety $0 10, 12. 15
Cambric striped lawns OS
Jacenet lawns, fast colors 03
Lace lawns, white, tinted and solid col
ored grounds 12
Memie cloths, printed 12i
COTTOX AXD WOOL.
Lace Huntings, all colors and black te 23
Debciges, twilled 10
Mehairs, plain 25
Mehairs, twilled 12
Mehairs, silk-checked 25
Mehairs, silk-striped 25
Mehairs, plaid 23
Mehairs, English 12
Mehairs, English, clouded IS
Mohair lustres 12
Cashmeres, coachmen's colors 15
Suitings, English, fancy 20
Lace Huntings, colors and black. .37, 50,
Plain buntings of a new style, distinct
from the old and decidedly better than
any ether, all colors.
24 inches , 25
34 inches, double told 40,50,00.
Debe'ges, French, cashmere-twilled, 22
Debciges, French, talfeta:
32 inches, double fold
42 inches, double fold
Cashmeres, French :
Sheda cloth, French. 40 inches
Memie cloth. French
Crape cloth, French -
SIX SPECIMEN' PRICES.
These arc fair samples et the bargains we
have been giving for weeks iu Linens :
Hnck Tewel, large and heavv $0 A"
Huek Tewel. German, knotted lringe... 25
Glass Toweling, per yard 12
German bleached Table Linen 75 "
German Napkins. pcr de.eu 2 25
S tar Linen, 20 inches, per yard 12
FRIDAY EVENING, JULY 9, 1880.
A Sweet Wild Rese.
" Well, since you mention it yourself,
Hal, I will confess that I was surprised te
find you engaged te MissBroekfield," said
Ned Chester te his life-long chum, Hal
Elmendorf (the two young men were
leisurely strolling through Maple Avenue) ;
"for, when I went abroad you were most
emphatically denouncing the heartlessness
and selfishness and extravagance and a few
ether amiable characteristics according te
your way of thinking at the time of so
ciety girls, and apparently sincere in your
determination te remain a bachelor rather
than marry one of them. And your let
ters have given no hint of a change in your
sentiments. Quite the contrary. Your
last, by-the-bye, was most perplexing. Ne
woman s letter ceuiu nave eccn mere se.
In it you suddenly jumped from the Clau
son mine te ' a sweet wild lese,' of whom
you had previously told me nothing. If I
remember aright, the sentence introducing
her read thus : And the dividends this
year are much larger than this sweet wild
rose, that I have found in this lonely place,
and almost persuaded te court and many,
after the manner of Tennyson's landscape
Elmendorf threw away his cigarette,
looked thoughtfully into space a moment,
dropped into a still slower walk, and asked,
"Should you like te hear all about it, old
"Of course I should," replied Chester.
" Lives there a man witli soul se dead,
who ever te himself hath said, ' I take no
interest in sweet wild roses'." And be
sides that, haven't I been the confidante of
your love aitahs since you were twelve,
and awfully smitten with the pretty siirl
in Wild's confectionery '.' Drive ahead.
I'm all attention."
" As you lcmarkcd a few moments age,"
began Elmendorf, "just before you
crossed 'the briny' I became disgusted
with fashionable young ladies in general,
and, as you did net remark, for fear of
hurting my feelings, with Eudera Brook Broek
field in particular. It was rather hard en
a romantic sort of a fellow, who was awful
spoons en a girl, te be told by that girl
that his fortune considerably enhanced his
attractions in her eyes, and that for her
part she thought love in a cottage en less
than live thousand a year must be the
dreariest of existences. AVe quarreled, as
you knew, and parted. She went, shei tly
after, te Newport, and I, filled with scorn
of managing mammas and fortune-hunting
daughters, denned a blue llanncl suit
and coarse bread-brimmed hat, and carry
ing with mc only a small valise, stinted
for anywhere anywhere out of the world.
" At neon of my second day's travel the
train stepped at a quiet, tree-embowered
station, and, following the impulse of the
moment, 1 jumped elf and struck into a
lonely shady read, resolving te keep en, en
feet, until Fate should say, ' Thus far,and
no iaitlier.' Ned, that read was certainly
the loneliest read I ever saw. Net a per
son did 1 meet, net a house did I see, in
an hour's brisk tramp. But I trudged en;
and the mere Eudera's beauty anil grace
fitted before mc, the mere her sweet voice
rang out in the song of the birds, the mere
my heart yearned ler her smile, the mere
I was determined te put miles between us.
I would net be married for my fortune. I
would be loved for myself, or net at ail.
And, growing stronger in resolution at
every step, 1 suddenly found myself in
front of a small gray cottage I remem
bered instantly that Eudera had a silk
dress of the same shade of gray half cov
ered with woodbines and rose vines, that
steed just at the entrance of a dense weed,
where grew oaks, maples, willows, elder
bushes, blackberry bushes, and heaven
only knows hew many ether things
planted there by the winds and the birds.
A cow with a yeuug calf beside her was
lowing in the field opposite, and a brook
was sparkling in the sunshine a short dis
"On the perch of this cottage sat a middle-aged
woman, sewing. Te her, hat in
hand, 1 advanced and humbly preferred a
request for a drink of water. And she,
rising with hospitable quickness, bade mc
take the scat she left while she went te
the well. I sank into the chair, for I was
aweary, and seen she returned with a glass
of water and a glass of milk. I drank
them both net at once, of course, but
during the conversation about the weather
that ensued aud had risen te depart when
the prettiest girl in blue and geld that I
ever beheld came tripping up the garden
path, a pail of water in each hand. ' A
sweet wild rose,' I said te myself, and sat
down again, convinced by a siugle glance
at that lovely, face and form that this cot
tage was Fate's 'Ne farther.'
"Accordingly, 1 told my hostess that
I was a peer story-writer (you will admit
that it was no lie, for all the editors te
whom I have submitted my manuscripts
have said the same thing), with a book te
finish, and that of all places in the world
te finish it iu, her beautiful quiet home
seemed the best, and I begged her te let
me stay there a few weeks, premising te
make her as little trouble as possible.
'Well, I don't see nethin' agin it if father
aud daughter don't,' said she, and away
she went again, and from the murmur of
voices iu the hall I knew the matter was
being discussed by the family. And in a
few moments a shrewd-looking old mail
appeared, looked at mc sharply aud asked
brusquely, ' Kiu you 'ford te pay four dol
lars a week ?' I told him I thought I
could, and he seized my valise and carried
it into the cottage, I following. Ned, old
chap, it teas a lovely spot, and no mistake.
Every morning the birds awakened me
with their songs, and they were se fearless,
never having learned hew cruel men can
be, that they flew into my window and
perched upon the frame of the old looking
glass such a rum old glass (crooked my
nose and crossed my eyes) aud watched
me dress ; and fragrance enough from the
rose vines ileated into that attic room in
one day te have perfumed Eudera's hand
kerchiefs for a whole year.
" As for Alice the sweet wild roe--no
poet ever dreamed of maid mere beautiful.
Large innocent dark blue eyes, with lashes
se long that they cast a faint shadow en
her rounded cheeks ; mouth, nose, chin,
cars, hands, feet, simply perfection ; and a
voice, net as musical as Eudera's, it is
true, but with a childish ring and sweet
ness ; and when she spoke, which was sel
dom, it was with a pretty modest hesitancy
that made you long te catch her in your
arms and kiss the words from her full red
lips. I had only seen her three times when
I was madly in love with her, and thought
the plain calico gowns she were the pret
tiest gowns in the world. Her father and
mother watched us closely, but that bless
ed (as I thought then) drought had set in
a week or se before my arrival, and in two
or three weeks mere our rain water cask
we hadn't attained te the dignity of a cis
tern was empty, and our well ran low,
and much water had te be brought from
the brook, and of course I helped the sweet
wild rose carry the pails, and (again, as I
thought then) the brook was a blessed
quarter of a mile from the house ;
and one day after traversing this quarter
of a mile with the pails and bon-
nie Alice, I wrqte you a very long letter,
in which, among many ether things, I re
viewed my Eudera experience, and told
you of the treasure I had found in the cot
tage by the weed. And a few days after
posting this letter I asked the sweet wild
rose te be my wife. She raised these glo
rious, innocent blue eyes te my face for an
instant, and then hid them upon my breast
while she whispered the shy darling
" 'Don't ask father and mother just yet
until I get used te the thought myself. It
seems se very strange. '
" ' And are you sure you love me ? And
will you be willing te wear calico gowns
and live in a little cottage all your life ?"
"'Try me, ' she replied, with glowing
cheeks and an arch smile.
' 'New am I leally loved ?' " said I te the
birds, next mering net having you, Ned,
I made confidantes of them, and like you,
they never betrayed me. ' It is Hal El
mendorf wins the heart of Alice, net his
fortune no sighing for gems and geld, no
longing for silks and velvets and satins,
knows this simple country maid. She is
even unaware of her own marvelous grace
aud beauty, and she is also unaware, it can
net be denied, of many of the rules of
grammar and pronunciation. But these I
can seen teach her, Heaven bless her !'
And then I thought what delight it would
be te sec these guileless blue eyes open wide
in pleasure and astonishment when, after
gaining her parents' consent te our mar
riage, I placed a diamond ring upon the
little hand. And I made up my mind te
start for the nearest city immediately and
obtain the ring.
" Se, pleading urgent business te my
darling, as seen as breakfast was ever I
bade her geed-by for a day or two.
" 'Oh, if you should never come back !'
she sobbed, clinging around my neck.
" ' But I will, dearest,' I said, unloosing
her loving arms, and kissing the tears
from her eyes. 'I shall be back again be
fore you have time te miss mc.' And I
was ; for I had only gene a mile or two
when I discovered I had left my pocket
book behind, and full of anger against my
self for my carelessness, I hastened back,
As I neared the cottage I heard loud voices
the voices of 3lrs. Burdock, my pros
pective mother-in-law, and could it be ?
Yes, it was my sweet wild rose.
' ' Well, it's a regular mess, and don't
knew what te say te Bill Tryon when he
conies back from sea,' the eldest lady was
saying. ' He'll raise the ruff off the
"'Let him,' replied Alice. 'I'll build
you a better house nearer te folks ; for
I'm sure I never want te come back te this
lonely hole again after I enst leave it.'
" ' But s'pesc this man shouldn't be se
rich, after a-11 '." persisted the prudent
" ' He's as rich as Screechus,' answered
the daughter, iu anything but a sweet
voice. And, eh ! hew dreadful the gram
mar and pronunciation sounded in it? ' De
you think I'd give up Bill if I warn't sure
of it ' He writ a long rigmarole te some
friend of his one day, and he lest a piece,
and I found it' "
"The page almost ending with the Clau
son mine, and beginning with the sweet
wild rose," in tempted Chester.
"Just se," assented his friend. "But te
go en with the conversation, te which I
boldly ceufess I deliberately listened. ' I
found it, he never missed it, and I read it,'
said the simple country m.iid. 'Seme
fash' nabic girl wanted him for his fortune,
and he get mad and cleared out, and
walked round till he found me. A sweet
wild rose, he call me, and he ain't se far
" ' You'd better let your pa inqurc about
him some before you premise sure te marry
him,' advised Mrs. Burdock.
"' Rubbish !' exclaimed the rose. 'Pa
gein' snoepin' round might spoil every
thing! I knew he's get lets of money,
and I bet he's gene off te buy me some
thing elegant new. Calice gowns, indeed !
I'll wear silk every day of my life. But
come along, ma, let's go up-stairs. P'raps
he's left his satchel unlocked, and we can
rummage th rough it.'
" ' Ne, he hasn't, 'said I, coming forward;
' but don't let that prevent your enjoying
yourselves, ladies; here is the key, at
"With a shrill scream, the sweet wild
rose fled. I reached my room under the
eaves iu three bounds, gathered together
my belongings, left some bank-bills en the
table, and fled tee.
"And I am te marry Eudera BroekfieM
a month from te-day."
And Why Hancock's Klectlen Would Pro
UcorgeTickner Curtis's Fourth of July Ora
tion. " Our government, as respects the exec
utive depart men t, has descended te a pret
ty low plane. The office of president has
been occupied by a man of the most mod
erate abilities, who was content te take it
knowing that he was net the choice of the
people, knowing that the documents which
gave him ccitain electoral votes were the
productions of forgery and fraud, and
knowing that the majority of the tribunal
which awarded te him his dishonest title
was governed by a fixed party determina
tion te secure possession of the office how
ever plain it might be that the office be
longed te another. It has pleased the Re
publican party te nominate as his successor
one who sat en that electoral commission
and voted steadily for the consummation
of the great plot which was formed in
the previous autumn for defeating the
popular will. This candidate the pres
ent occupant! of the office will sup
port with all the influence aud power of
the executive. New, I cannot see any in
fusion of new bleed, any improvement in
the character of leadership, any higher
tone of public morals, any broader states
manship, among these who are te govern
the country in the event of Mr. Garfield's
election. I see no new and better men
coming te the front te take the manage
ment of the Republican canvass, and te
constitute an administration in case of
their success. The same set of public men
who have se long thriven upon their claims
of superior virtue and patriotism, aud se
long demonstrated their infidelity te
many of the most important principles
of our political system, are again in the
field for a prolongation of their power.
Certainly the Democratic party presents
a strong contrast te all this, and if
the people of the country really wish
te put their government upon a higher
level, they have an excellent oppor
tunity in the person of the Democratic
candidate (voice "Geed, geed," and
applause) and in the persons of these
whom he can call areuna him in the great
work of reform, and in the restoration of
the federal powers te their appropriate
spheres. Fer these important objects the
Democratic caudidate is well fitted. Yeu
kuew that I never participate in the mak
ing of nominations,, and never put myself
in positions which imply an obligation te
support any and every man who is nomi
nated. My humble support of General
Hancock (loud and long cheers) there
fore, does net depend upon the force of
,ij such obligation. I justify it upon en
tirely different grounds. General Hancock
is a soldier ; but he is one of the few mili
tary men who made distinguished reputa
tions in our late civil war, the brightest
and best parts of whose reputations have
been made by their reverence for the princi
ples of civil liberty. (Applause.) The
real objection te putting military men at
the head of our government does net con
sist in the mere fact that they arc
military men. Ner does it consist
in the fact that the individual has never
held civil office. It consists in the want
when there is such a want of the power
te appreciate the supreme importance, in a
government like ours, of constitutional
limitations and the fundamental truths of
public freedom. In my youth I cast my
first vote with the party which was op
posed te General Jacksen ; and I had te
unlearn many things in his public charac
ter before I could admit his great qualities
as a civil ruler. Later in my life I was one
of these "Whics who were dreadfully exer
cised by the nomination and election of
General Zachary Tayler. He held the
office of president for a very short
time ; but I believe that all men were
agreed thai if he had lived he bad
se much sterling geed sense and
sound judgment that he would have
administered the government well. I did
net vote for General Scott when he was
made the Whig candidate because I be
lieved that the men who had the most of
his political confidence were net the men
of whom I wished te see an admiustratien
composed. Of General Grant I will only
say that many of the errors of his admin
istration did net spring solely from the
fact that he was a military man, but they
are te be attributed te his want of all
power te understand and appreciate such
a constitution and system of government
as ours, and therefore he did things which
were entirely inconsistent with the first
principles of such a government. But new
I desire te say of General Hancock
(cheers) that neither Jacksen, nor Tay
ler, nor Grant, before his election te the
prcsid2iicy, had ever been placed in a posi
tion te demonstrate his fitness te be a civil
ruler at all comparable te that in which
Hancock was placed during the early pe
riod of ' reconstruction.' The nation had
te take all three of these distinguished
men en trust. Jacksen fully justified the
trust that was reposed in him. Tayler
might have justified it. Grant did net.
But Hancock has been tried as neither of
these men was tried, before their elevation
te the presidency, and he has shown that
there arc great elements of the civil char
acter in his composition and fame. I read
at that time, and have again read with
strong admiration, all these remarkable
papers in which he exhibited his love of
civil liberty in a position in which had an
act of Congress behind him that would
have justified him in making himself a
military despot. I say that the instinct
with which he seized the principle that
the laws and customs and civil courts of
the state subjected te his military rule, se
far as they were net in conflict with the fed
eral constitution, were still in full prescr
vatien, was as true, sound, exact and wise
as it could have been if he had held civil
office all his life. (Applause.) It was
mere ; for you will remember hew strong
was the pressure that was exerted te have
the suppression cf the rebellion treated as
a military conquest of subject provinces ;
and no one can place tee high an estimate
upon the public service rendered by Geu
eral Hancock te his country when he put
himself boldly and squarely in opposition
te this tendency. He might have con
strued the reconstruction acts as a sup
pression of every principle that constitutes
a free state. He construed them as vest
ing in him a discretion net te de what he
believed te be wrong in policy and in prin
ciple and dangerous te the future welfare
of the Union. Fer this he deserves the
gratitude of the country, and if that grati
tude shall carry him te the highest civil
office in the laud, he has proven his capac
ity for that great trust, aud bis ability te
rely upon these who can afford him the best
aid in the discharge of its duties." Pro
longed applause an cheering.
There is a general complaint that while
prices et commodities have incruused in hemc
c:L-es fifty per cent., wages have net advanced
anywhere near in the same proportion. We
knew of no complaint in the shape of a cough,
cold, sere threat, rheumatism or neureglia
that Dr. Themas' Eclectic Oil will net immedi
ately relieve. Fer sale by 11. B. Cochran, dmg
gi.st, 137 and 1311 Xertli Queen struct, Lancaster,
Statistics prove that iwenty-nve per cent,
of the deaths in our larger cities ;rre caused by
consumption, and when we reflect that this
terrible disease in its worst stage will yield te
a bottle of Lechcr's Kenewned Cough Syrup,
shall we condemn the sulIererH for their negli
gence, or pity them for their ignorance? He
9 Kast King street.
S. Chadwick, of Arcadia. Wayne county, X
Y., writes.: "I have had severe attaeksT'f
Asthma for several years. 1 commenced tak
ing Dr. Themas' Eclectic Oil ; the llrst de-ie re
lieved mc in one hour. I continued taking it
in teaspoon ful doses for a few days, and have
net had an attack of it since, new nearly one
year." Fer sale by II. IJ. Cochran, druggist,
i:7and 139 Xerth Queen street, Lancaster. SO
HOOKS AND STATIONERY.
"VTKW STATIONERY I
Xew, Plain and Fancy
Alse, Velvet aud Kastlakc
PICTURE FRAMES AND EASELS.
L. M. FLYNN'S
B00X AM) STATIONERY STORE,
Ne. 43 WKST KINO 8TKKKT.
JOM BIER'S SOIS,
15 and 17 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
have in stock a large assortment of
BOOKS AND STATIONERY.
Attention is invited te their
FAMILY AND PULPIT BIBLES
Teachers' Rililcs, Sunday Scheel Libraries.
Hymnals, Prayer Heeks,.
HYMN KOOKS AXD MUSIC BOOKS
Fer Sunday Schools.
FINE REWARD CARDS.
SUXDAY SCHOOL REQUISITES Of all kinds
KOBE8, BLANKETS, AC.
IGX OF THE BUFFALO UK AD.
I have new en hand the Largest, Bkht and
Cheapest Assertmeht of Lined and Unllned
BUFFALO UOUES in the city. Alse LAP
AXD HOUSE KLAXKETS of every de-crlp-tien.
A full line of
Trunks and Satchels,
Harness, Whips, Cellars, &c.
-Kepairing neatly and promptly denc.-8
108 North Queen St.,
Fer Trimming and Dress, CD cents and up, at
Xext Doer te the Court IIeus
te Ccnte, at
SUMMER DRESS GOODS
Of every description, at
quantities et LADIES' SKIKTS, White and
Colored, 50 cents and up, at
Next Doer te the Court Hoaae.
J. S. Hartta & Ge.
UNDERWEAB AND S08IEBT.
Full Lilies of (ioeds
Very Lew Prices.
in all I eiart incuts ut
J. B. MARTIN & CO.
We have new open our Importations of New
Silk from Lyens, including
Brocaded Satin Dc Lyens,
Solid Celer Satin De Lyens,
Itlack Satin Ite Lyens,
Luisine in New Colorings and Styles,
In Coler4! te match the New Urcss ioeds
In Dress Goods, a Great Variety of
New Textures, such as
IX THE XEW SUAIlKS.
Beautiful Silk and Weel Fancies
te Match Plain Cleths, Plain
Canten Crapes in all Celers,
ami a iuiiiiIm't of Xew Things impossible te
we wish te emphasize. Se far, the ad vnnce en
our goods amounts te nothing, and u strict In
spection of our stock will show that at all
times we are us low In prices as any, and elteu
lower. A close examination of our goods is
Benier. Colladay & Ce..
1412 and 1414 Chestnut Street,
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES,
FLINN & MEMIAN'u
Croquet. Case Balls and Hats, Chinese Tey
llemb Shells, Paper Cap PtateN, and etiier
Seasonable Goods, at
Flii & Brenemans
152 North Queen Street,
WM. P. FRAHjEY'S
MONUMENTAL, MARRT.F. WORKS
7SS Nerta ueeea Street, Lancaster, Pa.
MOXUMEXTS.HEAD AND FOOT STONES.
CEMETERY LOTS ENCLOSED, Ac.
All work guaranteed and saUsftctieaglvea
n every particular.
N. B. Remember, works at tte extreme sad
i worm yueeH street.