Newspaper Page Text
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Volume XVI-Ne. 300.
LANCASTER, PA., THXTRSDAX, AUGUST 19, 1880
Price Tire Cents.
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
Wc have lei sale for the coming seasons an
Immense Stock of
el our own manufacture, which comprises the
'litest ana Most
Come and see our
which Is larger ami composed of the best atyli-s
!e be leuiul in the city.
D. B. Hostetter & Sen,
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
MONDAY, APRIL 5.
Having hist returned ireui
the New Yerk
A oelcn Market, l
I am new prepared te exhibit
.me of the Best Selected Mecks of
Sn id Slier H,
;ht te this city. Mone but the very
all the leading Styles. Prices us low as the
ewest, and all gee. Is warranted jw rcpresent
,nt H. G-ERHART'S,
He. SI North Quern Stout.
THE ARTIST TAILOR.
Closing out our stock of
cost te innkc room for
Light Weights at
Fall and Winter Stock.
A Large Line of
SERGES AND REPS,
RANNOCKBURNS AND CELTICS,
AND BATISTE SUIT12US.
SEERSUCKERS, VALENCIAS, PAROI E
AND MOHAIR COATINUS.
A Splendid Assortment of Wllferd's Pa
Ducks in Plain and Fancy Styles. A Full
All the latest novelties. An examination of
our stock is respectfully solicited.
T. K. SMALING,
121 NORTH OUEEN STREET.
CHINA AND OZASStVAltE.
STOINA, GLASS AND QUEUNSWAKK.
Whlte and Decorated Stene China. Tea, Din
ner and Chamber Seta, White, Geld Band and
Fancy French China Tea and Dinner Sets,
Glass Sets, Tumblers, Goblets, Fruit Bowls,
Fruit Jars ! Jelly Cups ! !
AT THE LOWEST PRICES, AT
HIGH & MARTIN'S,
Ne. 15 KAST KING STREET.
DOLGSALE AND KKTAIL.
Ne. 227 NORTH PRINCE STREET
DR. 8. B. FOUEHAS,
(PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON),
Removed Irem Ne. 18 Seuth Prince street te
Ne. 211 West Sine street, Lancaster. Pa.
mil Deck rate
Among the many advantages gained by our change of business
location, an important one is the enlarged rooms and improved fa
cilities of our REPAIR DEPARTMENT. With our present corps
of skilled mechanics and complete equipment of machinery and
tools we are are prepared te execute and -warrant all -work en
trusted te us.
MUSICAL BOX REPAINING,
MONOGRAM INSCRIPTION AND
ORNAMENTAL ENGRAVING, &c.
A great variety of new work in original designs will be produced
in our own manufactory. Any orders for specialties will be filled
at short notice and te the satisfaction of our customers. Old Geld
or Silver bought, taken in exchange, or made into new goods.
H. Z. RHOADS & BRO., Jewelers,
Ne. 4 West King Street.
Wednesday Evening, August 18th.
We extend acenliil Invitation te A
stock or oeous.
NEW YORK STORE.
5,000 YDS. NEW DAI CALICOES AT 5 CIS. A YAM
Iiibt opened an elegant assortment el choice styles In callcee, Cretonnes, and Chintzes.
Standard Makes of Itlcached and Unbleached Muslins from 10 te 20 per cent, below J nnc
prlces. INDIA MX ENS.
TO SI PRICKS.
S AND 1 0 EAST
ims 'iim. t.
HAGER & BROTHER,
NO. 25 W. KING STREET, LANCASTER,
Are receiving New (ioeds in all Departments.
OUR STOCK OF
CARPETS. OIL CLOTHS
Fer the Fall Season will ceinpri.-n all the
mere complete than ovcr,befeiv.
CLOSM OUT OF SPfiM A! SUM STOCX.
In order te clese out our stock of Spring and Summer Goods te make room for a
heavy Fall Trade, wc arc elTeiing great inducements in Men's, Youths' and Children's
In our Custom Department wc have a large let of Piece Goods, which must be
closed out before September 1, regardless of profit.
In our lteady-madc Department wc have an unusually fine stock of Summer
Clothing, all of which can be purchased at very lowest bottom figures.
Gentlemen, our facilities are net equaled in the city. It will ce&t yen nothing
te examine our stock.
MYERS & RATHFON,
.Ne. 12 EAST KIXG STKEET,
All in want of Fine or Fancy Cabinet Werk
would de well te call and examine specimens
et our work.
OFFICE FURNITURE A SPECIALTY.
15X East King Street.
UKNBY A. BILKT
Attorney and Counseller-at-Law
21 Park Rew, New Yerk.
Collections made in all parts of the United
Slates, and a general legal business transacted.
KAfArs by permission te Stelnntan A Ucnsel.
call and examine our LA ROE AND ELEGANT
WHITE PIQUES AND CAMBRICS AT ISOT-
Latest IUjigm and Colorings, and be Larger and
UOR LINEN COLLARS
-TjlOK VAKUV STOCKINGS
OR NKW STYLE
LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS, GO TO
E. J. ERISMAN'S,
80 NORTH O.UEKN STREET.
TMTAKCUS U. SEUNEU,
Ne. 120 North Prince street.
Prompt and particular attention paid te al
oration and repairs. 913-lyd
CAPE MAY, N. J.
OPEN FOR THE SEASON.
H. J. & G. R. CRUMP, t Ofthe Colonnade Hetel,
THURSDAY EVENING, AUG. 19, 1880.
Hew the New Yerk Florists TVcre Induced
te Use the Favorite " liosten Vine."
The beautiful smilax viue lias played an
important part in all ileral decorations in
this city for many years. It is in demand
at all times and for -all the purposes te
which bouquets and floral designs are put,
and it is in facta staple article with florists
and greenhouse men. Until within the
last few years, however, it was net used by
New Yerk florists, and it was se little
known that it was called " Bosten Vine,"
and a spray of it was regarded as a natu
ral curiesify. It was brought into favor at
the metropelislin a very curious way, and
of late it has been in great favor.
Seme nine or ten years age a certain flor
ist of this city visited New Yerk for the
purpose of introducing smilax, but he met
with a cold shoulder. The florist didn't
want it, and their customers didn't care for
it ; they had ground pine aud ether vines,
and were net inclined te invest in any "Bos "Bes "Bos
eon notions." This was just previous te
the time of the fair iu New Yerk, in aid
of the French sufferers in the France-Prussian
war, in the management of which
Madam Dercmus was very actively en
gaged. As that lady numbered the Bos Bes Bos
eon florist among her perseual friends, she
prevailed en him te supply the floral dec
orations for the fair, flowers for the flower
tables, etc., and as a matter of course the
florist supplied an abundance of smilax, as
he would under uuiilar circumstances at
home. One evening during the fair, Mile.
.Christine Nilsson, who was then in New
lerk, and who v.a.; an ardent French
sympathizer and a friend of Madam Dorc Derc
mus as well, tendered her services as an
attendant at her flower tables, and as the
fact had been duly announced, the halls
were crowded witli people, who patronized
the flower tables liberally for the sake of
taking a posy from the hand of the charm
ing prima denna. Just before the doers
svere thrown open in the evening, the
florist made up two hc.iddrcsscs,compescd
of two rosebuds svith a long spray of smil
ax similar te these worn by every school
girl in Bosten en festive occasions, from
time immemorial, and presented them te
Madam Dercmus aud Mile. Nilsson. Dur
ing the evening, and while the rush for the
flower tables was at its height, a well-
known gentleman found his way te the
front, and began te examine the flowers.
"Yes, I'll buy a bonnet,'' he said, iu an
swer te the prima denna's business like in
" Which ene will you take '."'
" I will take that one iu your hair if it
is for sale," said he audaciously.
" Yes, that is for sale," said Nilsson,
"What is the pi ice?"
" One hundred and fifty dollars."
" I' take it," said he as promptly,
and he went down into his pocket and pro
duced three fifty dollar greenbacks. In a
twinkling the prima denna snatched the
two buds and the spray of smilax from her
hair and handed them te the gentleman
with a graceful "thank you," te the in
tense delight of everybody who witnessed
the" transaction. The story flew about
the hall like wildfire, and iu ten minutes
all the demescllcs attending the tables
were importuning the florist for a spray of
" that Bosten vine." The next day the
New Yerk florists sent for the Bosten man
in haste, and all were willing and anxious
for some of the Bosten vine. One wautcd
two hundred strings a day for a month ;
another a thousand strings a week for the
season, and everybody wanted mere or
less. In a very short time the Bosten
florist had orders for an immense quantity.
He lest no time in telegraphing te his part
ner in Bosten, and iu twenty-four hours
this firm had control of nearly every
smilax string in Bosten and vicinity. Large
shipments were made te New Yerk, aud
since that time smilax has been a staple
avticle with metropolitan florists.
Snafics by Wholesale.
A correspondent of the New Yerk Times
at Toceuo, Ta., says that two boys, named
Edw. Gibsen, 12 years of age, and Henry
wcniwertn, ii years el age, living near
Erie, Pa., have been visiting relatives a
few miles northwest of Poneco for several
weeks. Last Friday morning they con
cluded te spend the day gathering whor
tleberries, which arc unusually plentiful,
particularly en the Poneco mountains.
Accompanying lhe two lads was a small
deg. The boys left for the weeds seen
after breakfast, and began gathering ber
ries about two and a half miles north
from where they were visiting, in a
densely weeded and thinly populated
section. The berries being very plentiful
the boys succeeded in filling their baskets
and pails. At neon, being tired and hun
gry, they sealed themselves en a small
grassy mound te eat their lunch. In the
meantime, the little deg was heard bark
ing fiercely seme distance away in the
thicket. The boys, thinking it had treed
or holed a sentinel, and was barking at it,
thought nothing of the matter, and con
tinued te eat their lunch. Ilaving done
se, they gathered up the fragments of
their meal aud their. berries, aud, calling
the deg, started te return home. They
had gene only a short distance when, the
deg nQt having followed them, they stop step
ped te repeat the call. Instead of the deg
coming, they heard it bark again. The
boys put down their basket, and, marking
the spot se that they could find it again,
started back te sec what the trouble was.
Arriving at the spot, they discovered a
monster rattlesnake lying at the opening
in the rocks. The boys gathered up sev
eral stones, and, when the snake again
put its head out, fired at and killed it.
The doc then drew the dead rcptile out.
It measured five feet and two inches, and
had seventeen rattles. Thinking there
might be a den of rattlesnakes under the
rocks, the boys gathered together a heap
of dried drush, and placing it at the open
ing where they had killed the snake, ap
plied a match. Ne sooner had the brush
get fairly ignited than snakes began run
ning out from under lhe rocks in every
direction. The courage of the lads failed j
them at lirst, and they started te ran, but
Gibsen, who had had encounters with
snakes before, stepped, and persuaded his
young comrades te return and open a war
fare upon the reptiles. After a brief de- 4
liberation, each with a large missile in
hand, they retraced their steps cautiously.
Lying coiled upon stones appeared te be
hundreds of rattlesnakes, of all colors and
sizes, with their tails rattling fiercely,
making an almost deafening noise. Al
though the sight was anything but a
pleasant one, the brave lads kept their
courage, and began pelting the rattlers
with missiles. Se thick were the snakes
that almost every stone killed one. The
lads centinttcd te shower stones in such
rapid succession among the reptiles that
in a short time what snakes had net been
killed had made their escape among the
surrounding rocks and underbrush. As
seen as all the live snakes had disappeared
the boys," who had become nearly ex
hausted by hard work, went te work and
gathered up their trophies. They found
thirty-eight snakes, measuring from 3 te 5
feet in length. The largest ene had 21
Murder Will Out.
Remarkable Detection of a Criminal In llcr
inuda In Hiding Ills Victim He also Pro
vides for the Revelation et Ills Crime.
The following account of a murder
which was committed in Bermuda in the
autumn of 1878 is taken from a letter writ
ten te Gen. Sir J. H. Lefrey, C. B., F. R.
S., lately governor of these islands, and au
thor of the "Annals of Bermuda," by the
attorney general of the islands, Mr. S.
Brownlow Gray. The mode of discovery
of the crime is se remarkable that I think
it ought te be put en record, and Sir J. H.
Lefrey has kindly permitted me te mate
extracts from the letter for that purpese.
I bclieve no account of the circumstances
of the case has as yet been published in
Europe. There seems te be no likelihood
as te mistake regarding the facts. The
special occurrence could probably only hap
pen in the tropics in warm water: "Iu
the autumn of 1878 a man committed a
terrible crime in Somerset, which was for
some time involved in deep mystery. His
wife, a handsome and decent mulatto wo
man, disappeared suddenly from sight.
after going home from church en Sunday,
October 20. Suspicion immediately fell
upon the husband, a clevcryeung fellow of
about 30, but no trace of the missing
woman was left behind and there seemed a
strong probability that the crime would
remain undetected. On Sunday, however,
October 27, a week after the woman had
disappeared, some Semerville boatmen,
looking out toward the sea, as is their
custom, were struck by observing in the
Leng Bay channel, the surface of which was
ruffled by a slight biccze, a long streak of
calm such as, te use their own illustration,
a cask of oil usually diffuses around it
when in the water. The feverish anxiety
about the missing woman suggested some
strange connection between this singular
calm and the mode of her disappearance.
Twe or three days after why net. sooner
I cannot tell you her brother and three
ether men went out te the spot where it
was observed, and irem wh'ch it had net
disappeared since Sunday, and, with a
scries of fish hooks ranged along a long
line, dragged the bottom of the channel,
but at first without success. Shifting the
position of the beat, they dragged a little
further te windward, and presently the
Hue was caught. With water glasses the
men discovered that it had caught in a
skeleton J which was held down by seme
heavy weight. They pulled en the line;
something suddenly gave way,and up came
the skeleton of the trunk, pelvis and less of a
human body, from which almost every
vestige of flesh had disappeared, but
which, from the minute fragments remain
ing and the terrible stench, had evidently
net Iain long, in the water. The husband
was a fisherman, and Leng Bay channel
was a faverite fishing-channel, and he cal
culated, truly enough, that the fish would
very seen destroy all means of identifica-
tien ; but it never entered into his head
that as they did se their ravages, combined
with the process of decomposition, would
set free the matter which was te write the
traces of his crime en the surface of the
water. The case seems an exceedingly
interesting one ; the calm is net mentioned
in any book en medical jurisprudence that
I have, and the doctors seem net te have
had experience of such an occurrence A
diver went down and found a stone with a
repe attached, by which the body had
been held down, and also portions of the
scalp aud of the skin of the sole of the
feet and of clothing, by means of which
the body was identified. The husband
was found guilty and executed."
Stockings at the Seashore.
A Leng Branch correspondent of the
Syracuse JTcraMwriles as fellows concern
ing ladies' stockings, an article with which
fashion has for some time been busy:
" Stockings cannot well be left out of this
letter, because they continue te be about
the most -'mpertant feature of Leng
Branch toilets. Black-legged belles are the
latest novelty in thi3 line, for ictty hose
are new seen en the most advanced of the
devotees of fashion. The color is a trying
one for thin shanks, making them leek
thinner than ever. Their effect is striking
in any case. They are usually lightened
ui ty mere or less of light embroidery at
at the instep and; ankles, but en some of
them a needle work is done with black
silk, and is discernible only te clese inspec
tion. A friend of mine held a wad of
something in ene hand, it was net se large
but that she could close her fingers ever it.
I asked her what it was. 'A new pair of
stockings,' she said. 'Stockings !' I echoed
incredulously. She showed them, and
stockings they surely were, but of such a
gossamer texture that they were of next te
no bulk or weight at all. They were
rather bright scarlet in color tee bright, I
remarked. 'O, they leek se new,'
the'yeung lady said, ' but they won't be
when they are en. Sec that' and she
stretched ene ever her her plump white
arm ; 'the skin fairly shows through, and
makes the stocking a very light pink.' "
Expensive Dressing at Saratoga.
Frem ene of Mrs. Grundy's Letters.
I think the articles of dress en which
the wearers of expensive toilettes here
spend most money are stockings, parasols,
sashes, belts, and artiiicial flowers. La
dies who want te have their feet always
dressed in the latest and most expensive
style of stockings pay as high as 8123 per
tlezcn for them. The embroidered ones,
which are, of course, the most expensive,
arc obviously meant te be seen, as a lady
wearing such may often be observed sitting
en a crowded piazza with one leg (the use
of the word "limb" would be superfluous in
the case of se obvious an extremity) thrown
ever the ether and the uppermost feet
stuck out as if for inspection. Again, a
wearer of dainty slippers and hose extends
both feet far beyond the cover of hrhr skirts
as she sits whero he who passes may no
tice. Ner is this particular vanity confined
te ene sex. A man who has had for sev
eral years abundant opportunities for ob
serving such demonstrations has, at calling
my attention te the fact that many men
pay extravagant prices for fancy stockings
told me te watch hew, when sitting, they
invariably give their pantaloons a hitch
below the knee, se as te expose as
much of their feet as possible, protruding
the latter at the same time. Of course all
this is dene when the ladies are present ;
they don't waste such poses en'cach ether.
1 remarked te-day te a gentleman that I
thought, judging from the affected pos
tures in sitting and frequent displays e f
the manly form in promenading, that there
were mere men new en exhibition as pro
fessional beauties, " pinks of fashion and
moulds of form," than women, and he
emphatically agreed with me.
William Cnllen Bryant's Trees.
Geerge Lansing, writing from Reslyn,
R. L, te the New Yerk Evening Pest, about
William Cullen Bryant's country scat
" There are many ether things en which
we might lovingly linger in and about the
house, but we remember that Bryant was
a man of the fields and the forests as well
as of the study and the lawn, and se we
gladly fellow Mr. Gedwin te visit
some of the faverite fields and field-trees
of the poet. Onr wav lies alensr fine
winding avenues and past neble groves of
locusts, vaiuaoie as well as beautiful, kept
as neatly as a park, and healthy and ver
dant te their topmost twigs. It was
en the shores of this town of North
Hempstead that this tree was first planted,
when brought North from Virginia. It
has new become a naturalized forest tree
here, and in this region the devastating
borer has never yet been seen, though the
ecusts of Westchester county are con
sumed by it. We saw seme neble speci
mens of that finest of all northern magno
lias, the tulip tree, the carpenter's "white "white
weed." An ancient red maple arrested my
attention and I put my tape line around it.
It showed fourteen feet and six inches girth
twenty menes irem the ground, with
drooping arms of great spread. Under the
bank beneath it bursts forth a copious
spring of pure, soft, sparkling water, al
most icy cold, lhe spnng is nicely walled,
and an inviting cup gave us a delicious
draught. And here comes the monarch
tree we have taken this last walk te visit.
It is a famous old black walnut, that has
evidently, by its form, grown quite alene
and in the cleared field, and hence it must
be as old as the first settlements. Its form
reminded me strikingly et tne immense
spreading live oaks of the Southern States.
It, has a short body, with enormous and
wide-reaching arms, a dozen of them mak
ing a huge top, and lefty, tee, in spite of
the short trunk. I put the inexorable tape
around its girth, and it read off twenty
four feet, and its shade measured one hun
dred and thirty feet across between per
pendiculars. It is reputed te be, and I
presume is, the largest tree en Leng Island.
Three generations of owners, including
two befere Mr. Bryant, have known it
from childhood as "the old tree." I have
larger measurements of live oaks and
Western white oaks and tulips in my note
book of trees, but it is one of the most im
pressive trees I ever beheld or measured.
It stands near the head of my list. If
Leng Island has a finer tree I am anxious
te hear from it. Several ether finer wal
nuts stand near, large trees, but infants te
this venerable ancestor. The great syca
mores in Frent street, Hempstead village,
are its only rivals hereabout, se as J
ACK SILKS! BLACK SILKS!
particular attention te our Large
bought at Importer's Sales In New Yerk and
Philadelphia, which we are offering at prices
that defy competition. Alse,
In all Grades and Qualities. Our 00c. quality
is the best ever sold ler the money.
The attention of Hetel Keepers and ethers Is
culled te u large let of
which wc are closing at Lew Prices.
CHEAP DRY GOODS HOUSE,
Next Doer te the Court Heuse.
NEW FALL PATTERNS
PERCALES AND PRINTS.
THREE CASES PRINTS,
AT 4 CENTS.
CARPETS, WALL PAPERS.
I B. Martin & Ce.
DOOKS AND STATIONEltY.
New, Plain and Fancy
AIae, Velvet and Eantlakc
PICTURE FRAMES AND EASELS.
I . M. FLYNN'S
KOO A3D STATIONERY STORE,
Ne. 43 WEST KINO STRKKT.
JOM BIER'S SOUS,
IS and 17 NGKTH QUEEN STREET,
have in .stock a large assortment of;
ROOKS AND STATIONERY.
Attention "invited te their
FAMILY AND PULPIT BIBLES
Teachers' Uiblcs, Sunday
Hymnals, Prayer Reeks,;
HYMN ROOKS AND MUSIC ROOKS
Fer Sunday Schools.
FINE REWARD t!ARl)S.
SUNDAY SCHOOL REQUISITES of all kinds
WM. P. FRATTiTnrS
MONUMENTAL, MARBLE WORKS
7S8 Nerm yneen street, Lancaster, Pa.
MONUMENTS, HEAD AND FOOT STONES,
CEMETERY LOTS ENCLOSED, Ac.
All work guaranteed and satisfaction given
in every partlcnlar.
N. B. Remember, works at the extreme end
of Ne.th Queen street. m30
In large or small amounts. $25 or $20,000
Write W. T. SOULE ft CO.. Commission Mer
chants, 130 La Salle street, Chicago, III., for clr
T OU1S WEBJCK,
Ne. 159X NORTH QUEEN 8TREKT,ncarlB.
K. Depot, Lancaster, Pa. Geld, Silver and
Nickel-cased Watches, Chains, Clocks, &r.
Agent ler the celebrated Pantoscepic Specta
cles and Eyc-Glasscs. Repairing a specialty,
We have just received
a second invoice Of
New Lancaster levenenf.
te which we call spe
wanting a Reliable Wa
cial attention of anyone
atchata LOW PRICE.
10G EAST KING STREET,
Ne. 20 NO USE TRYING Ne. 20
Te get a better AV ATCII for the
money than the
Manufactured by the
Lancaster Watcb Cenipny.
Jreu SAIX AT
Ne. 20 East Kin? St., Lancaster, Pa.
IKJiL l'AVEJSS, Se.
Siailc for windows and put up in such a man
ner that you need net remove when you close
the window. We have it iu Landscape, Figur
ed and Plain Celers, which will be made up us
uitovcnrseiu ey iiiuioetiu any quantity ue
sircd. PAPER HANGINGS
in large variety. Seme Odd Lets will be sold
very cheap te close out.
PLAIN WINDOW SHADES, all colors and
widths. Hollands. Paper Curtains, Fringes,
Leeps, Fixtures, Tassels, Cords, Ac.
Patent Extension Cornice,
the chcapcst,jimplcst anil best ever made
Will litany window up te live feet in width.
Poles In Ebony and Walnut.
ORDERS TAKEN FOR
FINE PIER AND MANTEL MIRRORS.
PHARES W. FRY,
Ne. 57 NORTH QUEEN ST.
TjTVEKY WAV SOSIKTHINU NKW IN
AND PRICES LOWER AT
Capes, Caps, IXtxU, Helmets, Torches, Fire
works, Flags, Rurgees, Political Lanterns,
Radges, &c, fie.
BEST BUSTIM F1AGS
OF ALL SIZES AND AT ROTTOM PRICES.
Wc Invite Committees, Clubs and all te give
us a call and get prices before purchasing.
D. S. J3UKSK,
17 East King Street, Lancaster.
!AROAlNS FOR EVERYBODY.
RARE CHANCE IN CARPETS,
Positive sale te Reduce Stock et
6,000 Yards Brussels Carpets,
AT AND BELOW COST.
Call and satlsiy yourself. Alse, Ingrain, Itag
and Chain Carpets in almost endless variety, at
H. S. SHIRK'S
203 WEST KINO STREET,
SHOP OK PLUM STREET,
OrresiTBTiK Locomotive Works.
The subscriber continues te mannfacture
ROLLERS AND 8TEAM ENGINES,
Fer Tanning and ether purposes
Bhcct-f ren Werk, and
49 Jobbing promptly attended te.
MODES, DIANKETS, Jit.
OION OF THE BUFFALO BEAD.
I have new en hand the Labekt, Best as d
Cheapest Asseimtnrr or Lined and Unllncd
BUFFALO ROBES In the city. Alse LAP
AND HORSE BLANKETS of every descrip
tion. A full line of
Trunks and Satchels,
HarneaB, Whips, Cellars, Sec.
49Rcpalrln; neatly and promptly denc.a
TjtlFTEEX OOLLAKS BUYS A.
With Enameled Water Tank, at
3IIERTZER, HUMPHREVILLE ft
N.0. 40 East Kiss street, Lancaster, Pa,