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Volume XVINe. 260.
LANCASTER, PA., SATURDAY, JULY 10, 1880.
Price Tw Omte.
21 CENTRE SQUARE.
We have fei sale ler the coining sex-ens an
luiiiii'iisc Stock of
el onrewn manuluctuiv, which compiles the
Conn and bcceur
wliieli is larger anil composed of the bct styles
te he ion ml in t lit- oily.-
li. B. Hostetter & Sen,
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
MONDAY, APRIL 5.
Having iiist -turned trem the Xew Yerk
Woolen .Market, I :iui new prepaied te exhibit
oneel Ihc I'.est r-elrrti-d Mih-LmiI
feii i in:
Spg ami Suiter He,
Kver In'eiight telhi-city. Nene but the very
in all the Leading Slj !-.. I'riees as low as the
lowest, and all geed-.' u.irntnti-d as lejiresi-nt-ed,
Ne. 51 North Queen Street.
J. K. SMALING,
THE AETIST TAILOR.
(pening tn-day el a large and select line et
Trepicals, Serges and Rep Worsteds,
UAXNOl'KKrUX CELTIC Cill'VlOTS.
G A SI ISi'OOX PARA M ATA
AXI) RATI.-TE CLOTHE
si:i:i:srcKi:i:s. valencias. parole i
AM) .MUM AIK COATl.Mj.
Linens it. Great Vaiiety. Wilterd'- Padded
Uueks in Plain ami Fancy Styles. A Large
As.seitmcnt of Fancy
Ail the. latest novelties of the season. The
public are ceidi.ttly iuxited te examine our
stock, w Inch we claim te be the handsomest
and most recheiche ever ettered lorthchel
T. K. SMALING,
1-21 XOKTH QUEEN STHKKT.
MUm OF ALL KINDS
My airingenients me new completed te de
Kcgildiug in liist-chtss m. inner ami at reason
THE NEW PICTURE FRAME STORE,
15 Kast King Street.
WALTER A. HEINITSH.
Eli VVA VI OX A L.
riMlK ACADKMV CONMKCTKI) WITH
X Franklin and Marshall College eilers su
perier advantages te young men ami Iniys who
desire either te prepare for college or te obtain
a thorough academic education. .Students re
ceived at any time during the school year
Send for circulars. Address
ItEV. JAMES CRAWFORD,
cUl-lyd Lancaster. Pa.
DRY GOODS OF ALL KINDS.
WILL i;k offered
In order te maintain (luring these ordinarily dull month- the activity thai in our estab
lishment characterizes all there-t of t lie year.
Especially will this apply te the following departments:
THE SILK DEPARTMENT,
in which .vondeilulinducemeiitsareenVrd in
, , , , . ,.
Black and Colored Silks, i
Summer and Fancy Silks, etc.
The Dress Goods Departments,
in which considerable reduction-, have been
Lace and Plain Buntings,
Grenadines, French Novelties ami all season
able Fabric-.. i
The Rlack Goods Department,
in which large lines el desirable goods have
been marked down te cm-i-a rapid clearance.
Including the immense stock of
Buntings and Grenadines.
THE MAIL ORDER DEPARTMENT
Will supply all whoc.innel vi-.it us p -rsenally with samples el whatever may he needed.
Strawbridge & Clothier,
Eighth and Market Streets, Philadelphia.
GREAT CLEARING SALE
SUMMER DRESS GOODS
NEW YORK STORE.
ll tin- Xew Shades in Twilled (Vliinciis l2Jea raid: leguhir ptice !.".
All Weel Iteigesiica yaid.
All Weel Meuiie Cleth's -Ac a yard : sold e-erywh"ieat ."""'re. "-pcela! Ilargains in
S AND 1 O EAST
A FACT WQSTH
THE REPUTATION OP THE
A. C. YATES & CO.
l'eur Years el Success in I'rediiclng First-Class
INCREASING SALES AND SPREADING POPULARITY THE RESULT
OF OUR EFFORTS TO PLEASE THE PUBLIC.
AX OI'LW DOOIl TO ALL AT TIIK
LEDGER! C,EM (BUILDING,
THE FINEST VLOTUIXG' HOUSE JK AMEHWA.
JUST RECEIVED THE LARGEST LOT OF
GENTLEMEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHING GOODS
Ever brought te this city, embracing all the new, beautiful and most stylish colors
in Neckties and Scarfs for the Summer Season.
Men's Colored llalbriggun Hese, with Kiubreidercd Silk clocks : Scarlet and Ulue Silk
llesc; l'aney Colored Half Hese; Striped Cotten Halt Hese and Merine Half lle-e. Men's and
r.eys' Suspenders and Fine Unices, In all styles and Celers. Men's and lley.s' White Dress and
Colored Shu-Is, Superior Cheviot Shirts, ami Ulue Flannel Neglige Shirts. Men's and Heys'
n.iiiniirr rndenvcar in Merine and India Gauze. Men's and Heys' Colored Lisle Thread and
I. id Gloves, ter Summer Wear. Men's and l!eys' Vulcanized liubbcr Hraces, and a large stock
et line ilk, French Linen end Cambric Handkerchiefs. Men's and I Jeys' Latest Styles Fine
Linen and Paper Cellars and Cuffs.
MYERS & RATHFON,
Xe. 12 KAST K1XG STKEET,
S. E. BAILY & Ce.,
CARRIAGES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION !
Office and Warerooms, 430 and 432 North Queen Street. Factory
431 and 433 Market Street, Lancaster, Pa.
We arc new ready for SI'JtING TUADE, with a Fine Assortment of
Bin Carriages, Phaetons, HA Wagons, k
Having purchased our stock for cash, before the recent advance, vre are enabled te etlcr
Sl'KCIAL 1XDUCEMENTS1N PKICE. We will keen In stock UUGGIES OF ALL GRADES
and PKICES te suit all classes et customers SPECIAl 1SARG AINS IN MARKET WAGONS.
Give us a call. All work fnllv warranted one year.
I!Y us during
THE SUIT DEPA1JT3IEXT,
with its grand array el ready-made garments
el all kinds for
Ladies, Misses and Children.
THE HOSIERY DEPAUT3IEXT,
in which almost everything in the great stock
has been marked at the lowest point these
geed have ever reached.
The Department for Foreign
in av hie! i nearly all the
Lawns, Ginghams, Chintzes, Cali
have shared in the general reduction.
GREAT CLOTHING HOUSE
W. W. BAILY
ami Dealers In
Ham aster tjitrlh'grnrrr.
SATURDAY EVENING, JULY 10, 1880.
MISCEI-LASV F1S TF.ATAIILK OF G..
lur Saucj- Sliip'H a Ileauty The 1'Icasure
Vaclit in Which the Czar of all the
i:ussiu Will Sail the
ROMANCE AND REALITY.
The Mriingc Story of an Involuntary Mem
ber et a Herse Thief Hiig Tlie
Scetcli-Irisb and Their
istics. PKOi'LK H0 HOX'T GO TO CHURCH.
Mr. Itcechcr's Taper Comments entlielic.i-
seiis That Kep Seinu Felks Away
from the Heuse of l'rayer.
An Imperial l'leasure lleat.
The Livadhi is one of the most remark
able pieces of naval architecture afloat. Al
though intended as a royal pleasure yacht
she is as far removed from the popular
idea of such a vessel as she is from every
ether type of ship. Anyone who wishes
te ;et an accurate idea of what she leeks
like can leadily obtain it by taking two
saucers and placing Ihein one above the
ether, with their concave sides facing in
ward. Let him next take a slice of bread,
and cutting it into the form of the clipper
prow of an ordinary meicliant sailing ship,
place it across the centre. The combina
tion will give as geed if net a better idea
of the main plan of the beat than a column
of the technicalities of marine architec
ture. Although net te be equipped with
any mere powerful guns than four pound peund
ers for saluting purposes, her sub-structure
or raft is shaped like an enormous
hollow, steel turbot, the lines of which
sweep round in front into a pointed bow
or beak. It is 2e0 feet long, loe feet wide
and 18 feet deep. At the sides they ex
pand, se as te give a wide and spacious
area te the back and then again come te a
point at the stern. There is no fiee
beard, properly se called, the necessary
stability being obtained by breadth and
The bottom has a Hat area of M.eOO
square feet. At the edges the surface
trends out and upwaid all around the ship
toward the water line ; but, as seen as
the ordinary water line is reached a change
is made in the direction of the curves by
gradients which equal six feet perpendicu
lar. The outward slope is succeeded by a
slope inward which continues until a per
pendicular depth of twenty feet has been
given te the substructure. It gradually
i ises te this all around. It is the outward
convexity of form which insures c. mfert
in a sea way, as the waves expend their
force gradually instead of striking, and
causing te heel ever, the Hat wall or free
beaid as in the case of ordinary vessels.
In the middle of the back of the fish
shaped structure there is a wide Hat space
of about fifteen thousand feet, en which
the upper portion is built. This latter
mere nearly resembles an ordinary ship
than the plated steel fishalieady described.
It is built of steel and weed, 200 feet long
and 110 feet wide at the broadest portion,,
The bow is of clipper form, bending for
ward slightly and extending the length be
yond that of the raft. The cumbrous ap
pearance of the lower part of the vessel
is lelieved and her appearance improved
bytlnee white painted steam funnels all
abreast, and having a similar rake aft te
the deck houses, while signal poles, two of
which are en each side fei e and aft, pre
serve the idea of masts, although, of course,
no sail will be used.
There is a double row of wooden houses
en the forward jiart of the main deck, en
tirely removed from the noise and smell of
the engines. In this portion of the ship
are located the staterooms of the Czar.
They arc fitted up in a style of unprece
dented magnificence. Besides the grand
reception room and the bedrooms of the
emperor and his suite there arc the im
perial dinning ami drawing rooms, each 05
feet long, :J3 feet bread and 12 feet high.
Prevision is also made for a study and for
reception rooms for the Grand Duke Con Con
stantieo as well as private rooms for the
captain of the ship. A large and spacious
deck house for the emperor will be fur
nished iu the style of Leuis XVI., and
scarcely less handsomely decorated will be
the houses and cabins which are for the use
of the Grand Duke Constantine. The whole
deck is surrenuded by a covered gallery,
se that it can be used as a promenade in
the stormiest weather. The reef above
affords an admirable walking place in line
weather. The hatchways of the engines
and boilers will open above the loftiest of
these houses, the immense cowls for ven
tilating thuin rising still higher. The Hy
ing bridge will command a view above the
reef of the highest of the houses. The
height from the keel te the second story
of the deck houses is about fifty feet. The
arrangements for ventilating the vessel
are perfect, three immense funnels being
used for the purpose. The yacht carries
three side wheel steam launches, 'ten life
boats suspended at the edge of the raft,
and, in addition, a large number of ether
beats. Leng rows of steps sloping down
the sides of the raft lead te the beats.
Vhcn parties wish te disembark the beat
is swung clear of the raft from the bridge
above and lowered into the water.
The vesscl.will be manned by a crew of
200 men, and it is expected that she will
speed fourteen knots an hour. Uer total
length is 230 fect,and breadth 133, draught
(5 feet G inches. At the stern there is a
depression, making the draught sixteen
feet, in order te give the screw room te
work. Fer the purpose of crossing shal
lows, as at the mouthef the Dnieper, the
draught can be decreased four feet by
pumping water into the compartments
and se lowering tnc bow. On the line of
the propeller shafts there are three keels
which will assist in steering the beat as
well as in preventing her making leeway.
The raft has a water-tight bottom, three
and a-half feet deep in the centre and two
and a-half feet deep at the ends. Three
bulkheads divide it longitudinally into
compartments, making it almost impossi
ble te be sunk by collision. The lower
body or raft is built entirely of steel. The
engine rooms and boilers take up, of
course, a large amount of space, as de the
tunnels for the three propelling shafts,
which dip slightly as they lead aft te the
propellers. Each propeller will have three
sets of engines, and each engine will have
three cylinders, a high pressure one in the
centre and low pressure ones en cither
side. The diameter of the propeller is 1G
feet, with four blades of 20 feet width.
Of the outside screws one is right handed
and the ether left banded. The total
I horse power is 10,500. The gross tonnage
is 0,780 tens. The vessel will have in all
twenty separate small engines, te be used
for steering, heisting ashes, pumping, fcc.
Seven will be used in supplying the Job Jeb Job
A Herse Thief Gang.
Kemantic Story of an Oath-Hound Criminal
Organization Extending Through
There is a very romantic history con cen con
neeted with William C. Simonds, one of
the applicants for executive clemency at
the recent meeting of the beard of pardons.
The prisoner himself gives it, and the
truth of much of it has been verified te
such au extent that Judge Church, who
imposed a three years' seutence en Simonds
for horse stealing, had departed from his
usual custom, and in a letter te the beard
earnestly appeals for a favorable consider
ation of the casein the interests of public
justice. The judge says, referring te the
prisoner's decument: "I am satisfied
from evidence furnished me that Simonds
has .this valuable information and will
faithfully impart such as as he may net
already have done.' '
S.' S. McDowell, prominently identified
with a horse thief detective association,
and te whom Simonds has addressed his
statement, considers him truthful. He
says: "bunenus litis disclosed seerets and
hiding places of a formidable gang of
thieves and general marauding plunderers,
who have infested this and ether sections
of the state for many years. I have acted
en his statement, and en evidence thus ob
tained have been able te bring te justice
parties charged with theft and te find
places wheie here thieves had rendez
voused." The beard of paideiis is holding the case
of Simonds under advisement, and at the
next meeting it will doubtless recommend
his pardon in accordance with its usual
custom of respecting the wishes of the
Simonds states that the II. W. M. II. T.
and C. C. union has a large membership
thoroughly organized, extending from Au
gusta, Me., te central Indiana and spread
ing through Isew Yerk, Pennsylvania and
Ohie. J, heir two main routes through
this state embrace the counties of Petter,
Clinten, Clearfield, Jcllersen, Armstrong,
Butler and Lawrence in their southern,
and Mercer, Crawford and Erie, branching
into Venango, Ferest and "Warren in
their ueitherii. There are three main
rendezvous iu Pennsylvania namely, in
Petter, Jeffersen and Ferest counties.
Aside from these main dens they have tran
sient stepping places or way stations every
tliirty or forty miles from Maine te Geor
gia. It was organized in 18G7, and grew
out of the Loeinis gang in central New Yerk
He explains his knowledge of the gang by
saying that,, being born and reared iu
Oneida county, N. Y., he joined at the age
eflG the 117th New Yerk volunteers,
served about three years and was honor
ably discharged in September, 18G3. lie
held for mere than a year a salesman's po
sition in the stoic of Messrs. Bradley &
AVclty, cloth importers, White street, New
Yerk. Relinquishing this employment be
cause his health required an open-air life,
he became assistant te a noted horse train
er, and finally set up in that business en
his own account. While at Heme, X. Y.,
he was applied te by a Mr. Leem is te un
dertake te conquer a valuable, but wholly
vicious horse. They agreed upon the
terms and Loomis took him te a large
farm 14 miles distant, where he was te stay
for several days handling the horse. Strange
noises which Simonds heard at night
tempted his curiosity. Letting himself
out by a window he spied upon the opera
tions of the gang of thieves in whose ren
dezvous he was housed. Finally he was
discovered, seized and threatened with
death if he would net join the organiza
tion and take their oaths of secrecy and
fidelity. In order te save his life he at
length premised silence and was allowed
te go free, except that he was obliged te
repei t every two weeks for six months at
the house of William Loomis. This prom prem
ise he claims he faithfully kept. Yeais
age one of the leaders of the gang began
a system of persecution and annoyance
against Simonds, which he new claims has
fully absolved him from further obligations
te screen the marauders. They have sought
te criminate him as a thief and
twice tried te kill him. He has, iu return,
for years bceii gathering and treasuring up
information against them, which he new
proposes te give te the Pennsylvania au au
thei ies, with his own services, for the de
tection, punishment and breaking up of
the gang if the beard of pardons grant him
his freedom. He acknowledges that,
driven te desperation by adverse circum
stances he appropriated funds entrusted te
him and became a criminal. Since his in
carceration he has received from the horse
thief gang assurance that they would pro
cure his rclc-isc en condition that he should
become a member of their organization,
and threats that if lie divulges anything
against them he will be hounded by them
te the deatii.
A Sturdy Stock.
The 1'eiiiiKylvauiaSvetch-Iribli in the Car
olina. Iii an address before the CumbcrlandVal
ley historical society, Rev. Dr. J. W. P.
Otts, pastor of the Chambers Presby
terian church in Philadelphia, after refer
ring te the fact of his being a Seuth Caro
linian by birth and a Pcnnsylvaniah by
residence, and eulogizing the Scotch-Irish
for their enterprise and thrift, said : Let
us go back as near te the beginning as wc
can, and we will find out that the Scotch
Irish were first Irish-Scetchmen and then
Scotch Irishmen. Iu the third century the
Scots migrated through Northeastern Eu
rope, by Belgium and the North of France
and settled in Ireland. The Scots were,
therefore, Irishmen before they settled in
Scotland, and Irishmen they remained for
300 years. It was in the sixth century
that the European Scetswcnt from Ireland
into Caledonia and there subjugated the
Scots, and founded a kingdom. Thence
forward, Caledonia was the land it re
mains till the present day.
About the middle of the sixteenth cen
tury King James confiscated the lands of
several Irish nobles in the north of Ire
land, who had conspired against his gov
ernment. The north of Ireland was thus
re-peopled with Scottish colonies in the
sixteenth century. Thus, after the lapse
of nearly a thousand years, the Scots,
whom Ireland gave the Caledonia of old,
came back te occupy their ancestral homes
and the Irish Scots new became the Scotch
About the beginning of the eighteenth
century the English government began te
de all that was possible te suppress the
Scotch-Irish in the north of Irelaud. Then
it was that the Scotch-Irish began te emi
grate in large numbers te Pennsylvania.
These emigrants landed principally at
New Castle, Delaware and at Philadel
phia. During this period, from about
1718 te 1736, large settlements of Scotch-
Irish were made in Chester, Lancaster,
Yerk and Cumberland counties; and
Pennsylvania ewes much of what she is
te-day te the fact that se many of these
people settled in her borders. The first
public voice in America for dissolving all
connection with Great Britain, says Ban
croft, came from the Scotch-Irish Presby
terians. A large number of them were
signers of the Declaration of Independ
ence, and throughout the Revolution they
were devoted te the cause of the country.
The upper part of Seuth Carolina is full
of Pennsylvania Scotch-Irish, that is, of
Scots who came from Scotland, te the
north of Ireland, and from Ireland into
this state. The line of emigration from
Pennsylvania was through the Kittatiuny
valley, west of the Susquehanna, te the
fotemac, and through the valley of the
encnanuean, southward, liisli settlers
were left all along the line of emigration,
and many of them made their way into the
Cumberland valley, into Kentucky and
The speaker then referred te these who
went into the upper counties of Seuth
Carolina and said : " Here you have your
Lancaster, Ycrk and Chester counties, and
we have in Seuth Carolina our Lancaster,
Yerk and Chester counties, all of whose
earlier settlers were Pennsylvanians,
Scotch-Irish, who gave the names of the
counties from which they emigrated te the
region in which they settled. These coun
ties at the first covered the districts which
are new known by the names of Union,
Spartanburg, Newberry and Laurens.
Lancaster was first settled in 1749. In
1754 arid 1733 a colony of Scotch-Irish
from Pennsylvania, who had lived under
the ministry of Rev. Mr. Cathcart. set
tled en Brown's creek, iu what is known
as Union county, and founded a church te
which they gave the name of Union, the
name of the church te which they belonged
in Pennsylvania. This was the mother
In concluding his address the reverend
gentleman said : "There is no better bleed
in the United States nor anywhere else,
and the Scotch-Irish are a better and a
greater people iu this ceuntrv than in
Scotland or Ireland, for here alone they
have a fair field and a full scope for the
free and uuimpeded development of their
inward capacities and possibilities. They
are a plucky, pushing and persistent peo
ple. They have a will of their own and
when they want te go forward, if they de
net find a way, they make a way for
themselves. The Pennsylvania Dutch
knew hew te mind their own busi
ness, and te let ether people's busi
ness alone ; in doing se they keep out
of trouble ; the Scotch-Irish knew hew te
mind their own business, but they de net
always knew hew te let ether people's
business alone. If they think that the
ether man's business is wrong they will in
terfere ; they will net tolerate the wrong
in friend or fee, and in this way they
sometimes get themselves into trouble, but
when they de get in trouble they stand
and fight. All we who are descendants of
these noble, self-willed, strong and valiant
Scotch-Irish, a peeple always te be held
dear as friends and dreaded a3 enemies,
should never forget te pray the prayer of
the old Scotch elder, who prayed, " Geed
Lord, alway keep me iu the right, for ye
ken, Lord, that when I gang wrang I am
unce hard te turn. "
A Voice Frem the Highways.
The Bosten Herald has been investigat
ing the question why se many in that city
absent themselves from church. Fer this
purpose it has sent its reporter te inter
view a number of non-church-goers and
gives the result of their interviews iu a
couple of columns. The result wc may
epitomize in a few sentences.
An accountant, salary $1, 200a year, can
not afford it and will net go as a " dead
beat" or te mission chapels.
A widow lady had tee much church
going iu her youth ami learned te hate
A music teacher cannot dress well
enough te feel comfortable in a full dress
An intelligent mechanic, formerly Ro Re
man Catholic, finds the church barren and
gees te spiritual seances instead.
A young professional man was spoiled
for ether preachers by Mr. Murray.
A tired-looking shop girl stays away
from church because her employer is one
of the pillars.
An active business man believes in the
ethics of Christianity, but net in the the
ology of the churches ; he is said te be a
type of a large class.
An engineer wants knowledge in rela
tion te the things the preachers talk about
but they de net give him what lie wants.
A blacksmith is iu the same category ; he
gets no "new ideas" at church.
Of course,such a set of hap-hazard inter
views docs net cover the ground ; cannot
cover the ground. ButHhey are at least
suggestive, aud worthy of study by pas
tors, churches, and church-goers. It is
doubtful whether the church can de any
thing te attract the man who finds no feed
in sermons but delights in the mush of a
spiritual seance ; or, whether an ordinary
minister can attract the young man whose
appetite for homely counsels has been de
stroyed by the tee highly seasoned viands
of Mr. Murray ; or, whether any skill in
the pulpit can furnish the kind of knowl
edge respecting Ged and bis government
which the mechanical engineer is looking
for. But there arc some things which the
churches and ministers can de. They can
make the church service less of a dress af
fair, se that the peer music teacher may
feel at home though she is net dressed for
a reception. They can give a hospitable
welcome te strangers, and net keep them
waiting half an hour in the perch for the
overworked sexton te show them tardily
te a seat. Tardy hospitality is no hespi-
tality at all. They can reserve some of
the best pews in the church te be
given te strangers, and net put them
eirin mission chapels, or in pews that r.e
regular attendant will hire at any price.
Aud they can encourage their preachers te
speak of topics of present and current in
terest, te discuss living issues, te apply the
truth te the events and wants of te-day,
without stirring up an opposition and
making it het for him whenever he dares
te venture out of the "geed old paths."
Modern skepticism is net a mere change of
temperature for an hour or a day, 'flat a
change of climate. We arc in transition ;
the pulpit cannot prevent the change ; it
can and ought te lead the community
through the change. What modifications
in forms of theological statement and
methods of church service and pulpit ad
dress ought te be made is a question tee
large te be entered en in a paragraph. But
it is very safe te say that every minister
must have a larger liberty than, practi
cally, most of them exercise, if net mere
than most- of them enjoy, if he is going te
study hew te meet even the real wants,
intellectual, moral and spiritual, of these
who new stay away from church because
they get nothing when they go te church.
WM. P. FBATTiTIY-g
MONUMENTAL MARBLE WORKS
758 Nena yueea Street, Lancaster, Fa.
MONUMENTS. HEAD AND KOOT STONES,
CEMETERY LOTS ENCLOSED, Ac.
All work fraaranteed and satisfaction given
n every particular.
N. II. Remember, works at the extreme end
f North Queen street. m30
X In large or small amounts. $25 or $20,000
Wrlte W. T. SOULE & CO.. Commission Mer
chants, 130 La Salle street, Chicago, 111., for rlr
BLOOD AND SKIN
What are Skin and Scalp Diseases bat the
evidence et Internal Humer ten times mere
difficult te reach and care, which float In the
bleed and ether fluids, destroying the delicate
machinery et lire and tilling the body with
CrnccKA Rkselvkst. the new Bleed Purifier,
Ccticcka, a Medicinal Jellv. assisted by the
Citicura. Mkdicihal ad Teimt Soai nave
performed the most miraculous cures ever re
corded in medical annals.
ECZEMA RODEXT, SALT RHEUM, c
Eczkxa UeDE-rr. F. II. Drake, esq., aaent for
Harper and Brethers, Detroit, Mich.. (Jives an
astonishing account of his case (eczema ro
dent), which had been treated by a consulta
tion of physicians without benefit, and which
speedily yielded te the Cutleura Remedies.
Salt Kh-ccm. Will McDonald, 1315 Butter
tleld street. Chicago, gratefully acknowledges
a cure of salt rheum ea head, neck, luce, arms
antl legs for seventeen years; net able te xalk
except en hands and knees for one year: net
able te help himself for eight years ; tried hun
dreds of remedies; doctors pronounced his
case hopeless ; permanently cured by the Cutl
Psoriasis. Thes. Delaney, Memphis, Tenn.,
afflicted with psoriasis for nineteen years;
completely cured by Cnticnra Remedies.
Rixo worm. Gee. W. Brown. 49 Marshall
street, I'revidenee. R. I., cured et a ringworm
humor get at the barber's, which spread all
ever the ears, neck and lace, and for six years
resisted all kinds of treatment ; cared by Cu
CUTictTR. Ruckeiks are prepared by WEEKS
TOTTER, Chemists and Druggist. 360 Wash
ington street, Bosten, 21 Frent street, To Te Te
eoneo, Ont., and 8 Snow Hill, Londen, and are
for sale by all Druggists.
MALT AND HOPS!
Bleed Pevxrtv. The cause of the debility te
be met with iu every walk of life may be traced
te 1'everfy of the Bleed. Toe close applica
tion te business or study, late hours, dissipa
tion, want of exercises or sleep, have enfeebled
the digestive organs and rendered the bleed
thin, watery and powerless te lulfli the great
purpose for which it was created. What shall
be done? Live a regular and wholesome life
and take MALT BITTERS. This matchless
Renovator of feeble and exhausted constitu
tions is rich in the elements that go te nourish
and strengthen the bleed. It perfects diges
tion, stimulates the liver, kidneys and bowels,
(luiets the brain ami nervous forces, and in
duces refreshing sleep.
MALT BITTERS are prepared without fer
mentation from Canadian BARLEY M A LT and
HOI'S, and warranted superior te all ether
fenus of malt or medicine, while free from the
objections urged ugulnst malt lhiuers.
Ask ler Malt Bittkks prepared by the Malt
BiTTKRS Cempahy, and see that every bottle
bears the Tkadk Mark Label, duly Ski .fw and
enclosed In Wave Lines.
MALT BITTERS are for sale by all Drug
BOOKS AX It HVATIOXKRY.
VKW STATIONERY t
New, Plain and Funcy
Alse, Velvet and Eestlake
PICTURE FRAMES AND EASELS.
L. M. FLYNN'S
BOOK AND STATIONERY STOBE,
Ne. 42 1VEST KINO STREET.
JOO BAEB'S SONS,
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'' Bibles, Sunday Scheel Libraries.
Hymnals, l'rayer Beeks,)
HYMN BOOKS AND MUSIC BOOKS
Fer Sunday Schools.
FINE BEWABD CARDS.
SUNDAY SCHOOL REQUISITES Of all kinds
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES,
FLINN & MENEIAN'S
CiViuet. Base Balls and Bats, Chinese Tey
Bemb Shells, Paper Cup Pistols, and ether
Seasonable Goods, at
Flu & Breneman's
152 North Queen Street,
ROBES, RLALXKXTti, C.
ION or TIMS BUFFALO HEAD.
I have new en hand the Lambbt. Bbst a
C'HSATaaT AaseBTMBJiT of Lined and Unllned
BUFFALO ROBES In the city. Alse LAP
AND HORSE BLANKETS of every descrip
Tranka and Satchel,
Harness, Whip-, Cellar., Ac.
aVKepalrlng neatly and prompUydeM.-B
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