Newspaper Page Text
LANCASTER PA., THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 18, 188(1
Volume XYII-Xe. 08.
Pries Twe Cents.
Wannatei & Brown,
Thcicis iu Philadelphia a clothing house which has no double iu all the
world. The world is full or clothing houses ; and it is a Reed deal te say that
one is unlike all thereat.
First, in its dealing ; and it is surprising that ene house should differ
much from another. Selling clothing is se simple a matter, that it is likely,
one would suppose, te be done in very much the same way in Philadelphia,
New Yerk and Londen. Hut Philadelphia is ahead ; and, curiously enough,
one. house in Philadelphia is ahead of all the rest.
T he ahead in dealing is te deal en a higher plane, in a meic liberal
way, te ;ive the buyer mere well founded confidcuce without less of the mer
chant's safety. This Philadelphia clothing heuse says te a stranger : "We
want te deal with exact justice. We want what belongs te us, viz., a fair
prefil ; ami we ..uityeu te have what belongs te you, viz., a liberal monoy's menoy's money's
uoith. Our ..iy te arrive at this result is te maik a pi ice en everything we
sell, which pueu L absolute ; and te let you buy what you like, go away and
think the bargain -vcr, ami come and trade back, if you want te. Wc find by
cVicricnce that 11.1:5 liberality is harmless te us. Of course, you like it. And
it manes quick ai.d lc-ady dealing. We don't want you te bring back what
Vu buy-yit would uut usiuuney every time ; but we would rather you would
liiing back than keep, what you don't like. Se, we try te see that you get
si fnsl what you will hke the better tae 111010 you knew of it. This is really
the whole philosophy of our dealings." Is it any wonder that no ether clothing
buiisv in this city, or New Yerk, or Londen, deals in the amc way ?
Second, in its geuds the amount and vaiicty of thorn. There are ether
houses when evcellcnt clothing is kept, and a great deal of it ; but there is
none, anywhere, that keeps se much. The dealing related above has wen the
larger trade the wes Id has yet seen. Te supply such a tiadc great quantity
and variety of clothing are required ; and these iu turn increase the trade, be
cause everybody likes te cheese out of many things, rather than out of few.
Thisis the country or ready-made clothing. Great Kiitaiu makes the
most or any Kuiepeau count ly; but there is net in all Londen any clothing
biisinex-.s a quarter as large as that, or Oak Hall. New Yerk has several large
clothing jiiisincsM-s ; but no one neaily equal te that of Oak Hail; Uosten
Loek buck twenty years ! Have we done yea geed service, or net? Hut
that is net what we had in mind : we weic thinking of the clothes you are go
ing te buy u-day. Shall we sell them V
WANAMAKER & BROWN.
mi. Il.M.i., Sixth and Market.
Wi3 ARE SHOWING SOME SPECIAL PATTERNS IN
Ladies' and Children's Hosiery.
lUlhriggitu HeNf in solid t etnr.-, Fleece-Lined, Reached and I'nblca.-diPd, Silk (.'locked,
ehiMinlnV-T. ileiiun Stripe-and Faney Ribbed.
t.:tl.i Ueay Weiilru Jlo-e ler Luill.'s'aiid Ueiils" Wear.
FALL AND WINTER UNDERWEAR,
V...- Js.!i.- :-n:-. ami Children, all .sizes, treui Kile r.0 ini-lie-. Special Viilue in LADIES'
fcCOAT-juel'DOLMAX"1. Drcs t.oetls iik-, Ca-litiieic". Our
uv unexcelled. U'ai' :i leek :it them lieteie purchasing cl-cwlieie. We respectfully solicit a
J. B. MARTIN & CO.
WATT, SHAND&" COMPANY
Invite ladies te examine large piirch-i-e el Clearing Leis at less than Auction Prices.
COLORED DRESS SILKS,
IStautiiul Shall', really worth $1, only fi3e.
.,, vrK hr ,'SSSILKS. lVpularlniiil,S7c,l,1.2r,, 1.W, 1.7."..
wiivili'iVV'l i.'TH SITTINGS. ! inches wide, all wool; Importer's price H)e; enis c.
Kl Al'li C vJlIW h'UKS.-Kyeeilent Value, 37, SO. 55. 7., S7c. l 1S5.
JviiiiAVii i-'isiiwritES. Deuble width; new shade 17c; newsddjit 2jc.
r? V Fl SUIT! SOU -Desirable Colersc te $1.20.
i.i tiii li it ?4S ,:OeiW and NOVELTIES. Largest Assortment and Lewc-t nice.
I DIPS' "l ftlVFS -3wde7.cn Heavy Lisle Gloves '-Lie; worth 50c.
CLOAKS, SHAWLS, OLOAKTNGS,
AT POPULAR PRICES.
NEW YORK STORE.
HATCHES, JEWELRY, St.
A new loom iml elegant stock. A lull line of
an Geld and Silver C.l-cp, at the LOWEST CASH I'RICES. llcaullliil wedding girts in
Jewelry, Diamonds, Bronzes, Silverware, and French Clocks.
till! host in tM5 WOllll.
OUR MANUFACTURING DEPARTMENT ' ,
is complete as anv in tUe larger cities. We manufacture Rings, Masonic Marks, Society
Pins, Jewelry of all kinds. Diamond Mounting ami any special or odd pieces in any desired
MOXOGRAMMINGand Fine Jewelry and Wateli repairing a specialty. 'All work warranted.
Call and examine our tteck and leave our rcjiain ng with
Zahm's Cerner, Lancaster, Pa.
SELL THEM ?
EDW. J. ZAHM.
Ne.l59 NORTH QUEEN STREET, near 1 R.
U. Depot, Lancaster, la. Geld, Silver and
Nickel-cased Watches, Chains, Cleck, Ac.
Agent ler the eelehralert Pantascepic Spr-cln-clea
and EyeClasjC. Repairing a specialty.
SPECIAL ORDERS FOR
Receive most careful attention.
DESIGN'S AND ESTIMATES SUBMITTED
B. P. BOWMAN,
106 EAST KING STREET,
Se. 20 East Kin!; SI reel, Lancaster, Pa.
We aic nei taking special er.le.r-. for
Perfection in the quality or Dia
monds cannot be attained except
by these who have had a long ex
perience in selecting: and dealing in
the finest stories.
This exporience Bailey, Banks &
Biddle have had for nearly half a
The Diamonds selected for the
present season's business have been
chosen with great care and are un
questionably the whitest and the
most brilliant te be had.
They range in size from the small
est te the largest, affording every
purchaser an opportunity of being
suited both as te size and as te price.
The prices will be found lewer
than these of any ether Diamond
BAILEY, BANKS & BIDDLE,
JEWELERS, SILVERSMITHS, IMPORTERS,
12TH AND CHESTNUT SIS.,
"VTOTICK TO LADIKS.
Trcleusic Gleve Cleaner, ler cleaning KM
Gloves ami removing Urease ami Main Ireiu
Woolen or Silks, tlie most convenient inven
tion of the kiml ever liefere I lie people. Try
it; it is very.simple, cleans:!, glove in aniiimle.
Price 23 cents, bold by.
ANDREW C. PREY,
Only, nt City Pharmacy,
North Queen Street, Cor. Orange,
A POSITIVE CURE FOR EPIZOO
TIC AND DISTEMPER
PREPARED AN'D faOLD K
CHAS. A. LOCHER,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRUGGIST,
NO. O KAST KINO STKKET. elll-tld
COUGH NO MORE!
AMERICAN COUGH SYRUP.
,A Certain Cure Fer
COUGHS, COLDS, SORE THROAT,
And all Dincasc or the
THROAT AND LUNGS.
FortlierellerefCoiiMimptivesin all stages
of the Disease.
Prepared and peld only at
HULL'S DRUG STOllE
Ne. 15 WEST KING STREET,
ans23-lyd . LAXCASTER, PA.
WM. P. FRATTiEYg
MONUMENTAL MARBLE WORKS
758 Nertn yueen Street, Lancaster, Pa.
MONUMENTS. HEAD AND FOOT STONKS,
CEMETERY LOTS ENCLOSED, c.
All work guaranteed and atlsfacllengneii
in every particular.
N. II. Remember, works a' the extrcmu cm:
Ol North QueeivatrcKt. -1111
EpieUc Cure ill
THURSDAY EVENING, NOV. 18, 1880,
A RACE OF NORTHMEN.
Till-: DWELLERS ON THE ICC LANDS.
ror.'.ale Fashions In the Arctic Zene.
Frem C:ipt. Heeper's report of the
cruise of the Cerwiu, of which wc gave in
teresting extracts yesterday, we continue
te lepublish his account of the curious
people in the North peJe region. The fol
lowing report is given the permanent In
dian settlement in that part of Alaska
bordering en the Arctic Ocean and Behr-
inr Strait,from Cape Douglas en the south
including King's Island and East Diomede,
te the Mackenzie river en the north :
According te Dr. llink the name "Es
kimo," applicdte these people, was first
given te the natives of Southern Labrador
as a term of derision by the inhabitants of
Northern Labrador and means " raw-fish-eatcr."
I use the modern spelling of the
word, although I can see no reason ler the
change unless it be a step toward the gen
eral introduction of the phonetic style.
The name with which they refer te them
selves and te each ether is " limit.'' They
knew no ether name. It would scorn
much the better way te drop entirely this
term of reproach applied by one tribe te
another and use the name properly belong
ing te them rather than te soften down the
former by a change in spelling.
The limits are a peculiar and very in
teresting people. These found within the
limits named above arc totally unlike the
.Esquimaux described iu books of travel.
They are tall and muscular, many of them
being ever six feet in height. One seen at
Cape Ivruzenstcrn was fully .six feet and
six inches in height. Their lcmarkable
physical development is, I presume, due te
a mixture with the Indians of the interior,
a race of large and powerful men, who
come te the coast each year te trade and
with whom they intermarry. They have
lkit !.. Ciki lin'iiK' (.ttfill 1 til f It tnlritwr
black eyes, high cheek honey, large mouths
and very thick lips. The hair, which is
black and coarse, is cut short en the ci own
of the head.
The men wear a piece of stone, ivory or
glass, according te the wearer's fancy, in
the lower lip, under each corner of the
mouth, through holes made for the pur
pose. These ornaments, called "toetacks,"
are made in a vaiicty of shapes, round,
hipiare and oblong being the most com
mon.' They are from three quarters of an
inch te two inches te diameter and from
ene-cif,Iith te one-half in thickness, and
aie jtiade of a stone resembling gray gran
ite and a giecnihh stone similar te malach
ite, which takes a high polish. These of
glass are made from old bottles, which are
broken in pieces as near the required
.shape as possible, and these pieces ground
down by nibbing en Hint.
I'ein.'i'.e Fashions in the Aicllc Region.
The women de net wear the " toetacks,'
their only ornaments being .strings of
beads worn in the hair and iron rings en
the wrists, with occasionally a brass or sil
ver linger ling. They arc much sheitcr
and nfore llcshy than the men. Their dress
consists of a shiil. of icindecr or sealskin
called "an-tc-ghe ;" trousers called ka
kaleck," of the same material as the shirt,
and sealskin beets, called "kali-muck,'
which are partly filled with straw. These
are also made of reindeer skin. The cos
tumes of the male and female are alike,
except that the ''at-te-ghe" of the female
is rounded at the bottom. The "at-tc-ghe"
is fitted with a heed which covers
the head completely and is faced with
some longer fur. generally wolf or wolver
ine. The latter fur is the favorite, being
highly esteemed en account of some pe
culiar power it possesses in warding oil'
evil. In the winter a cap, "nah-shak,"
and mittens, 'at-kuin," of skin are worn,
also a shirt made of drilling worn ever all
te shed the snow.
These people arc remarkably free from
any appearance of disease or physical de
formity. At Point Hepe, however, we
noticed a few cases of a kind of scalp dis
ease, lcscinbling tenea capitis. It is said
that, Spaitan like, they destroy all de
formed childicn at birth. The women
arc net prelillc ; it is seldom' that mero
than two or three children arc seen in ene
The infants and very young childicn aie
carried en the back beneath the ''at-t-ghe,"
iu which position the child seems
te be very comfortable, and its mother te
be net at all inconvenienced. The opera
tion of getting the child into position,
however, and also of removing it requires
some skill, and, should a white mother at
tempt it, would possibly result iu broken
bones for the child. The parents arc kind
te their children, and show great affection
for them. Punishment, of a child is almost
unknown among them.
When visiting the vessel their lust re
quest would be for bread for the babies,
and of any feed given them the greater
portion was invariably given te the chil
dicn. They teem also te show great con
sideration for the aged.
Like all aborigines the men are lazy and
compel the women te perform all the man
ual labor. I saw two women, each with a
child en her back, drawing a thirty feet
net for .salmon, while the men steed by
smoking without offering te assist, al
though it was evident that the task was
much tee difficult for the women. These
people arc remarkably geed naturcd.
laughing heartily at every tnlle, and al
ways smiling when spoken te. They are
very susceptible te ridicule, and te avoid
it will de many things that they could net
otherwise be induced te de. They have no
marriage ceremony ; when an Inuit brave,
desires a wife he makes an offer or a pres
ent, generally an " ah-tc-ghc," te the
maiden of his choice ; if it is accepted she
becomes his wife and is taken te his
"tupeck.' This brief form of marriage
seems te be quite as effective as the mere
elaborate form of civilization. They seem '
te live happy tegether, and separations are
very unusual, especially if children have
been born te them. In cases where there
arc no children by the first wife it is net
unusual for a second te be taken. The two
wives are said te occupy the same
"tupeck'' without envy or jealousy.
The native language differs very mate
rially iu different localities. Our interpre
ter from St. Michael's was of no use te us
north of the Kotzcbtie Sound, and even
there could understand euly with difficul
ty. The change is gradual. At each set
tlement, from Cane Prince of Wales north
wcr observed a slight difference the sound
of IVerds changed se as te be almost unre
cognizable, or the words were dropped
entirely and new ones substituted until
almost an entire change bad been effected
in the language, se thatavecabularly
made at Cape Prince efjWales would lie
almost useless at Point Hepe, and entirely
se at lev Cape or Point Berrow. A few
substantives alone remain the same all
along the coast.
The occupations of the natives consist
principally of bunting seals and beluga
and catching fish and Occasionally cap
turing a "bqwhead "whale. They ex
change seal skins, oils, etc., with the In
dians of the interior for fox, mink, mar
ten, beaver, wolf, land otter and wolverine
skins : and these they in turn dispose of
te traders, together with the bone of the
"bowhead," receiving whisky, tobacco,
guns, ammunition, knives, calico, drilling,
bcad3 and ether articles. The best furs
are always reserved for the purchase of
whisky and broacli-leading arms. The
seal may be called the mainstay of the
Inuit of Arctic Alaska. The flesh and oil
form his chief articles of substance, the
skin furnishes him clethiug, tents and
beats. Cut into thongs, it is used te make
nets for catching fish and birds. The oil
is also burned in lamps (nannuc), which
light and warm the "tupecks" during the
long, dark winter nights.
Hew Seals are llnnted.
They hunt seals en the ice in the spring
and fall and show themselves marvels of
patience, lyilTg flat en the ice for hours
waiting for a. seal te appear.
I he seal is
very shy, and seldom moves far from the
hole in the ice, which they keep open by
scratching. The hunter approaches cau
tiously by crawling"evcr the ice, his body
nearly prostrate, raised slightly 011 one el
bow ; he has a piece of bearskin, about two
feet long aud a feet wide, which he at
taches te his leg ou the side upon which
he rests. This enables him te slide mere
easily ever the ice. The elbow rests ou a
ring of grass. He carries a stick te which
is attached the claw of seme animal or
bird, te imitate the scratching of the seal
en the ice. In the ether hand he supports
his rifle iu readiness for instant use.
Salmen and ether small fish arc taken
in nets, cither by seining in the erdiuary
way or by means of a gill net, which' is set
from the shore in a very ingenious manner.
The net of seal thonge is from thirty te
forty feet iu length and about five "feet
wi'Ie. Floats or light weed are attached
te ene side, with pieces of stone for sink
ers en the ether side. At the outer end is
secured a stone somewhat larger than the
rest, serving as an anchor. A number of
short poles, about three inches iu diame
ter, are lashed together te a length of
sixty or eighty feet and the end secured te
the stone anchor" by means of a loop,
which allows the whole pole te be with
drawn after the net is set. This pole is
used for pushing the ncl from the shore
into the desired depth of water. "When
let go it naturally' assumes a perpendicu
lar position. The outer end of the net is
held in place by the stone anchor, while
the inner end is last te a line of seal thong
lcadinir te the shore, with which the net is
Sports Willi The "Helupi."
The "beluga " arc hunted in " hyacks."
A dozen or mere natives take up a position
near the entrance of some bay where they
can see the "beluga" as "they conic in
with the tide. As seen as the " beluga "
have passed the natives paddle out behind
them, and by shouting and beating the
water drive them into shoal water, where
they ai c easily despatched with flint spears,
According te their tradition, te kill them
with any ether weapon would entail end
less misfortune upon the guilty party.
Iu hunting whales the natives use the
" oemiak," or large skin beat. They use
spears, with head of flint or walrus ivory,
pointed with iron. The pole is about six
feet long, and attached te it by a line of
seal thongs is a seal skin poke. A number
of these spears being thrown into the
whale the pokes prevent him from going
far below the surface and enable the native
te track him aud be en hand te kill him
when he conies up te breathe. The car
cass, including flesh and blubber, is used
as feed, and is the property of every man,
woman and child in the settlement. The
bone, however, belongs te these who took
part in the capture. " The maxillary bones
of the whale are cut into strips and used
for shoeing the runners of their sleds. It
is said te be superior te iron or steel.
Aversion te Suit.
One of the most remarkable traits of this
peculiar people is their aversion te salt,
which they will net eat in any form. I
have seen thcni, when offered a choice
piece of corned beef en the vessel, taste it,
aud en finding that it had been salted,
spit out the mouthful with a wry face and
threw the remainder en the deck in dis
gust. Ne matter hew putrid a whale or
seal may be they cat it raw and unseason
ed, with evident relish. The odors ex
haled .from a party of limits after such a
feast cannot be described.
The natives are inveterate smokers. I
believe every man, woman and child in
Arctic Alaska smokes a pipe. They man
ufaturc their own pipes of brass, copper or
iron. The stem is of weed, about ten
inches long, and is iu two pieces bound to
gether with strips of whalebone or sinew.
The bowls arc often made of two or three
kinds of metal, as neatly joined as could
be done by any jeweller. A small skin
bag, hung from the neck, holds the pipe
aud a smaller bag containing tobacco and
flint and steel, aiid also a quantity of wild
cotton soaked in a solution of gunpowder,
which is used as tinder. A sharp pointed
piece of metal, used for cleaning out the
pipe, is attached te the stem with a thong.
Smoking Spanish style.
In using the pipe a small quantity of
hair fren an "at-ta-glu" or ether conven
ient skin is put into the bottom of the
bowl and ever this seme finely cut tobacco
the bowl holding only a small pinch The
pipe is lighted with flint, steel and tinder,
and the native commences te draw vigor
ously, swallowing the smoke, which he
retains in his lungs as long as possible.
A fit of coughing fellows, which I at first
thought would certainly terminate the
life of the smoker in several instances. It
is net an unusual eccurence for a native
who has been without tobacco for a long
time te retain the smoke in his lungs until
he falls ever senseless, having the apperr apperr
ance of a person under the influence of
opium. This state lasts but a few mom
ents however, when the same performance
is gene through with again. They lead
a nomadic life in the . summer, but have
permanent winter residences te which
they return before cold weather sets iu.
All in want or Fine or Fancy Cabinet Werk
would de well te call anil examine specimens
el our work.
OFFICE FtRJJITCBE A SPECIALTY.
13 Caat King .Strrel.
fl KAIPf SPECULATION
JT In large or small amounts, if i" or $20,000
Write W.T. SOULE& CO., Commission Mer
chants, 1:10 La Salle street, Chicago, III., ler rlr
In Large Lets, from a
NEW YORK SALE,
All te he sold at less than regular prices, at
Next Doer te the Court Heom.
lilack and Colored Silks, Satins and Velvets
all at our usiuil low prices.
Shawls and Coats
In quantities te which wc invite special atten
tion. UNDERWEAR for Ladies .tients. Heys
Next Doer te the Court IIouse.
HAGER & BROTHER
have new open the latest novelties In French,
Kui'lNli and American
FRKXCII 1'LAIDS, llAXDKKKCHIKFS,
hlllTlNGS.SlDK HANDS, CASI1MERE-
FiiULi:, MOMIE CLOTHS, FLAN-
NLL SUITINGS, Ac, tc.
Ila'vjnst received from New Yerk Import
ers a line of Cleakn, Delmans and .Inflects in
tin: Liitcst Style for Ladies and Mittcs.
lllack and Celers, Plain and Fancy, In Large
jU'i' invite v.viminatien.
Our aertnicnt for the Fall anil Winter
Season in new complete, and we have never
etTered m attractive a '.tock in all our depart
11 is impossible te give a faint idea of the
many lieautitui novelties wc show this season.
The ellortsef Foreign Mann fuel 11 res this sea
son have been very suecesful, both in Solid
Celers and Fancies.
In addition te our superb stock of Fine
(Joeds, we have a large assortment of French
and Demestic Flannel Kmtiis, new se much
in vogue, from !J5c te SI. OO per yard. In
Silks, Velvets jind Piushc3
Our assortment excels all previous ones in
Reality and design, richncsn and coloring, and
great variety. Particular attention has been
paid te have the colorings match, se that no
dilliculty is experienced in selecting a coinlii ceinlii coinlii
natien dress that will harmonize perfectly in
Black Goods, Lace, Handker
kerchief, Embroidery, Gleve,
Hosiery, Ribbon and
ments a lull and most attractive assortment will be
We al-e call attention te our
M3-AU orders ait executed with vrcmvlnest
and in the best manner.
In all Departments enr stock will be tnunci
I'plete with the NEWEST AND MOST DE
1RARLE UOODS, nnd nt prices that are as
was the lowest. -
HOHBS, COLLADY & CO.,
1412 and 1414 CHESTNUT STREET,
ect 3 3mdeed
Celiaaay l Ce
H. GERTT ART'S
MONDAY, OCTOBER 11th, 1S80.
A Complete Stock et
wliich for elegance cannot be surpascil. The
Largest Assortment of
ENGLISH AND SCOTCH
in this city. Frices as low as the lowest tit
Ne. 51 North Queen Street.
We have new reuly ler -ale an liniiieiiM'
Fall and Winter,
which arc Cut ami Trimmed in the Latest
Style. We can tsive you a
GOOD STYUSH SUIT
AS LOW AS $10.00.
In great variety, ninde toerdcrat short neiici;
at the lowest prices.
0. B. Hosteller & Sen,
24 CENTRE SQUARE,
LANCASTER. I A .
Wholesale and Retail D.::deriu all kinds el
LUMCER AND COAL.
JSrYard: Ne. 4JJ North Wuter and IVince
streets above Lemen. Iiiu-.ttcr. n..ly.
COAL! COAL! COAL! COAL
Coalel tnc llest Quality put up expressly
for family use. and at the low
est market prices.
TRY A SAMPLE TON,
a-YARD ISO SOUTH WA'l'KK ST.
neiVlyd 1MIILII SCIIUM.SON & ci.
"lOAL! COAL! COAL!!!
We have constantly ou hand all tin- best
grades of COAL that are in market, uhicli v,i
are selling iw low as any yard Iu the. city.
Call and gel '"ir prices before buying else
where. M. F. STEIGERWALT & SON.-
trfl-lyd ' NORTH WATRK STREET.
3SO NORTH WATER ST., Ijtueuzter, !.,
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
LUMBER AND COAL.
Connection With the Telephonic Kxeh.tnge.
Urauchemce: Ne. a NORTH DlKKST.
Fer geed, clean Family ami nil ether kin d
or COAL go te
RTJSSEL. & SHUIMYER'S.
Quality and Weiglilgmtranteed. Orders re
OFFICE: 22 Kast King Street. YARD:
ftlK North l'rm.-e Street.
EELLLY & KELLER
GOOD, CLEAN FAMILY COAL,
and all ether kinds et Ceal.
IMaiinrchy the ear lii.nl lit IMiii:id-!pliiatiiek
yard prices. Farmers and ethers in uant et
will lind it te their advantage te call.
Yard, IhirrNbtirg l'ike.
Olllce, '&)yt Kast Chestnut .street. a;:17-lld
-lTHOLESAXK AMU KKTAIL.
Ne. 227 NORTH PRINCE STREET.
VKW AND FKKSII
GROCERIES AND FRUITS.
New Foreign and Demestic Fruits.
hecker's Self-raising flour,
fresh akren eat meal,
cheick coffees and teas,
confections axd nuts.
A FULL LINE OF GOODS.
Your wants ecu he well and cheaply sup
1). S. mjHSK'fc.
17 East' Kin? Street. Lancaster,