Newspaper Page Text
GEO. 11 FEARING.
A Harvard Athlete Who Is After Page's Laurels. MANNING niOH JUMP RECORDS. Part's licit Effert tVai 0 Feet A Xnefeei, nil thn New Claimant for nonera Hal Cleared 0 reel 1-4 Iuch 1IU Fecnlter Btjrl. Slnce the retirement In 1888 of "W. B. Page, the world's amateur champion run nleg high jumper, all performances at that gnme have seemed seceud class, although compared with the ability of the average high jumpen most of the records accom plished during the last two years are very geed. Page's best figures at the game, 6 feet 4 Inches, are se much out of reach that high Jumpers occasionally let slip signs of discouragement In regard te equaling that phenomenal record, but ene athlete, Geerge It. Farlng, who is shown In the accompanying picture, has recently dis played form which has tended te alter the opinion of some concerning the future of the game. Fearing is n very tall and rather slender athlete, standing 6 feet 1J Inches In jump ing suecs and weighing 158 pounds, lle Is 20 years old, and en en tered Harvard university last fall. Previous te his entering col cel col lege he had made quite n reputation as an all round runner and jump er. At the inter inter fcclielastlc games held at the Berke ley Oval In the spring of 1889 he thrilled the spec tators by winning four first prizes against geed men. He also took sec ond In putting the twelve pound shot. His wins were: ltunning high jump, 5 feet 8K inches: 120 OEOUOE It FEAIUXO. yard hurdle, 3 feet high, 10 3-5 sec; ono eno one quurtcr mile ran, 51 1-5 sec; one-half mile tun, 2 min. 5 sec. He was a school boy then, but these performances were quite rlitrercnt from the ordinary school boy's performances. When it was learned thathe was te enter Harvard predictions were made that that cel lege had u sure winner in ena or two cvcnts.nnd at thu last intercellegiate games held in May he captured the running high jump with grout case at 5 feet 8 inches. On April 12 of this year he wen for his college the 1,000 yard run at the Indoor champion ship games held at Bosten, defeating; sev crnl crack athletes from New Yerk city. On account of the beard fleer twelve lap track, with sharp corners, the time he made Is net worthy of mcntlen.but he defeated his meu. Some weeks previous te this event ut the handicap games of the Bosten Ath letic association he wen the running high jump off i beard fleer at 5 feet 10X inched, which btands ns the second best beard fleer record te Page, who h:is cleared 0 feet. As the intercollegiate games approached James G. Lathrop, the celebrated Harvard trainer, openly said he did net knew whether te linve Fearing stick te middle distance ruuuing or have him devoid his energies te the running high jump. Kither gnme Lathrop said he could undoubtedly be u champion at, and it was far mero per plexing te train a man like Fearing than It was a man with less ability. But judg ing by his records it seems that the run ning high Jump is l'earing's best game, for en May i!3, at the games of his college en Helmes Field, he madu a record at this event which places him the bccenil best man this country has produced and the best man new In active competition. He cleared en this day 0 feet )i inch, improv ing his own best record by l$ inches. His clcniingthis height ene week befere tlie Intercollegiate games dampened the ardor of iuteuding competitors in the running high jump at this great cellege event, and be little did he hate himself for the jump en that day that he competed in both the high and low hurdle laces before the jump took place and was necessarily tired, but still he wen it. His style of jumping is very interesting and quite different from Page's. Page used fair speed in his run, starting about fifty feet from the bar. Fearing starts at about thirty or thirty-five feet nway and strides up rather slowly, giving n decided spring which makes ene think that If he would only try a little harder he could de mere. It Is n peculiar style, and is quite different from that of ether jumpers. It la the opinion of many followers of athlet ics that within the next two or three years Fearing will make seme mero great rec ords. Malcolm Y. Feiid. A Fhtlndclrrhiu Expert. William W. Hallmau is a member of the Philadelphia club of the Players' league and a billliant all 'round player. He was born in Pittsburg, but spent his boyhood WILLIAM W. HALLMAN. days in Philadelphia, where he learned te play ball. His first professional engage ment was with the Atlantic City club in 18SR, nnd was a very succctsf nl one. Since that time he has played with the Wilkes barre club of the Pennsylvania Mate league, the Hamilton club of the Interna tional league, and In lbS9 was engaged by the Philadelphia, club of the National league. His work with the Brotherhood team has been particularly brilliant, both at tlie bat and In the field. FRONTIER TRIBUNALS. The Mail Who Scried en a Corener's Jury A German Juitlce. Special Correspondence.) an Francisce, June 31. With the average ebscure citizen the proudest moment of life is the day upon which he is called upon te act us a juryman or n pallbearer Possibly with the eingle exception of being survivor from some dire calam ity, the distinction of being called te eit en n coroner's jury is the proudest in the life of the everyday clodhopper. This was exemplified the ether day in the case of nn illiterate laborer who had bfen called te "sit upon acorpse'Mna southern California town. A dead man was discovered en a hill Fide near the village, and a jury was called te sit upon the cerpse todetermine whether the man was really nnd truly dead, and if se, hew it happened. As idle men were scarce the coroner called en the porter of a general store te i-crve en the jury The man, nrrayed in his best suitnf Sunday clothes, took liU new duty as a torjeuj mut wr, After the case t & i Jk V J JmJR jus 1 iff J - 3" I Jfc fir lrfVi& JkJ V ilsSil SVlL I KIN1 W v" 'JJl 'wv rr:w naa been flnlv cusnesed or and the ter's field enriched br the addition another tenant the ierter proceeded te fill himself up with beer, and put in a full day in walking up and down the Btrect te let nil his acquaintances knew that he was one of the coroner's jury in the case of the unknown dead man. His employer met him and Inquired what developments they had discovered in the case. "Wftl," he said, "we the jury went out thar nnd set upon the dead corpus and found thathe was dead. We also fur ther found a verdlck that the feller had committed snlcide te himself, nnd that no ether pussen had dene it but hlsself. Thar wa'n't nobody te blame fur it but jlst his own self." Next In importance te the juryman is the country justice of the peace. When in the course of events n blacksmith is called upon by the free and nntrammeled suffrages of his fellow citirens te leave his anvil nnd dispense justice, te adjust the neighborhood bickerings and upheld the majesty of the law, he at ence be comes nn important personage. Many genuine comedies nre enacted In justices' courts, and if they ever reach the public eye via the copy hook they go far te alleviate the careworn and tired brains of theso of the community who mind their own business and have no occasion te witness the many farces played in the name of justice. Iu ene of the frontier settlements In the wild west a German cobbler was elected po pe po lice justice His reputation as an honest teller was well established, but his legal knowledge nnd sense of humor were, se far, of unknown quantities. One of his first cases was that of a tough citizen who was duly arraigned for a breach of the jieace. The justlce heard the cridence In the case and pro nounced tentence of three months In jail. This m enraged the defendant that he ended a vigorous abuse of the court by premising te call en him promptly that day three months honce and prepare him for n first class funeral. The judge heard this abuse silently, and then, without evincing any emotion, cogitated ns follews: "Veil, you kills me today three months age, vill you? Let me see. This Is Au gust first. Three mouths vill be Novem ber first. Thanksgiving vill be twenty fifth. I vill miss my Thanksgiving din ner. Christmas is next. I vill miss Christmas, tee. Six months from Au gust first vill be Shantiary. I makes it six months, nnd den you kills me, vill it? Yeu bhust go right nvay te jail six months, nnd then I sce you nny mero I shust sheet you be full of lead it vill tnke von steam derrick te lift you down te your grave. Yeu hear me':" The six months were up long age, and the justice still sits upon his cob bler's bench when net dispensing justice from his official seat. The tough citi zen Is presumably herding cattle in Ari zona. W. G. BE.VTOX. Will Curlcteu, the 1'imn l'ecl. New Yerk, June 20. It isn't every man, or woman cither for that matter, who can get from $250 te $y50 for a poem. Will Carleton Is one of these. I see him often In Brooklyn, where he lives en Grecne avenue, and he is as much unlike a poet in appearance as one could imagine. In years he is getting well along toward the fifties. His hair seems te be prematurely gray. He is about medium height, and his figure is stout and robust, which leads te the be lief that he Is something of an athlete. He carries himself with a soldierly bear ing. His head Is well shaped and Is poised gracefully en a pair of bread shoulders. His face Is clean shaven, ex cept for a small gray mustache. In fact he has a jaunty air. He seems te have nene of the notions about dress and man nerisms that poets are usually supposed te have. Mr. Carleton is a busy man. His work is always iu demand, and orders for his poems increase be rapidly that he Is enabled te charge the figures I have quoted above. He lives in a plain old fashioned heuse of brown stene, similar In all respects te hundreds of ethers in his immediate vicinity. Hislibrary and workshop is a curious place. There is row upon row of books; no ends of pict ures, nnd desks nnd tables littered with all sorts of papers, magazines nnd writ ing utensils. He has no particular hour for work. He gets up tolerably early, and after breakfast gees at ence te his desk, where he remains bustly at work until midday. His afternoons he de votes te visiting his publishers, walking, writing, driving or visiting. He knows the value of geed health and spends a fair share of his time in making brawn. In addition te his literary work Mr. Carleton is well known en the lecture platform. He is a thorough Ynnkee in the matter of money, and Is one of the most practical businehs men that you tvlll find. And thus it comes that his bank account is large and is constantly being added te. Fester Coates. THE TROUBLE IN NEWFOUNDLAND. Flalit Statement of thn Fisheries ICew Uetneen France nml Knglnnd. Special Corrcspendej cc New Yerk, June 20. The present treuble in Newfoundland growseut of the mistake that England madein ver permitting the French te gain a foothold en the Isluud. This foothold 'was first authorized by the treaty of Utrecht, signed in 1713, and although it led te in terminable disputes it was confirmed by several oilier treaties. While this treaty recognized the right of England te the full possession of New foundland it provided tli.it "it shall be allowed te the mbjects of France te catch fish and dry them en land in that part only of the said island of Newfound land which stretcher from the place called Cape Bonavista te the northern part of said island, and from thence, run ning down by the western fcide, reaches as fur as the point cilled Point niche." By lefurring te the map it will be seen tlut Cape Bonavista is en the cast coast en the south side of Bonavista bay, and that Point Riche is en the west coast about a third of the way down from the northern extremity of the island. The treaty of Versailles, signed in 1783, made an important change in these limits. The limit en the east coast was fixed at Cape St. Jbhn, en the north pide of Netio Dume bay. and the limit en the we3t coast was fixed at Cape Ray, en the Feuthwest extremity of the island. Thu coast between these two limits measures probably a thousand miles. Here the French were permitted by the treaty of Utrecht te build "stages made of beards and liuta necessary and usual for the drying of fish," and the same treaty prohibited them from resorting te the island "beyend the time necessary for fishing and the drying of fish." Net contented with making these ex traordinary concessions, Geerge III ac companied the treaty of Versailles with this remarkable declaratien: "His Bri tannic majesty will take thu most iosi iesi iosi tive measures for preventing his sub jects from interrupting in any manner by their competition the fishery of the French during the temporary exercise of it, and he will for this purpose cauwi the fixed settlements which shall be formed there te be removed." As a consequence of this blunder the settlement and de velopment of the Fiem-h coast have ben presented. But these ajQ net the only grievances. "WVP" TH JANCASTER BAILY iyTJSiiMagN03.;SATUBP Nn: TT00D3 SAIlSAPARtLLA. 01 rec- i. f-ei ench nnd Health ...... m fl." a i . i)iU Wiiutruk 1'uiu uiwnti t a hA M.I A At 4 a4A V.1hAl CT well, imvlty the bloel by tl in tlif svstem all humore 'V'.Cd effete matter throng Oj- ys, kidneys and ikli . nnpnirca nna ueuu T'a nervous vstem. iltrls new life and e :: ' -reiA. ATLANTIC EXPLANATORY MAf. have engaged In catching lobsters, which nre net mentioned in nny of the treaties, nnd have constructed, In definnce of the expressed words of these treaties, perma nent establishments for canning lobsters. The French have, moreover, driven the Newfoundland fishermen out of the mar kets of Europe. By the heavy bounties given te them the French fishermen have been nble te undersell their competitors. In retaliation the Newfoundland legisla ture, disregarding an agreement between France nnd England in 1893, passed what Is known as the bait act, obstruct ing the sale of bait te the French. Supplied by emugglers, the French have been able te get what best they needed. They have nlse been able te supplement this supply from St. Geerge bay, where the French commander re cently ordered Newfoundland fishermen engaged in catching bait te tnke up their nets se as net te interfere with French fisherman engaged in the sanft weriS Of ceurse he had a right te de this, but It has greatly angered the peo pee peo ple of Newfoundland, and It has made them talk of seeking union with the United States if they cannot obtain re dress from the British government. F. P. S. A BOY WHO IS TREBLY AFFLICTED. Doxplte Ills Misfortune Up May Dccorae n lirlglit Man. Ne class of unfortunates have se ex cited the sympathy and interest of peo ple as have the blind deaf mutes. They were ence regarded as mentally defec tive, nnd less thanti century age the first efforts were made te cducate them. To day the methods of instruction have be improved that a person afllicted witj less of sight, speech and hearing can be taught te read and epcak by signs and writing in a few months. The first deaf blind mute te attract at tention iu this country was Julia Brace, who was educated in signs only, and net in the English language. Then Laura Bridgman, the fiist ene educated in lauguage and signs, came into promi nence. There is new in the Pet kins Instltute for the Blind, in Bosten, n girl 12 years of nge who has made great progress under special instruction. Tliere Is also a little boy receiving instruction in Hartferd, Conn. The New Yerk Institution for the Deaf and Dumb sent out three years nge a deaf blind mute named James Caxton, who was a skillful typewriter, and they have another case of a young man 20 years of age, who lest hearing and sight when 3 years old. This patient also uses a typewriter. But the most interesting nnd by f nr the most premising case known te the authorities hns but recently ceme under their notice. Orris Bensen, n boy new 8 years old, went te the institution last September, a blind, deaf mute who had never received an hour's intelligent in- OltHIS DHNSON AND HIS TnAClIttt. Mructien. The authorities exhibited him at the last commencement exercises ns the most premising pupil they hnd ever received and Mint him te bin home in Grahamville, Sullivan county, N. Y., for his vacation, delighted at the preg- less he had made. At the exhibition the little fellow placed his hands upon theso of his teacher, who paid in the Mgn lan guage: "What is your unmc? Hew old nre you:" etc. The child was then led te the blackboard, where he wrete the answers correctly. Letters were traced in the palm of his hand by the teacher and the pupil immediately wrole them en the beard. A package of cards, en which were raised pictures of objects, was given te n man in the audience te make a selec tion. A card with it raised deer key was handed the boy. He moved his fingers ever the card, and when led te the beard wrete the weikkey in very legible hcript, and picked up from a dozen objects en the table the key itself and went through thometionsof unlocking a deer. In the Bnme manner did he ilud a pen nnd a hand saw. About ene hundred words in raised letters of Dr. Moen's alphabet for the blind placed en cardi were given him. He recognized them by touch, spelled them en his fingers nnd then wrete them en the benid. Alpha betical blocks with depressed Icttcri weie given him nnd he combined them into simple words like "horse," etc. He spelled the numerals from ene te ten anil WTote them in figures. He has nlse been taught scripture verses and sentences from Dr. Peter's Language Lessens. On the table in the cut will be seen the ob jects which he has learned te recognize by touch and te decnbe in writing nud by signs. The beard abeve the tablu contains depressed letters and word from which he w.u? fir.-t taught te read. His teacher, Protester V. W. Van Tassel, ale a deaf mute, 13 bpc.iking te him by forming the letu rh v.-ith lun fingers. The writing en the lward te the left was dene by the little unfortunate himself. When the by r.imu te the institution last September he cried e ery night for a month, bi cause all was strange te linn. His kind matron, Miss Smith, would sit by his bed until he cried himself te sleep. At last he took a peculiar fancy te one of the ether beyB, se their beds were placed hide by tide, and after that he seemed contented. At first he w.ts placed in the charge of a boy, who looked after him during the day, fur fear he would hurt himself. But he evident ly did net like the restraint of an over seer anil was allowed te go out alene with the ether lHys. He pl.iyN ball, after a manner, with tln-m and has never re ceived but t" liijurjir. fh.tt were in the least ?vt"ie Hi l.n"W the t-igus for all thn ilis-lii'ii ut the IhIiIh mill mint f- . . i" IM x 09 i& iS nervous nvstem. QJ tkisr SJJvl fQUS7llhUVM"'ffi WW ehewi it. He ili,v healthy, and ., fortuity than tlit e Best He Is about four feet ltlaB Jhftl lAl h l V n 4 rl N with that carcfiuVhalting etcppJJ?: te the blind. When he meets a Pi.'. it is touching te see him feel nil ever hts1 face nud clothing te see If they are strange. Bensen has two brothers, 11 nnd 11 years old respectively, and a sister 2 years of nge. None of his family, rela tives or ancestors has suffered from deaf ness or blindness. Ills father nnd mo ther nre both living, nnd were net ro re lnted previous te marriage. Orris was born blind andbecamedenf when 3 years of nge from spinal meningitis, which nl ways destroys memory In young chil dren. As Is the case with all deaf mutes, his organs of speech nre perfect, but nevcr having heard a pound that he can reniem1er he cannot be made te linltate u speaker. FROM EMILY FAITHFULL. Shi YVrlte About the lteUrrd English Silk Industry. (8rcUI Correspondence. Londen, June 10. During my last visit te America I was greatly Impressed with the efforts of the National Silk Culture association in Philadelphia nnd the various experiments brought te my notice in California In relation te this Industry, se I venture te think that a few words about a most successful move ment te revive the trade in England will be read with .interest en your tdde of the Atlantic, especially by theso who rccognize that ladies are In the present day the real patronesses of this industry, for our gallants no longer wear, ns In the Tuder days, the Mlken garments, velvets and brocades for which the lords of creation were then fnmeus. The success achieved already by a little band of ladies of high degree is net only satisfactory ni regards the sp3clal work itself, but is significant of what can be accomplished by n few women for the geed of their country nnd their sex. The indifference of women te misery "out "eut "eut side their own rese cevered walls" Is cer tainly giving way te a genuine interest in nil that concerns their temporal as well as spiritual welfare; and what bet ter proof of this could be found than in the fact that one of the finest ballrooms in ene of our most aristocratic squares w.ii given up by its owners, Lord and Lady Egerten, of Tatton, in the first blush of the Londen season, te a display of the artistic products of British silk looms, In the hepe of encouraging this important native industry nnd raising the standard of English taste? The exhibition was the result of the untiring efforts made under the leader ship of the popular Princess Mary Ado Ade Ado lalde, Duchess of Tcck. A ladies' com mittee was formed of which her royal highness was the president, and the Duchess of Abcrcern, the Marchioness of Lethian, the Marchioness of London derry, the Countess of Zetland, the Countess Spencer.the Countess of Wlrarn Wlrarn cliffe, the Countess of Reseberry, the Countess of Latham, Lady Arthur Hill, Bareness Burdctt-Ceutts, Lady Knuts ford, Lady Rothschild, Lady Wantage, Lady Egerten of Tatton (honorary sec retary) and the Hen. Mrs. Percy Mit ford have really been unremitting in their labors. The opening day was a notable one; the Princess Mnry and her beautiful daughter, Princess Victeria, were there te de the honors te the Princess' of Wales and her daughters, the Duchess of Edln- r.MII.Y FATHFUIX. burgh, Duchess of Fife nnd the flower of the EnRlish aristocracy. Ner did it end there. Every day the exhibition remained open ene or mero of the ladies who have dene such geed Ecrvice en the cominittce have been present in a mmilar capacity. In the preface te the catalogue which the committed published the Countess of Latham dwelt en "the inexorable will of fashion," and deplored that "it had bet its seal en French fabrics." The critics who examined the silk fabrics displayed at Lady Egerten'fl felt bound te acknowledge that the English made goods, for lioautyef design and excellence of material, held their own, net only for furniture, but In the mero dainty kinds of Mlks. The question is net ene without interest te the American public, for I am able te state, en the au thority of ene of the leading manufac turers, that a vast quantity of British silk is new Iwught there. With regard te England it is, Indeed, a most important question. In 1828 the eilk weaving center of Spitalfields pos pes Besaed 25,000 looms and found employ ment for (12,000 workpeeplo; new there nre net mero than COO looms working and 1,100 wnrkpoeplo employed, and great distress and poverty exist In this district in consequence, and if care Is net taken the weavers' art will die for mere want of encouragement. Among the most interesting of the ex hibits at St. James') sqnare is a loom making brocaded dress silk under the charge of Geerge Clarke, the head weav er, who wen the first prize in 1883 given by the Worshipful Weavers' company, Some of the brocade which he was mak ing had no lebs than twelve colors in it The warp of the loom contained 100,680 threads, through which the shuttle" passed 8,280 times in ene yard of work. Tills exquisite brocade has a ground work of softest deve pink, which, by the way, is net counted in the twelve colors of the brocade. There is also a lovely fabric- with a fawn ground, and a design of birds and flowers which Is often used for paneling. Anether fabric is a beaii tiful while material, with a scroll of mess green and flowers of several hues. It Is sixty-three in h wide, and the very best workmen t.in only weave half a yard a day. Among the lady exhibitors may be mentioned Mrs. Ernest Hart, of the Denegal Industrial fund, who sent tome embreideml coverlets nnd panels; Mrs. Heitland, a fan made of English mate rials; Mrs. Danvers T?yler, a peach fig ured satin, stiip-d with green, 100 years old. There worn several tperimens bl the xr -llent work dene at the Iteynl Scheel f Art Nf A -work en view, and Miss I irlotte lt'ibinsen (home art dec orator her majesty) displayed an ex quisite inner table decoration, u screen with b.. ided iiaueh and blotters. Alfml Vigne, the luu jard champion ler l&SOand IK-?, L'JOyard champion for lfeSf nnd lt and W0 j aril clnmplen for ISSSef Ireland has taken up lilt alieiln In the Cape of j til Hepe Utheuyh he hu3 lived in Ire ifml nil his lite, he was beru at the C'upc ffi ifru iseab. TJSK EVEHY KVENTKO. luFer Bargains, 8ll . W hnd en h lorceetcrnu tliellmel had i . -.n llrcly ciired-cnretriV lu when tlje wurM-rvne. failed. .. KtiUK YKAttS ON CllO Furnrtcrii spars I wninttllcted wi Usui, four tenntitf lilc h 1 was eeiniH' the ftutterlnra 1 endured tltirlim Hint time 1-J liic thfn ftflriMi vpiirn of eltlinre (It wmii neu IIMiir), I tried ecry known remedy without rrccmiiKHiiy benefit, t finally began en (twin's Specific (S. M. H.), which from the llrt Kve m relief, nnd te-day I nut enJeIHK the bet of health, and inn it writ man. X rnndldly be be be HoNetlmt.H. x. h. Is the bent bUxxl purifier en the market te-day. .!. 1). TAYI.OK, Cuba, Me. Treatise en Meed mid Hkln lUenM mailed Tree. aWlKTHPKCIFICCO., (3) tUinht 'in. M' CLANKB LlVKHI'll.ia. Tiu:ur.NUiNKim.c. McLANE'S -CELEtlltATKl)- LIVER PILLS! Intemperance a Disease When the celebrated llr. !tuh declared that drunkenness tnu-u dli ii-rnimclatefl a truth which the experience nnd observation of medical men li etrry tiny rentlrtriliifr. The many apparently Iniwinnewws nf thoe who Indulge In the iimi of Milritnetn liquors may thus boncenimtcd for. The triiertiuse uf con duct, which 1 taken for Infatuation, Is very frequently n dlscm-ed Mate of the I.t rr. Ne or Kim In the human system when ilemnenl, pro pre iliicr n mero frightful cMnloKiie or dli'ca'.cfil And ir, Instead or iipplylinc remedies te the iiiiitiirt'Klatleus of the disease, lis Is tint often the rase phjsdrlnns would prescribe Willi a view te the original cmine, fewer deaths would result from diseases Induced by it'dcninRetlslalaef the l.lxer. Tlirec-fuurlliM nf the disease ennmer ittctl under the head or Conntmiptlen hn n their seat in n"dlsenvsl-Ht'y..The genuine Dr. C. Mcljine- Liter IMIH, prepnft.il by Flemrmj llret"., Pittsburg, l'n., are it mtru cure. Mr. Jenathnu lleiiKhmnii, or West Union, 1'itrk Ce.. Illinois, writ Ie the proprietors, Fleming Ilretlicrs, of Flttshurcc, Fu.,llial he had siilfered front a severe and protruded attack of fn er nnd iikiic, and was completely restored te hcallhllby the me of the ccnimle llr. C. Me; Ijuw.'h Liver Fills nlinte. These Fills unques tionably possess creiit properties, and can be taken wHiiilceldeiUnlvniitngn rermnnydlscase nsinlrliiK InvlKeraflnir remedies, but thn Liver Fills stand pre-eminent us the means or restor ing a lU'erganlzed IImt te healthy action; hence the ureal celebrity they luite attained. Insist en having the genuine Dr. :. McLane Liter Fills, prepared by Fleming llres., Pitts, tmrg, Fa. All druggists keep lliein. Frlce. 25 cents it box. (2) H UMFHUEYS DK. HUm'llllKY'H H1T.UIH1CH nreselentl enlly and carefully prepared prescriptions j neil for many ears In prlMtte proetlee with success nnd for eer thlrtv jears used by the people. Every single HpeclQe Is n special euro for the dlstnse named. Thesujspselflcsciire without drugging, purg ing or reducing thu system, nnd lire in fact and tliJfl thn KOVEHKlON HKMF.IHUS OF THE WOULD. LlsTOPPltlNCirAI. isnsj. CUUKP). riticF.s 1. KF.VKltH. Congestion. Iiilliimuiiittnn, .25 2. WliltMH, Werm l'evcr, Werm Ceilo. . . 3.CUYINO COLIC, or Teething of Infants, I. DIAItllliaiA. of Children or Adults. . fi.DYHENTKRV, drilling, llllleus Celic ... tl.CHOLKKA MOlllVUH. Vomiting. 7. C'OIIflllH, Celd, F.reiichitls H. Nl':uitALOIA,Toethuchc, Fiiceache i. HEADACHE, Hick Headache, Vertigo.,. 10. DYHPEPhIA, Ullleus Mteinaeh 11. HUFFHEH-SEII or PAINFUL FEHIOIW, 12. Will rES, tee Profuse. Periods- 1.1. CltOUF, Cough, Dllllcult llreiithlng II. HALT KII KUM. Erysipelas-. Eruptions.., 15. UHEIIMATIHM, llheiimitlle Fains HI. FEVER nnd AUUK, Chills, Malaria .2ft 17. FII.KH, Illlllil or lilccinng.., IU. l; I AHUM. ininieii7ii,v me 1 auniii iniiiH iw , v i isj i"mi 111 1 Itn I Inn il 20. WlIOOPJNllCOIIflll. Violent Ceuijlis... 21. UliNKH.jir.iiiiii i , rnysieiu ra. Iiess .GO 27. KIDNEY DISEASE M 2. NEItVOUH DEBILITY 11.00 30. UHINAItY WEAK NEKS. Wetting Bed, .00 32. DIHEAHE.S OF THE HEART, FitlplUl- Hum 41.00 Held by drtigL'tKtN, or sent postpaid en receipt of price. Hit. HimriiiiKVHMANHAMm P"Be) richly bound Iu cloth and geld, mulled free. HUirllllhYH'AlKIII01NKCO.iIU,JI,lllteuHt,N. V (2) HFECIFIC8. Til.Tli.H.tw "I HAY'H SPECIFIC MEDICINE. GRAY'S SPECIFIC MEDICINE. Thk Cheat Ememhii Kkmkiiv. An iiulUII iiulUII Ingeure for Seminal Wealiness.Hpcnnaterrlica, Iiuputuui'y nnd all Diseases that fellow as n Me qucnee of Helf-AbuMi ; as Iaiks of Memery, Uni versal lassitude, Fain In the lliielc, Dimness of Vision, Prematura Old Age, and many oilier diseases tlmt lend te Insanity or Consumption nun it I'rematiire tiravn. -Fer particulars In our pamphlet, which te desire te send free by mall fe every one. aTheHpccll1a Mcdfclne fs sold by nil drug- gists at SI perpuclcngoerslx puckiigesferlti, or will vv scut iree ey iiutii en rerviiit et me money, by addressing TIIUUIIAY MEDICINE CO.. llultale, N. Y. On account of counterfoils, we lutve ndepted thn Yellow Wrapper ; the only genuine. Held In Ijincasier, Fa,, liy W.T. Ilecif. mttrJ-iya T EETHINO HYltUF. TO MOTHERS. Every bubo should lutvn n bottle of DK. FAHRNEY'H TEETHINU HYltUF. Perfectly safe. NeOiilum orMerpliliimlxturcN. Wlllre llote Celli-, Grilling In thu Dowels and Froninte DIlllcHltTcethlng. Prepared byDRS.D.FAHll NEYAHON, llngerstewii. Mil. I'rugglsU sell It; 2.1 cents. iruti ueuicbciu liiiiiui iu runix. luiil-ldeixIAw 'EAK, ' iIniievelefed fakth Ol the Human Hmly Enlarged, Developed, Strengthened, etc., Is nil interesting advertise ment long run In our paper. In leply te In quiries we will say that there Is no evidence of humbug about this. Ou the contrary, Ihoad Ihead tertlsers nre very highly Indorsed. Interested tw.rkfinu inav i?pi. KPitiiHi rirriiuirn izitinicn I iur- Oculars, by writing te the ERIE .MEDICAL CO.. 5 Hwan St Ilullnle, N. Y. Ml) Ttittde fllljll.VW Jlee. -1RTERH LIITLi: LIVER VMM. CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS CURE .sick HeadiiiliMiiiid icllneall thu treuliks Inci dent te it Mlleui si uli' of the system, such as DlirliKwi. Nausea, DrewslneM. Distress after lilting, Fain In the Side, ilc. While Ihelr mist cmitrkithlc. success hits lx.cn shown In curing sick: Headache, yet CARTER'S LIITLE LIVER l'll.l.S are equally viiluablit III Constipation, curing and preventing this annoying com plaint, while lliey also correct all illsordcrHef lliosleiiiacli, stlmulaW Ihu Unci mid iigulate the bowels. Even If tliej only cuivd HEAD Ache they would be almost prlcilcss te these who Miller from Ihls dlslii'sslng cemplaint: but fortunately their goodness dixs net end hire, and theso who once try them will nnd these little pills valualili Iu se iiuiny-ways that they will net be willing te de wlllieul them. Hut ufUntll sick head ACHE Is the Imiie of se many lives that lieic Is tt hern we iniike our great beast. Our plllb cure It while otlursile net.! CARTKR'S LITILi: I.IVIOR 1'ILI-Surii ery small and very eusy te take. One or two pills mukc ailese. They nre strictly vigcUihleiind de net gill") or purge, but by their gentle no tion pit use all who usulliem. 1.1 vials at 25 ct j II te ler II. Sold everywhere orient by mall. CARTKR MF.DICJNK CO., NKW YORK. Small Pill. Smalt Dose. Small Price augl2-lydusl &eal. -W II.MIiKlt ANDCOAI- I J TOll.CCOSHOOKSANDCAHr4. WEST. KRN HARD WOODS. Wholesale and Itctall. .... II II II I lll'IU I. 11 11. 11. MARTIN & CO. n'Hyd 421 Water Street. 1 Jtucaster, l'a. -AUMOARDNERS CUM FAN Y. COAL DEALERS. Orni'KH Ne. 120 North QucenHtreet, and Ne. 661 North Prince street. YAiiurt North Frlnce Street, near Readlnif Depot. auglVlfd LANCASTEU, FA, r.UII Wl Italacc of 4fahlm. ALACK OK FAHUIO.N. ASTRICH'S 115 & 117 N. Queen St., LANCASTER, FA. Special Sale AnQeiftmje We have Ihegrlpen White floods, and epe, Uvdsy a Special Sale, offering EYTRA0RD1NARY BARGAINS -IN- WHITE GOODS The Qualities and Prices of which mutt lie seen te b appreciated. Se walk lit, prowl nreund and convince yourself Hint, we arc offering Ex traordinary llargnlits In Every Department, Beys' Knee-Pant Suits. Ii.7p,i2,iia,2.ri0. Hots' Heparate Knee Fanls, 25c, tee, 75c, II midll.X). Itnvs' ftlilrl. Wnlsts. In Unmet Ktminpl. e.V and Iflc Calice and French Percale, 25e, 61V and 75e. French Fliiuuel Walji., J1.2J. j..Vi, 1 1.7.1, 8.'. Ijidlps'llleuse Waists, Arte, 7V.JI, JI.K.II.W. -uveir' - . . Lace and Silk Embroidered Gapes, SUIIAH HILK WAISTS, EMBROIDERED FICHUS, CLOTH JACKETS and SILK WRAPS. Lndles' Calice Wrappers, (I aud 1 1.1.5. Olugham, Satlne unit Alpaca bklrtF, 75c, II, 220.127.116.11,11.75. Children's French Flannel Sailor Stilts, Kilt HklrU and One-Fleco Kills. Summer Underwear Fer La Ilea and Chlldicu. India Claure llndervesln, 2.V, .ISc and&Oe. Ladles' Hwlts Weel Vests, Short hloetis, H'c, Ladles' Ribbed Undervratu, 10c, 12c,23c,IBe and W. ladles' Silk Vests, 7.rc, II. 11.25. ladles' Full Regular made llnlbrlggan Hese, I2VCC. lUc, 25e and We. Children's India (Intuu Under teats, I0e te 2.V.'. Children'!) Leng Hese, Ge te We. Special Values for Gentlemen In HOT WEATHER UNDERWEAR. Plain and Colored Malbrlacaii Hhlrls and Drawers, Sic, a.V, !We, fiOe, 7r A short Hue nf Oittire Shirts. 1.1c. Jem and feather-Weight Drawers, 2Jc, t8e, 80c, 76e. Ocnt's end Beys' Demet SUlits.a'ic, 3e,f0c, 7.V. Qcnt's French Flannel, Cheviot nnd Madras Cleth ShlrU, II. II.2.M1JJ0, 11.75, KM, Gent's Fine Silk Shirts, 12.50. Ad Exceptional Value for Workiagmee. Blue aud Mede Bue'c Ofernlls, UK: Gent's ALL-WOOL SUMMER SUITS, At 110 and 112- Citsslmcres, Cheviot mid Weuteds. New Designs In Plain Celers and Neat Mixtures. BEE OUR EAST WINDOW. Higher Orade Mnleihils and Very Select Pat terns for Ueiil's Dress Suits, 111. I5. Illl, IIH te 121. Fit and Workmenthlp cfjual le cnsti'in made. GENT'S SUMMER DRESS TROUSERS Alt), ! .1.00, II and t.lure Deeidid Biirgalni. Beys' Suits. A new Invoice for the Summer Helldayt tli), 15, liuid7. Be' Reugli-iind-TuinliK' Funis, 75c tell. Het Weather Coats and Yests, Fer dents, 11101. Workingmen's Pants, That arc atruug, 75c iell.2'. Tlirte Cases Men's Dress Straw Hats, In Three Proportions. They would be cheap atlOc. We sell them at 80c. A HH'cit Bargain Cuseef Dress Straw Hats Men's SUes, 2.V; each. A full case or Heys' Mixed Dress Straw Huts, ery cheap. ISeeacli. Beys' Stripe Flannel Tennis Caps, 15e each. Traveling Bags and Trunks At Very lAivr Prices, Trunks for arc, Hags for 50c. Ladies' Lace Oxfords, In all Iho Popular Style, 75e te .(. tit iit's Clux-oleto Celer Balmoral Dress Shoes, Htjllsli lndiin Tixv-pepular as a Summer Dnss shoe iirlie, 12.50. dent's I.-twn Tennis Oxfords, Canvns Uppers and Hard RublicrSeles-prlce.ll. A Combination Step-ladder and Chair A useful and en elegant arltcle for house or store. Made of hard wool and varnished. Price, only II. '1 he cup that clit-c.ru hut tvlll net Inebriate a Cup of Delicious lee Ten. madu from CARL TON'S INDIA AND CHINA DLENDKD'l KA. 50e, 75c and 1 yf- bampltsfree te all callers. 32-38.East King Street, LANCASTER, FA., NO. HI8 MAHKKF BT.. IIAHIMHUUUU. rake of Fashion, Williamson $ Fester, tcuiclcv.. "yATcnns, l'Leckh, etc. 8 CLOCKfc, KTC. A full crndnated fliillnlmlt!Oiitlflsn'wlllBlT'-1' rn refill nttcntlen te the, Correction of bad vision. c,! ucai reniiiruiK. AAEBrF-?'S. & 1KX North Queen street, Near F. 1L 11. Depot! sps-ja. vrs is: TliWELEU AND UHADUATK OITIOIAK.V GILL! GOLD WAT0UE8, S1LVKH WATCHES, DIAMONDS. JEWELRY AND OAKEA m f -a: .r c.. Kmm. i,ph cxaminaiiuii ui uvcarii': bnb. no ureps usea i $m .. ..... . vsiiiiutni. J. It. . CIIAS. K- I'll.. ,. -. . . ?SK & ami X E1IANON LANC." " "A"'AU- t.rket, Arrungcineuls of Passenger Train . SttNiiAY, .May 11, Vim. '- Ai Jul" NOltrilWARD. , I Ranru. wtc a.m. p. w. r. m. a. a. r. rving Bireei, ijinc, 7:ti 12..0 5:2S gj Luneiistcr 7.W 12:50 5.3S' 8:1 Columbia... I2.1K S: g.-OTi Mauhelm 7:: 1:20 8.-01, M:& Cornwall 7:69 1:48 6.2S :17 Arrive ut I w A.-U"). Licuatien - Ml I SOUTHWARD. 1:5" 6:40, 9:S2 1.CIIVU A. M. r. H. U'bnnen 7:12 12:30 Cornwall 7:27 12:11 Mahhelm'. 7.M l:l IjtncRsler.. H.-27 I:IH Arrive at F. M.lA. M, 7:16 7:58 7:2, 8:10 TAT 8:40 8:18V:U 8:25 0.20 ' i:20 B;, King Street, l-anc. ', Columbia tf:VJ 1.53 2.02 I. WIION, Snpl. It. . 0. 'KITH" Hunl if ll-II IlAllretui. M. ., - '' " 5" " p.u. HILABKLtTrA RKADINOBAILHOA1 READINO COLUMBIA DIVISION. On and after Sunday, May 11, 18W, Iu... .. I n.ll.1.1... ft.' I.... ,l. .. II nm ..tin,.. .-.... (Niiit.iain ii.iiiK nuii'iii nn iuiiuiibi Fer Reading and Interniedliite iteluU. we davs. 7-10 a. m.. 12:40. !1-H it. In Hiindav. H-Mm.'. '. m.. :i:Mn. 111. -'i'.-. Graduation Present! Fer Fhlladelnhln, week days, 7:40 a. m., !, -5 J:4H p. m.; Sundays, 8:.V 11. in. ..-Si ' rerisew lern via I'liiiaucipnia, weec am; 7:ie a. m l, s:is p. m. j',i Wnf Vmii VnriV ! A tlniiliiwn waW Atam'i .', ' (lllBPIlVnil, V17V UIUB7 -j 12:10 11. m. ji"' rer Aiicuiewn, wwi aays, 7,w . m.,K ?mj --- - - ,- , . . . i,-; nut HinulHy,a:V p. in. 1. i niiiii.jr,e.Jii r. ill, VI jIU ForFeltsvllle, week daj, 7:W. m.,3:44lp. s,i;j2 undayi 8:55 p. m. t , Fer U nation, week days, ' n. iu. ; Sunday, SM a, in. H-55 7.-00 a.m., 12:Se,B n. in.: Sunday. 8.Hn a. m.Mn. Fer Harrlsburg, week days, 7.-00 a. a., 1MS.V S.O-. n ... . Umtllnw QVtn tn -.(Z, 'Ferquarryvllle, week days, 9 20 . m., 1:sVh1 1.0.J, e.uu p. ni.; Dummy, e:iu p. in, t TRAINS FOR IjANOASTF.R. fe In'iivn lUtndlnir. week dnvs. 7.20. 1I:Mk. wa..i B;f5 p. 111. : Sunday. 7:20 a. m.j 3:10 p. in, a.x m U'ltve rniiniielniila. week aavs. 4:1". ltMB ''- ' in.. 4-en 11. in. 'vz. Xn-ayv New Yerk via Philadelphia, weckAtysV, 7:15 a. III,. ISM, p. m. 12:15 nlghU JVf Leave New Yerk via Alleutewn, week di. 4:)e. m.. 1.00 p. 111. 1-ave Alleulewn, week days, 6:47 .m.; I:M'; n. m. ? Iohve FetUvllle, week days, 5.50 , m.. :X P. m. v.; Ii-uve Ixjbanen, week days, 7:12 a, m ltM ' 7:15 p. 111. T Sunday, 7:55 e. in.. 3:45 p.m. '' jutvn jiitrnsutirg, weea uitys, e.-t sw xn. ; bub any, e.&u a. m. ':j--i lAAia ((.unrry vine, week days, 6:50, 11:60 m. WU, s:uu: suiiiiiiy.viiua. 111. r ATLANT1CCITY DIVISION. .M'j Ixntvn l'htladelnhla. Chestnut itreat wkan. . and S011II1 street wharf. -,3A,s Fer Atlautla city, week dart. antrM. - . V:m a. m. and 4.SM p. in.; AccommediUoil, '5 f;wji. 111. uiiu :.iu i. in. nuniinx ASpSaSSS V.oe e. m., Accommodation, 8.-00 a. m., 4ht. p. in. r. . lli.liirnlnir lrvn Allnlitln Cllv. riennt iKsrskHS , Atlantle and Arkansas Avenues. Week day.-?' F.xnrrsH 7::il h. 111. mid 4 n. in. Am'ii m- iiuslnllon.tl.-efui. m. and an p. 111. Bundajra-j.'t Kxpress, 4 p. m. Accommodation, 7:30 ..,'; unit 4::i p. in. mw.s Detailed time table can be obtained at UehHttJ enlee. ktj A.A.SICI.EOD, C. a. HANCOCK. 'S VIce Frcs. it (Jcn'l M'ar. Ueu'l l'aw'r Actt-,; Srtt"'. N KW LAMPS AND ART GOODS. Call and. See. HRT COODS FI1 M Lll AND TAVr. dJi ON SliCOND FLOOR JoluiL.Ariield'sBiiilding.f NORTH QUEEN STREET. AM A S LUMUINU. OAH FI1TINO, 4c Jelin P. Sehaum & Sen. J PLUMBING, GAS FITTING AND ROOFING, 26 SOUTH QUEEN ST., LANCASTER FA. Ctlllimiuaiu". H IQIt A MARTIN. China, Glass, -AND- QUEENSWARE -AT- Cliina Mall. We are new opening our Spilug Importation of Cuteiisivaru and will be preiutred le supply our customer with the very best gradoef are at Letveal Frlcei. Houkeullrcs rccelv esieclul atteutleu. HIGH & MARTIN, 15 East King Street. .ihotenvapho. TTtVERY FEIISON IB ANXIOUS TO HAVK - THEIR FICrURE, Among the Daisies I the Latet Style of PHOTOGRAPHS MADE. Call nud kOuMhem, at ROTE'S, 50J4 N. Queen St., LANCASTER, FA.. Next te rei FA. an7-md 7CC. 'feltK- ' Jmj &M im 5:M S.ri1 3. M .i TjO. tefeS M.: r,y ij $.i y.i a 5i&I M m tr.ni ?1 ...ts.-?