Newspaper Page Text
Volume XYI-Ne. 306.
LANCASTER, PA., THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 1880
Price Tw Ceafp.
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
We have tei sale for the coming seasons an
Immense Stock of
t our own manufacture, which comprises the
'ateut ana Hest
Come and see our
jvhlch Is larger am composed or the best styles
je l;n found In the city.-
D. B. Hostetter & Sen,
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
MONDAY, APRIL 5.
Having ust returned from the New Yerk
JVoelcn Market, I am new prepared te exhibit
jnc of the Best Selected Stocks of
Spg ill Saner He,
vcr brought te this city. Nene but the very
all the Leading Styles. Prices as low as the
ewest, and all goods warranted as represent
,at H. GERHART'S,
Ne. 51 North Queen Stat.
THE ARTIST TAILOR.
Closing out our stock of Light Weights nt
cost te make room for
Fall and Winter Stock.
A Large Line of
SERGES AND REPS,
B.YNNOCKBURNS AND CELTICS,
AND BATISTE SUITINGS.
SEERSUCKERS, VALENCIAS, PAROLE
AND MUHAIK COATINGS.
A Splendid Assortment of Wllferd's Padded
Ducks In Plain and Fancy Styles. A Full Line
All the latest novelties. An examination of
our stock I? respectfully solicited.
T. K. SMALING,
121 NORTH QUEEN STREET.
TRUITJARSl FRUIT J AILS!
MASON FRUIT JARS,
D. S. BUKSK'S,
17 East King Street, Lancaster.
PLAIN, GLAZED AND ORNAMENTED
FLOWER POTS, AT
Daily receiving suitable for canning and
WHOtESALE AMD RETAIL.
Ne. 237 NORTH PRINCE STREET.
11BT LOCHEB'S RENO W NED COUGH
anil M vesta
HAGER & BROTHER,
NO. 25 W. KING STKEET, LANCASTER,
Are receiving New Goods In all Departments.
OUR STOCK OF
Fer the Fall Season will comprise all the Latest Designs and Colorings, and be Larger and
mere complete than ever. before.
HAGER & BROTHER.
EE-OPEEED FOR BUSINESS.
We are glad te aimr-uncc te our friends that we have completed the alterations In our main
storeroom and new eiler u very full and complete Meck ter their inspection, including
Watches, Jewelry, Silverware, Spectacles, American and Fine French Clocks, &c.
Among the dillerent makes of Watches we carry we call especial atteutien te
THE LANCASTER WATCH
as one of the best In the market.
ur Speet.iele Department includes the
Arundel Tinted Lenses,
which alferd mere comfort te the eyes than any ethers. Special attention given te fitting glass
os te weak and defective eyes.
Our facilities ler business in our SALES, MANUFACTURING and REPAIRING depart
ments are much better than they were, and we feel reasonably sure of meeting the wants of
these who favor us with their trade. We extend a cordial Invitation te all te call, assuring them
polite attention, fair dealing and low prices.
Zahnfs Cemer, Lancaster, Pa.
CLOSING- OUT OF SPRING Ai SUMMER SfOGE.
In order te close out our stock of Spring anil Summer Goods te make room for a
heavy Fall Ti-adc, we are elTering great inducements in Men's, Youths' and Children's
In our Custom Department wc have a large let of PIcca Goods, which must he
closed out before September 1, regardless of profit.
In our Ready-made Department we have an unusually Hue stock of Summer
Ciethiug, all of which can be purchased at very lowest bottom figures.
Gentlemen, our facilities are net equaled in the city. It will cost you nothing
te examine our stock.
MYERS & RATHFON,
Ne. 12 EAST KINU STREET,
TOOTC AM ALTERATIVE!
The Celebrated Prescription or W. CHAMPION DROWNING, M. D.
FOR GENERAL DEBILITY AND PURIFK1JNU THE BLOOD.
Perfectly Purine the Blead, Enriches the Bleed, Reddens the Bleed, makes New Bleed.
Wonderfully "Improves the Appetite, ami Changes the Constitution Suffering from General
Debility into one of Vigorous Health. The best proof of its wonderful efficacy is te be obtained
by a trial, and tliat simple trial strongly establishes it reputation with all.
S-It Is most scientifically and elegantly compounded by its author and sole proprietor,
W. CHAMPION BROWNING, M. D.,
117 ARCH STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA.
A regular graduate of Jeffersen Medical College, of Philadelphia, n thorough Chemlstand
Skillful Pharmacist. Price, BOc and Sl.OO. Fer sale by the Proprietor and all Druggists and
Dealers in Medicine. dt-lyueew&w
1VAKGAINS FOK EVERYBODY.
RARE CHANCE IN CARPETS,
Positive sale te Reduce Stock of
6,000 Yards Brussels Carpets,
AT AND BELOW COST.
Call and satisfy yourself. Alse, Ingrain, Rag
and Chain Carpets in almost endless variety, at
H. S. SHIRK'S
203 WEST KING STREET,
ROBES, BLANKETS, CC.
OIGN OF THE UUFFAI.O UK AD.
1 have new en hand the Largest, P.kst and
Cheapest Assortment of Lined and Uulined
BUFFALO ROUES in the city. Alse LAP
AND HORSE BLANKETS of every descrip
tion. A full line of
Trunks and Satchels,
Harness, Whips, Cellars, &c.
49Repairing neatly and promptly done."S
JOS North Qkccu Jit., Ottnrnstti .
ATTORNEXS-A T-LA W
HENRY A. RILEY
Attorney and Counscller-at-Lav
21 Park Rew, New Yerk.
Collections made in all parts of the United
States, and a general legal business transacted
Itefers by permission te Stcinman & Ilcnsel.
DR. S. U. FOREMAN.
(PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON),
Removed from Ne. 18 Seuth Prince street te
Ne. 211 West King street, Lancaster, Pa.
AK. McCANN. AUCTIONEER OF REAL
. Estate and Personal Property. Orders
left at Ne. 35 Charlette street, or at the Itlack
Herse Hetel, 41 and 46 North Queen street, will
receive prompt attention. Bills made entand
Mended te without additional cost. e27-iy
EDW. J. ZATTM, Jeweler.
All in want of Fine or Fancy Cabinet Werk
would de well te call and examine specimens
et our work. J
OFFICE FURNITURE A SPECIALTY.
1; East King Street.
OR LINEN COLLARS
neu fancy stockings
FOK NEW STYLE
LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS, GO TO
E. J. ERISMAN'S,
SO NORTH O.UEEN STREET.
FOUNDERS AND MACHINISTS.
SHOP ON PLUM STREET,
Orresrra the Locomotive Works.
The subscriber continues te manufacture
BOILERS AND STEAM ENGINES,
Fer Tanning anil ether purposes
Sheet-iron Werk, and
49 Jobbing promptly attended te.
auglS-lydl JOHN BEST.
THURSDAY EVENING, AUG. 20, 1880.
THE SWITZERLAND OF AMERICA.
A REGION OF
GENERAL HANCOCK AT HOME..
Ills Official and Demestic Habits Gover Gover
eor Curtln's opinion of the Democratic
Sketch of the Late Gen. Alycr A Palatial
Car Cel. McClurc's Argument.
Iu the White Mountains.
Correspondence of the Inixlliulncei:.
White Mountains, Auk. 22, 1S30. $
Approached from the cast the first point
of intent is North Conway, which is
pleasantly situated Mn a terrace overlook
ing the Sace river, and surrounded by
mountains. The Rattlesnake Ridge and
Meat Mountain arc nearby. Mount Kear
sargc rises high en the neitli, and in the
northwest nearly tha whole range of the
White Mountains pieper, with Mount
Washington towering ..beve all, is in view.
There arc many pleasant drives atid
walks in the neighborhood. At the feet
of Meat Mountain is L'che Lake, a pretty
sheet of clear water, and close by is the
cathedral, a magnificent Gothic arch, forty
feet leug, twenty wide and sixty high,
formed in the solid granite. Net far away
is Diatia's Bath, a peel tcu feet hhili iu
diameter, with a pretty little cascade. By
a bridle or feet-path Mount Kcarsargc' may
be ascended and some charming views ob
tained. Artist's Falls, a few miles from
the village, are well worth visiting.
The railroad ride from North Con
way te the Crawford house is
through the famous Notch. Seated iu ob
servation cars with revolving chairs the
traveler has every facility for enjoying
some of the grandest of mountain scenery.
On cither side mountains tower te the
height of two thousand feet. Gradually
the train rises te the elevation of three
hundred feet until we cress the Franken
stein trestle, spanning a gorge five hun
dred feet wide, giving a magnificent valley
and mountain view. Far below Hews the
Sace river, while high above arc Mount
Willcy, and Mount Webster, with Mount
Washington and t!ie Presidential Peaks in
the distance. Winding around the moun
tains the grade of the read becomes one
hundred feet te the mile and, the Gate of the
Notch is reached, while the lmgi walls of
granite are only twenty-two feet apart.
Here is a small lake, near which is the fa
mous Crawford house, bearing the name of
the " Patriarch of the Mountains."
Fabyan's is seen reached and a ride of
fifteen minutes brings us te the base of
the station of the Mount Washington rail
read which was begun iu 18GG and com
pleted in 18C9. The track'is laid upon a
trestle work of solid timber. Between the
rails is a sort of wrought iron ladder with
rounds four inches apart into which fits a
cog wheel of the locomotive. The engine
is at the rear of the car and pushes the
train. At first the ascent is very gradual
but seen becomes greater until the half
way station is passcdjwhea Jacob's Ladder
is reached, where tiie grade is ene feet te
the yard. The car stands almost perpen
dicular, but all is forgotten in the grand
view presented. Up, up we go leaving
below us the mountains at which' wc have
been gazing all afternoon. Our view be
comes mere and mere extended until when
near the top wc pass through a cloud and
the lower world is lest te us. Soen the
oleud is gene and our view is grander,
bolder and mere magnificent than ever.
Far te the west arc the Green mountains,
at our feat arc the villages of JclTersen
and Lancaster, the Connecticut river is
like a thread of silver, away in the dis
tance arc the mountains of Maine, Scbage
lake glistens like a mirror, Mount Kcar-
sarjre hangs ever North Conway, Mount f
Lafayette is iu the distance, and nearer te
us arc JclTersen, Adams, Madisen, Mon Mon Men
eoe and Jacksen. The Summit is reached
in time for sunset but no pen or pencil
can de justice te this scene. Here six
thousand, two hundred and ninety-three
feet above the sea wc leek down upon the
world and as the departing sun lights each
cloud a picture is presented as imperish
able as it is indescribable. At the Summit
house the tourist will find all the comforts
and luxuries of a first-class hotel. The
United States sigual service observatory
is but a few feet away. During the even
ing we found a blazing fire quite comfort
able. Saturday morning wc rose at 4:30
o'clock te sce the sun rise, but the morn
ing was dark and foggy, aud wc caught no
glimpse of the sun until nearly half way
down the mountains at 2 p. m.
Half an hour's ride from Bethlehem, in
the Francenia Notch, under the shadow of
Mount Lafayette, is the Profile house, the j
largest and finest hotel in the mountains.
The situation is lovely, and for a long stay
I would prefer it te any ether point. Only
a few yards away is Pacific Lake, at the
base of Profile mountain, near the sum
mit of which is that wonder of nature,
the " Old Man of the Mountain," a rep"
rcscntatien of a human face, formed of
three distinct masses of rock, ene forming
the forehead, another the nose and upper
lip, and the third the chin. The face is
forty feet long. It was discovered in 1803,
and is the most remarkable phenomenon of
the kiud in the world. Hawthorne writes
of it in his "Great Stene Face." The
face is visible only from one point; passing
in a few feet we lese all trace of it. The
Flume is six miles away from the hotel
and is reached by a geed carriage read.
It is a ravine seven hundred feet long, with
granite walls sixty feet high and from ten
te twenty feet apart. Through this flews a
little stream in a series of cascades, and
at the upper end about half way hangs
suspended between the sides a huge boul
der of granite wcirhinr several tens, it
having been caught in its descent. A
plank-walk leads through the Flume, and
at almost every point the scene is one of
quiet loveliness and beauty.
Eche Lake, the basin and many ether
places still remain te be described, but no
words of mind could de them justice,
new among these glorious "Granite
Hills," weeks and months might be passed
with pleasure and with profit te mind and
body. If I have awakened iu ene reader
of the Intellieencer a desire te visit
this region I will feel that this hasty letter
has net been written in vain. Pens the
most gifted have for fifty years written of
the beauty and grandeur of these monn menn
tains, but the half is net yet told.
C. A. L.
Hancock at Heme.
Ills Official and Deme.tlc HabitsTenacity
Uls Strongest Point.
New Yerk Herald, Ind.
General Hancock is seen at his best at
his home, for thcre he throws aside the
worriment of his eilicial cares and rcspon rcspen
sibiltics. " There's but the twinkling of a star
Between a man of peace and war."
Ne one is mere thoroughly domestic in
his habits. He has always preferred the
quiet of his own home te the glittering
splendors of fashionable life. Of children
he is passionately fend. Rising at six
o'clock, which is his uniform habit, he
takes a bath first and then has a wild romp
with his three grandchildren, at
present with Rusacll Hancock, their
lather, and their mother, stepping
with him. When he lest his only
daughter, a few years age, a most beauti
ful and accomplished young lady of 18, it
took him a long time te recover from the
blew, and his wife has net yet laid aside her
sembre habiliments commemorative of the
sad event. Directly after breakfast and
glancing ever the papers, aud his personal
mail, the general gees te his office, where,
as already stated, he spends the most of
the day. Till dinner he occupies himself
talking with his family and entertaining
visitors. He cats sparingly, te which may
doubtless be mainly ascribed his perfect
health. After dinner he smokes some
times a pipe and sometimes a cigar, and this
is the sum total of his day's smoking ; se,
as will be seen he is no great slave te
the seductive weed. His spare time in the
evening he usually devotes te reading. He
has a well furnished library and shows a
preference for historical and statistical
works. He gees te bed early, at ten
o'clock generally, and is a sound sleeper
that precious been of a clear conscience aud
geed digestion. His residence is the largest
and finest en the island, and thus netadly
distinguished from the ethers, is a model
of cesy comfort both outside and inside.
Wide perches in the front and rear, with
creeping vines and beautiful flowers scat
tered about, show discriminating taste,
while pictures and works of art and well
lined book cases te be seen in the interior
cviuce the bread culture of the master oc
cupant. As already stated General Hancock does
net "e into society much. Of course he
Visits a geed deal among the officers of the
pest, aud a very pleasant society it is,
composed mainly of the members of his
staff and their families. On Sundays he
generally comes te the city in the morning
te attend Dr. Bcllews's .church, where he
and Mrs. Hancock have a pew. In the
summer he rarely frequents summer water
ing places, having somehow, notwith
standing his eminent sociability, a dislike
for this kind of life. He is par excellence a
domestic man, and his accomplished wife,
although before their marriage one of the
reigning belles of St. Leuis, has the same
domestic tastes. He seldom travels except
en official busincss,and since his nomination
has politely, though firmly, declined invi
tations te visit our leading places of fash
ionable resort or te go en trips through
the country, he being strongly averse te
anything which would leek like making a
show of himself. Once in awliile he and
his family take a little sail down the bay
en a steam launch the Pinafore kept at
the island exclusively for his use, and this,
with the quiet repose of his cool, doublc deublc doublc
perched and vinc-cmbosemed residence,
the society of his family and books, his
official duties and at the present time en
tertaining an unwonted rush of visitors
one of the pains and penalties of being a
presidential candidate make up the sum
total of his daily life. The fact has bten
frequently noted that no newspaper repre
sentative has been able te "interview" him.
It is net that he does net have well settled
opinions en all the leading political ques
tions of the day. Few men arc firmer in
their convictions, few better read or better
posted, few able te give te their ideas
mere terse expression. He does net para
phrase. He calls a spade a spade. One of
his strongest mental characteristics is
firmness a bull-deg tenacity of purpose.
The day he was nominated he said he
would net be "interviewed," and he has
net been and will net be.
t'tirtin en Hancock.
lie Will Be u Medel President.
Press Interview with cx-Gev. Curtin.
" Yeu knew Hancock well, of course:'''
" I knew him intimately and his family.
I have had social relations with him, giv
ing me an opportunity te estimate the
man. His greatness as a soldier no man
questions and no man who knows him
doubts his abilities for civil management.
If elected, he will make one of the best
presidents the country has ever had. His
administration will be characterized by the
same strength of Jacksen's, without the
objcctienablo violcnce ; besides, he will
give us a clean administration of the gov
ernment." " But, governor, can he control the
worst clements of the party ?"
"Certainly he can," replied Governer
Curtin, "and will. General Hancock was,
you must remember, nominated in defer
ence te the loyal sentiment in the Demo
cratic party. He represents that senti
ment better than any man in this country,
and without which the Democracy is pow
erless, and it new recognizes that fact very
clearly. A very large portion of these
who went into the army were Democrats,
liaving as much love for the Union as any
men that bore arms. This clement holds
the balance of power in the Democratic
party, and te that element it will ewe Its
"Yes, sir," replied the old governor,
with great emphasis. "If Hancock is
elected he will resist, and be in a position
te successfully resist, any sectional de
mands which may be made upon him or
any sectional policy which may be demand
ed. He will be strong and seek te be
strong in the confidence of the war Demo
crats, te whom he will ewe his election, if
"Then you believe he will be elected?"
"I most certainly de," replied the gov
ernor. " Of course, as I remarked before,
it wiU be a hard fight aud tee early yet te
brag much as te what the result will be.
I make these predictions, however, in re
gard te Hancock's position if he should be
elected that you may see when his admin
istration passes into history whether I
have net judged him rightfully."
A Sketch of lib) Life and Service.
General Albert J. Myer was born at
Newburg, N. Y., September 30, 1828. He
was graduated at Geneva college in 1847,
and took the degree of 31. D. at the Uni
versity of Buffalo in 1851. Three years
later he was appointed as an assistant
surgeon in the United States army, but
from 1838 te 1860 he was en special duty
in the signal service. In the latter year he
was raised te the rank of major and made
cnict signal officer. lie then served in
New Mexico and the Recky mountains until
May, 1861. In June following he was
made signal officer en General Butler's
staff at Fortress Menree, and was after
ward attached te General McClellan'5 staff.
As chief signal officer he took part in
nearly all the engagements during the
Peninsular campaign. In November, 1862,
he took charge of the signal office at Wash
ington. There his work was particularly
valuable, and he was successively brevctted
as lieutenant-colonel, colonel and brigadier-general,
the last brevet being for
"distinguished services in organizing, in
structing and commanding the signal ser
vice of the army, and for its special ser
vice en October 5, 1804, the day en which
the pest and garrison at Allatoona, Ga.,
and a most valuable depository of previs
ions there, attacked by the rebel array
were saved by troops brought up by
signals just iu time te defend it, the
messages being sent ever the heads of
the enemy, and when communication in
any ether way was impossible." He was
made colonel and chief signal officer in
July, 180G, aud at ence introduced a full
ceurse of study of signals at West Point
and Annapolis. By virtue of an act of
Congress, approved February 9, 1870. he
was charged with the special duties of
observing and giving netice by telegraph
and signals of the approach and ferce of
storms en the Northern lakes and sea
coast, and at the military pestsin the
interior, and at ether points in the states
and territories. He organized the
Metcroleglcal division of the Signal
office, being assigned te duty according
te his commission as Brigadier-General in
June. 1871. By an act approved March 3,
1873, he was placed in charge of the spe
cial duties of telegraphing, etc., being au
thorized te establish signal stations at
lighthouses aud at such of the life-saving
stations as were suitable for the purpose,
and te connect these stations by telegraph
with such points as might be necessary.
In 1873 he was a delegate te the Interna
tional Meteorological congress at Vienna,
and in 1870 he visited the various Europe
an meteorological offices. The weather
reports issued under his supervision have
attracted attention throughout the world,
and arc well known te be far mere accur
ate than these issued in any ether country.
Traveling in State.
The new officers' car, "President,"
built for the St. Leuis, Iren Mountain &
Southern railroad company, is thus de
scribed by an exchange : The exterior is
painted in a rich maroon color, bordered
with geld trimmings, quite plain but rich
in effect. The car is mounted en six-wheel
trucks, the wheels being paper. The rear
platform is inclesed with a railing and
doers close down ever the steps, r or the
purpose of observation en either side of
the rear deer the windows are cut down te
the fleer and hung en hinges, se that the
entire end can be opened. Here we
enter the parlor, a spacious room, car
peted, as is the entire car, with a handsome
Brussels, while the furniture is upholstered
in elegant style with leather. The cur
tains are made of raw silk, covering the
large plate-glass windows which were sup
plied by the Crystal City Plate Glass Com
pany. In this shacieus parlor is a large
stationary table and a sumptuous sofa,
which can be utilized for two sleeping
berths. Further along in the centre of
the car arc two state rooms with stationary
bedsteads; between these two is a toilet
room and two commodious wardrobes ; a
secretary and bureau arc also a part of the
furniture, while the chairs are upholstered
in silk. Beyond these is the sleeping and
dining room, constructed like the ordinary
Pullman sleeper, with four double berths.
Tables can be placed in position as in a
dining car when meal time arrives. The
remainder of the car is devoted te the
kitchen, heater, cupboard, ice-box for
previsions, toilet room, etc. The interior
of the entire car is handsomely inlaid with
various weeds in representation of flowers
and vines, and the panels are of oak with
the remaining portions of mahogany.
The car is lighted up with the Hicks and
Smith lamps, and heated and ventilated
by the Gouge system.
A Layman's Opinion.
Bench, Bar and Press," the able and ex
haustive argument of Colonel A. K. Mc
Clurc before the supreme court in the
matter of the rule disbarring Andrew J.
Stcinman and William U. Hcnsel, attor
neys, has been published in pamphlet form.
This is the case in which Judge Patterson,
a sort of Lancaster county Jeffreys, disbar
red the editors of the Lancaster Ixtelt.i Ixtelt.i
eencek, for criticising the action of his
court. If the opinion of laymen is worth
anything we are sure that Cel. McCIure
has made out his case. At all events, his
argument is one of the finest specimens of
forensic eloquence and superb English.
The decision of the court will net be made
known until its meeting at Pittsburgh,next
HOUSE EVRNISII1NO GOODS.
FLli'i & BEENEMAJT.
100 Gress Fruit Jars,
Itenght heferc the advance and for sale nt
$1.20 PER DOZEN.
Urcat Bargains in
TINWARE AND HOUSE
152 North Queen Street,
CAPE MAY, X. J.
OPEN FOB THE SEASON.
ft G. K. CKU3IP, ) Of the Colonnade Hetel,
Mrs. Lydia K Finkham,
OF LYNN, MASS.,
Her Vegetable Compound the Savier
of Her Sex.
Health, Hepe and Happiness
stored by the use of
LYDIA E. KNKHATVTS
The Positive Cure Fer
All Female Complaints.
This preparation, as IU name signifies, ren
sists et Vegetable Properties that are luinnlesii
te the most delicate Invalid. Upen one trial
the mcrl tsef this compound will be recognized,
as relief is Immediate ; and when IU use Is con
tinued. In ninety-nine eases in a hundred, n
permanent cure is effected, as thousands will
testify. OnaccoiinteflUprovcnmerlts.lt is
tenSay recommended and prescribed by the
best physicians in the country.
It will care entirely the worst form of falling
of the uterus, I.eucerrlia'ii. irregular and pain
ful Menstruation, all Ovarian Troubles, In
flammation and Ulceration, Floedings. all Dis
placements and the consequent spinal weak
ness, and b especially adapted te the Chaiigu
In tact It has proved te be the greatest and
best remedy that has ever been ducevered. It
permeates every portion of the system, and
idves new lite and vigor. It removes luint ness,
flatulency, destroys all craving for stimulants,
and relieves weakness of the stomach.
It cures Meating, Headaches, Nervous Pros
tration, General Debility. Sleeplessness, I)e I)e
firessien and Indigestion. That feeling or benr
ng down, causing pain, weight and backache,
is always permanently enrel by IU use. It
will at all times, and under all circumstances,
act in harmony with the law that governs the
Fer Kidney complaints of either sex tills
Compound Is unsurpassed.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
Is prepared at 233 and 235 Western Avenue,
Lynn, Mass. Price $1. Six bottles for $.. Sent
by mall in the form et pills, also in the form of
jezenges. en receipt ei price, fl per oex. ler
cither. Mrs. PINKIIAM freely answers all let
ters or inquiry. Send ter pamphlet. Address
as above. Mention this papsr.
Ne family should be without LYDIA E.
PINKHAM'S L1VKK PILLS. They cure Con
stipation. Biliousness nnil Torpidity of the
Liver. 25 cents per box.
Johnsten, Holleway & Ce.,
tieiieral Agents, Philadelphia.
Fer sale by C A. Lechcr, 9 East King street,
and Gee. W. Hull, 15 West King street.
ROOKS AND STATIONERY.
New, Plain and Fancy
Alse, Velvet and Eastlake
PICTURE FRAMES AND EASELS.
I- M. FLYNN'S
BOOK AND STATIONERY STOKE,
Me. 42 "WEST KINO STREET.
JOM BAER'S SONS,
15 and 17 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
have In stock a large assortment of
BOOKS AND STATIONERY.
At tentle: invlted te their
FAMILY AND PULPIT BIBLES
Teachers' Bibles, Snnday
Hymnals, Prayer Beeks,;
HYMN BOOKS AND MUSIC BOOKS
Fer Sunday Schools.
FINE REWARD CARDS.
SUNDAY SCHOOL REQUISITES of all kinds
r II. MARTIN,
Wholesale and Retail Dealer In all kinds or
LUMBER AND COAL.
O-Yard : Ne. 420 North Water and Prince
streets above Lemen. Lancaster. n3-lyd
COAL! COAL! COAL! COAL
Ceal of the Best Quality put tip expressly
for family use, and at the low
est market prices.
TRY A SAMPLE TON.
KS- YARD 150 SOUTH WATER ST.
iie2MYd PHILIP SCHUM.SON ft CO.
' COAL! COAIT
Fer geed, clean Family and nil ether kinds
of COAL go te
Quality and Weight guaranteed. Orders re
OFFICE: 22 East Kins Street. YARD:
618 North Prince Street.
10AM COALt COALt't
We have constantly en hand all the best
grades efCOAL that are iu market, which we
are selling as low as any yard in the city.
Call and get our prices before buying else
where. M. F. STEIGERWALT & SON,
s-27-lyd 231 NORTH WATER STREET.
C0H0 & WILEY,
SSO NORTH WATER ST., Lancaster, r
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In
LUMBER AND GOAL.
Connection With the Telephonic Exchange.
Branch Office : Ne. 3 NORTH DUKE ST.
COAL! - - - COAL!!
GORREOHT & GO.,
Will deliver coal at the following prices :
B.p. Broken Egg and Nut $1.35
SIOT6 ..... 4.6a
Enterprise, Broken Egg and Nut 4.34
" Steve 4se
Lykcn's Valley, Broken, Egg and Steve... 4.80
" " Nut 4.55
All Grades Ne. 1 Pea 35
P. W. GORRECIIT, Agt.,
augU-Ud W . A. KELLER.
-VTAKCCS O. SEHNEK
HOUSX G A R.P N T.K B,
5o.rJNerUi Prince street.
Prompt ad partteHlar atteatlea pmldtp
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