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Velame XVI Ne. 164.
LANCASTER, PA., FBIDAY, MARCH 12, 1880.
Price Twe Cents.
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FUBLUHXD KVJEKX XVXSIHQ,
BY STEINMAN & EENSEL,
Intelligencer Building, Southwest Cerner of
The Daily Intelligencer la furnished te
subscribers in the City of Lancaster and sur
rounding towns, accessible by Railroad and
Dally Stage Lines it Ten Cents Per Week,
payable te the Carriers, weekly. By Mall, $3 a
year In advance ; otherwise, $G.
Kntercd at the pest office at Lancaster, Pa., as
second claps mail matter.
3-The STEAM JOB PRINTING DEPART
M EXT et this establishment possesses unsur
piiMM'd facilities for the execution of all kinds
of Plain and Fancv Printing.
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in all kinds of
LUMBER AND COAL.
49-Yard : Ne. 420 North Water and Prince
streets, above Lemen, Lancaster. nS-lyd
COAL ! COAL! COAL! COAL!
Ceal or the Beat Quality put up expressly
. for family use, and at the low-
est market prices.
TRY A SAMPLE TON.
ttir YARD ISO SOUTH WATKR ST.
nu'JU-lyd PHILIP SCIIUM, SON & CO.
JUST KKCKIVKD A FINK LOT OF BALED
HAY AND STRAW, at
M. F. STEIGERWALT & SON'S,
FLOUR, GRAIN AND COAL,
251 NORTH WATER STREET.
j3-Wextern Fleur a Specialty. 27-lyd
" C0H0 & WILEY,
:.7 NORTH WATER ST., Lancaster, Va.,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
LUMBER AND COAL.
Alse, Contractors and Builder.
K-tiniatc- made and contracts undertaken
en all kinds el buildings.
Ki.tiich Office: Ne. 3 NORTH DUKE ST.
COAL! - - - COAL!!
GORREOHT & CO.,
I-e! (.oed anil Cheap Ceal. Yard Harriburg
I'lkc. Oilier -20 East Chestnut Street.
P. W. GORRECHT, Agt,
.1. IJ. RILEY.
W. A. KELLER.
LTOHCE TO THE PUBLIC.
G. SEXER & SONS.
Will continue te sell only
GENUINE LYKENS VALLEY
and WTLKESBARRE COALS
which are the best In the maiket, and sell as
LOW as the LOWEST, and net only GUAR
ANTEE FULL WEIGHT, butallew te WEIGH
ON ANY scale in geed order. N
AKe Rough and Dressed Lumber, Sash
Deers, Blinds, &c.,ut Lewest Market Prices.
Office and yard nertluaist corner Pilncc and
Walnut streets, Lancaster, Pa. ianl-tfd
JtOOKS ASJi STATIONERY.
Marcus Ward's English and Pning'
L. M. FLYNN'S
BOOK AXI) STATIONERY STORE,
Ne. 42 WEST KING STREET.
Truster TTftippn Aselectien of prose and verse
IHdelcl Y uiliOe. for the season, in unique lerm.
Paster Tin um A collection el Poetry, lican
lidaltil UdWU. tunny printed and in a New
and Beaulilul Binding.
Easter Cards. b7unn.isn9' avprepriMc and
Devotional Beeks. &35$!2S2tt2$
piiate te the .season.
AT THE BOOK STORE OF
JOM BAER'S SOIS,
15 and 17 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
JtOOT.f ASH SHOES.
T Q"7" BOOTS. SHOES AND LASTS
Ji A O X made en a new principle, insur
ing comfort ter the feet,
f--ivrpQi Lasts made te order.
1300 lO MILLER,
lelill-tfd 133 EestKing street.
CIRCUMSTANCES WILL NOT PERMIT
TO ADVERTISE A
but we i ill de the next thing te it, viz :
We will call the attention of our friends and
customers te the fact that we have en hand a
very Large Stock of
BOOTS AND SHOES;
purchased beierc the late ADVANCE, which
we will sell at
Strictly Old Prices.
ffB-Givc us a call.
48 WEST KING STREET
WE P. FBATTiTTTS
MONUMENTAL MARBLE WORKS
758 Nerm yuecn Street, Lancaster, Pa.
MONUMENTS, HEAD AND FOOT STONES,
' GARDEN STATUARY,
CEMETERY LOTS ENCLOSED, Ac.
All work guaranteed and satisfaction git en
in every particular.
S. B. Remember, works at the extreme end
of North Queen street. in301
rvi xe 2f;nfk AXJL WISHING TO
3d1U DJUvJ. make money in WaU st.
should deal with the undersigned. Write for
explanatory circulars, sent tree by
HICKLING & CO., SSSSR
New Yerk. ll9-Mde
FALL & WINTER.
We are new prepared te show the public one
of the largest stocks of
ever exhibited in the city et Lancaster. Geed
Working Suits for men $6.00. Geed Styles
Cessimere Suits for men $7.50. Our All Weel
Men's Suits that we are selling for $0.00 are as
geed as you can buy elsewhere for $12.00. Our
stock of Overcoat are immense. All grades
and every variety of styles and colors, for
men, boys and youths, all our own manufac
ture. Full line of Men's, Yeutlis' and Beys'
Sulla. Full line of Men's. Yeutlis' and Beys'
CUSTOM DEPARTMENT 1
We are prepared te show one of the best
stocks of Piece Goods te select from and have
made te order ever shown in the city. They
are all arranged en tables littcd up expressly
se that every piece can be examined belere
making a selection. All our goods have been
purchased before the rise in woolens. We arc
prepared te make up in geed style and at short
notice and at bottom prices. We make te or
der an All Weel Suit for $12.00. By buying
your goods at
you save one profit, us we manutacture all our
own Clothing and give employment te about
one hundred hands. Call and examine our
stock and be convinced as te the truth of which
MYERS fc RATHFON,
Centre Hall, Ne. 13 East King Street.
GRANS CLOSING SALE!
OVERCOATS AND HEAVY SUITINGS.
te buyers of Clothing in order te make room
for a large SPRING STOCK new being nianu
lactuied, and we are needing room. We offer
w ell-made and stylish
Clothing for Men and Beys
than ever heard of before, although Goods are
going up e cry day. We will sell, ler we must
have the room.
Loek at Our Astonishingly Lew Trice
OVERCOATS ! OVERCOATS ! OVERCOATS :
for $2.90, lerSI.SS. for $5.35, for $6.75.
OVERCOATS ! OVERCOATS ! OVERCOATS !
ler $7.75. for $9.75, for $10.75.
OVERCOATS ! OVERCOATS ! OVERCOATS
for $12, $14, $16 and $20.
These are heavy-lined Overcoats, carefully
made and splendidly trimmed.
OVERCOATS! OVERCOATS! OVERCOATS
for $7.50, ler $3.50, for $9.50, for $12.
OVERCOATS ! OVERCOATS ! OVERCOATS !
for $15, for $18, for $20.
These are Plaid-Back Overcoats, equal te
IIEAVY, MEN'S SUITS !
for $3.50, $4.00, $5.00, $7.00, $9.00, $10.00.
MEN'S SUITS FOR FINE DRESS !
for $12.00, $14.00, $15.00, $1C.OO, $18.00 and $20,00.
BOYS' SUITS AND OVERCOATS !
BOYS' SUITS from $2.25 te $10.00.
BOYS' OVERCOATS VERY LOW.
We sell only our own make and guarantee
Meney returned en all goods net found as
43Tlease call, whetheryeu wish te purchase
Is stocked with the latest styles, which we
make te measure at the lowest cash prices and
guarantee a perfect fit.
SUITS TO ORDER from $12 upwards.
PANTS TO ORDER from $3.50 upwards.
D. GANSMAN & BRO.,
MERCHANT TAILORS AND CLOTHIERS,
66 & 68 NORTH QUEEN ST.,
S. XV. Cerner et Orange, Lancaster, Pa.
4 SPECIAL INVITATION TO ALL.
Te examine my stock of Parler Suits, Cham
ber Suits, Patent Rockers, Easy Chairs, Ratan
Rockers. Hat Racks, Marble Tep Tables, Ex
tension Tables, Sideboards. Hair, Husk, Wire
and Common Mattresses, Boek Cases, Ward
robes, Kscriteirs. upneistereiiuaneana woeu
Seat Chairs, Cupboards, Sinks, Deughtrays,
Breakfast Tables, Dining Tables, &a, always
en hand, at prices that are acknowledged te be
as cheap as the cheapest.
UPHOLSTERING IN ALL ITS BRANCHES.
REPAIRING PROMPTLY AND
Picture Frames en hand and made te order
Regilding done at Reasonable Rates at the
New Picture Frame and Furniture Stere,
15 EAST KING STREET,
(Over Bursk's Grocery and Sprcchcr's Slate
WALTER A. HEINITSH,
(Schindler's Old Stand).
FOUNDERS AND MACHINISTS.
SHOP ON PLUM STREET,
Opposite thk Locomotive Works.
The subscriber continues te manufacture
BOILERS AND riTEAM ENGINES,
Fer Tanning and ether purposes ;
Sheet-iron Werk, and
49 Jobbing promptly attended te.
augU-lydl JOHN BUST.
FRIDAY EVENING, MARCH 12, 1880.
HE MAKES A CONFESSION.
What He Telia About the Bailey Robbery
I Knew a Place Where There's 8300,000
or 9400,000, and Nobody in the Meuse Ex
cept Twe Old Men.
Seme time since three men Whitlock,
Devinny and Cassidy were arrested in
Philadelphia and handed ever te the West
Chester authorities under the charge of
complicity in the Bailey burglary last No
vember. They had a hearing in the "West
Chester jail en Tuesday. Just before the
hearing William McFarlan, an A. D. T.
messenger, was taken up te Whitlock's
cell, and identified him as the man
"Gopher Bill" sent him for from the
Bingham house te meet him (Bill) at Ne.
1026 Filbert street. Everything being in
readiness for business, " Gopher Bill " was
brought in, and in a lew moments the
three accomplices entered under guard.
Being called, William Robinson, alias
" Gopher Bill," arose and was sworn, and
I am acquainted with Eugene Whitlock ;
that is him sitting there pointing te him
in his shirt sleeves ; I met him in Wil
mington en the 9th of October last, en the
last day of the races ; I met him en the
race ground ; I met him again in the even
ing of the same day at Billy Carrell's ; he
told he knew of a place containing three
or four hundred thousand dollars in a safe
and there was nobody in the house except
two old gentlemen ; he asked me if I knew
of a party I could get te rob it ; I told him
I thought I could get a party in Philadel
phia te de the work ; he gave me his ad
dress, aud when I get held of the parties I
was te let him knew ; I came back te Phil
adelphia and found a party who was will
ing te undertake the job ; the man I saw
in Philadelphia was content te de the job,
and asked for Whitlock's address ; I gave
it te him ; in a few days Whitlock came te
me in the city ; I took him te the man I
had spoken te ; we met out in the park
and it was there arranged that this man
should go up te Whitlock's place
with a gun and pretend te be hunt
ing ; this was the conversation in
the park, the latter part of October,
three of us were te fellow him the next
day ; the next day I went with three men
te the depot at Bread and Prime streets,
Philadelphia, and the three men went up,
or I suppose they did ; I did net see them
get en the train ; one of the defendants
was one of the three men ; de net knew te
what station they bought tickets; they
were te get tickets for the station nearest
te Kennctt Square ; some man was te
meet them there ; saw them after their re
turn te the city ; talked with one of the
defendants about it ; he said they had met
the one that went ahead, but one man get
sick, and they came away without doing
the job ; about eight or ten days after
they again went back ; both defendants
went along this time ; I went te the
depot with them ; did net see them take
the train. When they came back I had a
conversation with one of the prisoners
here ; I asked him what they did ; he said
it was all right, but he did net think there
was much money in it ; afterwards met
Cassidy in a saloon and had a drink with
him ; lie asked me what kind of a man
the fellow was who had the money : I
told him he was all right, and net te be
alarmed about it ; we remained in the sa
loon until dark, when a man and said we
were wanted at Twenty - fourth and
Green streets ; when we get there
we found the party with the money,
and it counted out into six piles en a table ;
is was counted out by the man who went
up into the country first with a gun. The
agreement was that seven people were te
share the money. This agreement was
made in the park between Whitlock and
the man with the gun, and was that Whit
lock should have an equal share with the
rest ; he said he wanted te be acted square
ly with ; the man said that he should have
called me as a witness that he should have
his rights ; the name of the party whose
house was te be robbed was net mentioned
in my hearing until after the job was
completed, and I did net knew whose
house it was. The money was in six piles
of 300 each. There were five persons who
did the robbery, and the spoils were te be
divided among six, of which number I was
one. The five men who did the job each
took one pile, and Jeft the sixth pile te be
divided between myself and Whitlock.
Seme of them did net want rac te get any.
but one of the men spoke up and said I
should have some out of the sixth pile.
There was a $1,000 Pittsburgh water bend
and several pieces of geld coin en the table.
I think the bend was given te one of the
defendants here, together with the geld, te
take te New Yerk te sell. I saw a geld
watch there te which was attached a geld
chain made of several small chains.
The second trip the party made te com
mit robbery was November 5, and the
money was divided en the evening of No
vember C. Whitlock was net present when
the money was divided ; he came te the
city the next week and I saw him at a sa
loon en Filbert street ; sent a boy from
Bingham house after him ; gave boy his
name en a slip of paper, and told him te
bring the man te me at Ne. 1026 Filbert
street ; I left word at Ne. 1026 Filbert
street for the boy te bring him te Ne. 1C22
Filbert street ; he came there and we
went together te Dennelly's ; when we
get there we were told te go te Twenty
fourth and Green streets ; that a party
there had some cash for Whitlock ; we
did se ; saw the same man there that
Whitlock had made arrangements with in
the park, and the one who went up the
country te gun ; he is the man who gave
Whitlock the money ; Whitlock said they
had offered him the bend ; there was noth
ing said about the watch, but if they sold
the bends, he should have his share ;
he remained in the city five
or six days, and generally stayed
at the saloon of Wes. Idlings, Ne. 336
North Tenth street ; while at Hellings s we
often talked ever the robbery, as well as
the names of the persons robbed, he spoke
of them as the Bailey Brether; he said
there was no danger of detection, as only
one detective had been up, and it was a
bungled job ; it was agreed that the man
of the gun should take the watch, as he
opened the window and was the first te go
in ; Cassidy said he was inside and took
the watch from under the old man's pil
low ; they were all present when he said
this ; there were some title papers te the
Bailey property en the table at Twenty-
fourth and Green when the division was
made that had some figures en them;
some person said, "Burn them;" but I
said "Ne, send them back;" one of the
party then threw them into the stove ; did
net see Cassidy after he came back from
Ne"w Yerk ; Devinny said they could net
sell the bend : saw Cassidy en November
7 at Dennelly's ; he was asleep en the sofa ;
Cassidy, Devinny, man of the gun and
myself met at Fourth and Jeffersen streets,
there was another man there ; it was at
this time fixed for Cassidy te take the
bend te New Yerk and sell it ; as far aa I
knew the bend was never sold.
The Cannen's Menth.
Men Who Have Been There and Yet Died of
Detroit Free Press.
There is nothing connected with a bat
tle se exciting as te see a battery of flying
artillery take position. Troops open right
and left, drivers lash and shout, horses
plunge and tear, and guns and caissons
dash through and ever everything until
reaching the chosen spot. A line of men
waiting for the fight te open "will show
pluck and enthusiasm with the booming
of the first gun, and the faster the battery
is worked the mere impatient will the sup
porters become for close work. Ne one
will say that an army could be successful
without artillery, and yet these who held
the "cannon's mouth" te be king of
terrors or the jaws of certain destruction
will feel disappointed when they come
across statistics showing hew little dam
age is inflicted by cannon compared with
It is often said of man : "He would net
be afraid te march up te the cannon's
mouth;" and yet it is net a high compliment
te his bravery. Just previous te the first
fight at Bull Run a brigade of infantry
made a reconneissance towards Black
burn's Ferd te see hew the enemy was
posted. A Michigan regiment, in reserve
just outside the fight, was opened en by
six field pieces in plain sight. The firing
was rapid and lasted ter half an hour, and
yet net a man in the regiment was even
wounded. Massachusetts troops, advanc
ing into the weeds, fought against cannon
mounted en an earthwork for fully twenty
minutes, and yet all their less was from the
musketry of foreign troops. On this occa
sion no less than two hundred rounds of
shot and shell was utterly wasted.
During the Sunday lightrat Bull Run,
a full battery, posted en the left, and just
outside the fight, kept up a continuous
and rapid fire en a highway three-quarters
of a mile away, ever which the Confed
erates were marching as they went into
action or changed positions. Shet and
shell could be seen te strike, and outside of
tearing a cover oft' an army wagon, and
the killing of a horse or two, no damage
At Fair Oaks the artillery fire was fierce
and seemingly destructive. Trees were rent
and shivered, great furrows plowed in the
ground, and shell screamed everywhere
ever the battle acid. 1 et the less et lite
by musketry was in proportion of 29 te 1.
The Third Michigan infantry lest mere
men in five minutes by infantry fire than
any brigade lest in all day, by shot or
The daily papers used te make a great
ado ever artillery duels, which were pro
nounced fiendish, bleed thirsty, and se
forth. At Antietam a Union and a Con
federate battery, net half a mile apart and
in plain sight of each ether, had one of
these duels lasting forty minutes. The
guns were worked for all they were worth,
and when the duel ended the Union less
was a heisc killed, the wheel of a caisson
shattered and two infantry men lying in
support killed. A change of position sent
the writer's regiment ever the ground oc
cupied by the Confederate battery, and
here we found two disabled horses, a dead
artillerist and the wreck of a caisson.
During the forty minutes that these
twelve guns were banging away with such
little result, four or five sharp-shooters
just te the light killed mere than a dozen
men and made no fuss ever it.
Lee had a splendid position for his artil
lery at Fredericksburg, yet the Union
troops swept forward unmindful of the
lire until they reached the point where the
Confederate infantry could begin work.
Shells exploded in the air or beyond the
line, roundshet took men singly, and no
great damage was done until grape and
canister came into play. The Union guns
en the ether bank of the river, numbering
at least 150, boomed away for several
hours at the tewu and at Lee's troops
above, yet they did net cripple the enemy
as much as the fire from a single infantry
At Savage station, when McClellan was
changing base, a Union battery was
charged by a Confederate regiment. They
came across an open field in plain view
and en level ground, with six guns playing
away en them, yet they captured the bat
tery with a less of only seven men killed,
and four of these were killed by one shell.
A Union regiment rallied en the guns,
fought ever them hand te hand and cap
tured them, and in ten minutes the regi
ment lest ever 100 men.
It is popularly supposed te be a forlorn
hope when men rush forward en a battery,
but an old soldier would take his chances
there sooner than trying te dislodge in
fantry from the cover of a stout rail fence.
At second Bull Run the writer's regiment
swept forward te capture some field pieces
which had get their range down fine and
were creating considerable havoc. There
weie four cannon and they covered about
the same front that the advancing regi
ment did. They used shell at first against
us, and in twelve or mere rounds we lest
three or mere men. They then changed
te grape and canister, and before reaching
the guns our total less was fifteen men.
We marched square at the cannon, pre
served a geed front, and the artillerist
could net have had a better chance. Had we
been advancing en 100 infantry behind a
fence or in rifle pits our losses would have
been four times as great.
At Gettysburg mere than 400 cannon
belched away for hours, shaking the
ground as with an earthquake, but the
less in killed and wounded was net as
great as that inflicted by any brigade in
action. Mere than one hundred Confeder
ate pieces were turned en Round Tep for
two long hours, and yet infantry rested
there aud munched their hard-tack almost
as coolly as in camp. When Lee retreated
and Sheridan pursued his wagon train ever
the mountain read, that rearguard of the
Confederates planted two field pieces in the
narrow read te check pursuit. They were
well served, had plenty ammunition, and
seemed te command the entire approach,
but these guns were charged and captured
with the less of but three men.
The fire of artillery is destructive only
when it hits, the same as infantry, but
it is easier te sheet a man with a musket
than with a cannon. A shell has been
known te blew twelve men te fragments,
but perhaps twenty ether shells were
wasted before that one hit. A round shot
may crush two men as it plows through a
regiment, but it will take no mere. Grape
and canister will de murderous work at
short range, but that range can only be
had once in a while, and then preserved
for only two or three rounds.
A Naughty Bird.
Anether parrot story, and a true one :
We all knew the bird's propensity for
picking up new phrases. A worthy dea
con owned a parrot which had been brought
up in a family. It had never heard aught
but proper language, and always being
present at family prayers, and learned
many scraps of hymns and prayers,
would at times reverently "exhort" its
hearers, and was nicknamed "pious Pell."
One dark, rainy night the deacon started
out with Pell safely sheltered within the
breast of his overcoat, te exhibit her te
some of his friends. As he walked along
he struck his pet corn against a sharp stone ;
in the anguish of the moment he gave
vent te an exclamation te reverse of pious.
Arrived at the friend's house Pell was re
quested te "lead them in prayer," when
cocking her head en one side, with a
knowing leek at the peer deacon, Pell
creaked out : " D n that stone!"
Lere of a Minstrel.
Why Happy Cal. Wagner Bid Net Marry.
Cal. Wagner, the once popular minstrel,
and leader of the gentlemen of the cork,
has a history which, if written, would be
mere sensational than any fancy picture
drawn by the pen of the novelist. He has
had his ups and downs, en the
ladder of fame and popularity. The
following scrap of history, taken
the inner pages of his life, will be
with interest by his admirers in this
who have laughed away many a dull hour
listening te his wit and song.
He is at present connected with the Bar
low, Wilsen, Primrose & West minstrel
troupe, which filled an engagement here
this season. The Cincinnati Enquirer, in
speaking of the troupe, thus refers te Cal.
He has a romantic history which has
never yet appeared in public print, al
though it is well-known te the denizens of
the little city in New Yerk which produc
ed him. Of geed parentage, handsome,
talented and witty, the young men was one
of the leaders in the social circles of his
native burg, and a brilliant future was ex
pected of him. He did net disappoint his
friends,although his plans were net at first
in accordance with their views. Having
always had an inclination toward the stage
he organized a successful minstrel troupe,
and he had much te de with the revival of
that species of histrionic amusement and
its elevation te the high plane it new occu
pies en the beards. He made money,
and having considerable money in his own
right, he was eagerly sought after by
ambitious mothers with marriageable
daughters. But the handsome face
and modest manners of an artless girl in
the lower walks of life, whose parents
were peer, and whose only wealth was her
beauty, of which she was hardly aware,
wen his affection. Her opportunities had
been limited, and he sent her away te
bearding school. He lavished money upon
her, and te the surprise of her rivals, who
had jeered at her in poverty, she came
home wearinsr silk and diamonds, beside
which their own sank into insignificance.
In the meantime her indulgent lever was
in the zenith of his popularity. He was
justly preund of his beautiful affiance, and
it was arranged that at the close of
his season they should be married. The
elite of the town, who had looked down
upon her, began te patronize her. She
went into society, made conquests aud
wrote histories in her daily letters te her
lever. At a ball one evening she met a
young man from New Yerk, the guest of
one of the first families in her native town.
He became enamored of her, told her
stories of fabulous wealth, and poured into
her inexperienced ear the sweet nothings
which the society fop commits te mem
ory as a parrot learns te talk. It
turned her head, she forget the loyal
lever who had bought her a place in the
world with the price of unremitting toil
and trial, and, ungrateful wretch that
she was, she penned a short, cruel note
te him, and eloped with the New Yerker,
only te find that he was a one-horse
clerk in a dry-goods store meneyless,
brainless and brutal. The minstrel man
bore the .shock with astonishing forti
tude, but his jokes lest their zest, and
the public, which is slew te learn an ac
tor's worth, but quick te detect his fail
ings, observed that a shade of sadness
had clouded the once happy face of their
favorite, and his jollity become artificial.
Finally the troupe which he had organized
and made one of the best in the country
was disbanded, and the minstrel man, from
being the proprietor of his own, went upon
the beards as one of the performers of the
rival troupe, with only the memory of his
former greatness left te him. Such is the
story of Happy Cal Wagner.
II'JLLL PAl'ERS, Ac
PHARES W. FRY,
Ne. 57 NORTH QUEEN ST.,
We are better prepared te meet the wants el
tlie people than any season heretolerc, as our
New bterc is larger than the old one, which en
ables us te cany a mere extensive line of
Our room is fllled -w ith the Choice Goods for
the Sprinir, and has all the Novelties, from the
Lewest Grade of Paper Hangings te the most
expensive in Dark and Medium Celers for
Parlors, Halls, Dining Kooms, Ac.
In Window Shades we are prepared te meet
any demand. Plain Goods by the yard in all
Celers and Widths.
In Six and Seven Feet Lengths. Fixtures of
Measures et Windows taken and Shades
hung in llrst-class manner, Cornice Poles for
Lace Curtains and Lambrequins, Gimp Bands,
In connection with our line we handle
PIER AND MANTLE MIRRORS.
Orders taken and Glasses made of every de
Come and see our New Stere.
Without a doubt furnish the FINEST IN
STRUMENTS in the Market. Warerooms 3J0
North Queen street. Manufactory in the rear.
Branch Office, 15 East King Street.
Alex. McKillips, Proprietor.
Alse Agent for Lancaster County for
CHICKEBING& SON'S Celebrated
A Full Line of Sheet and ether Music, Small
Instruments, Violins. Banjos, Band Instru
ments, &c, always en hand. fl3-lydS&ly w
A TTORNETS-A T-ZA W
A. J. STEINMAN,
Intelligencer Building, Southwest Cerner Cen
tre Square, Lancaster, Pa
W. V. 1IENSLL,
Intelligencer Building, Southwest Cerner Cen
tre Square. Lancaster, Pa.
HENRY A. RILEY
Attorney and Counseller-at-Law
21 Park Bew, New Yerk.
Collections made in all parts of the United
Suites, and a general legal business transacted.
Kefcrs by permission te Steinman A Hensel.
IKY LOCHCR'S COUGH 8TKUP.
Fancy Dade ai Ew SMes
Te the Readers of
This Excellent Newspaper is our Handiest Way te Beach Our
Friends with this Streng and Special Invitation te OUR OLD AND
NEW FRIENDS te Attend the
OF NEW AND LOVELY THINGS FOR LADLES' AND FAMILY
USE AT THE
MR. JOHN WANAMAKER desires te present his respects te these
whom he is striving te well serve, and say en
MONDAY, MARCH 8,
THE FIRST IMPORTANT OPENING OP THE SEASON OP 1880 WILL
TAKE PLACE AT THE GRAND DEPOT, when the whole of the
IMMENSE FLOOR AND GALLERIES
will be open te the public te show the
Nm? GOODS FOE SPKESTGr.
These who appreciate city styles will find that what is saved by the
moderate prices will
Mere Than Repay the Cost of a Trip
te the City.
The Charms, Conveniences and Cheapness of Shopping were never be
fore se well illustrated as new at the Grand Depot.
THE LARGEST DRY GOODS HOUSE,
13TH ST., -THE WHOLE BLOCK- MARKET
AND CHESTNUT STREET,
WATCHES, .TEWELRX, Se.
EDW. J. ZAHM, Jeweler,
AMERICAN & FOREIGN WATCHES,
Sterling Silver and
Clocks, Jewelry ai Ami Tinted Spectacles.
We offer our patrons the benefit of our long experience In business, by which we arc able
te aid them in making the best use of their money in any department of our Innlncw. We
manufacture a large part el the goods we sell, and buy only lrem First-Class Houses. Every
article sold accompanied with a bill stating its quality.
3First-Class Watch and General Repairing given special attention.
S. E. BAILY.
$. E. BAILY & Ce.,
CARRIAGES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION !
Office and "Warerooms, 430 and 432 North Queen Street. Factory,
431 and 433 Market Street, Lancaster, Pa.
We are new ready ferSI'RIN'G TRADE, witha Fine Assortment of
Bin Mips, Phaetons, Market Wains, k
Having purchased our stock for cash, before the recent advance, we are enabled te eiler
SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS IX PRICE. We will keep In stock BUGGIES OF ALL GRADES
and PRICES te suit all classes et customers. SPECIAL BARGAINS I.V MARKET WAGONS.
Give us a call. All -work fully warranted one year.
BROWNING'S C. & C. CORDIAL,
Fer COUGHS, COLDS, BRONCHITIS, HOARSENESS, TICKLING or DRYNESS
of the THROAT, SORE THROAT, COLD in the HEAD, CROUP, INFLU
ENZA, WHOOPING COUGH, COLD in the BOWELS, ASTHMATIC
COUGHS, and RELIEF OF CONSUMPTIVES.
Dr. BROWNING is a regular graduate of medicine, a skillful pharmacist, and a thorough
chemist. His " C. C." (Cough and Celd) Cordial is net the result of mere cliunce, but of long
scientific research in chemistry and medicine, as Is plainly seen by the rapidity of its action
and its unparalleled efficacy. The expense In its manufacture is at least Ave times as great as
that et any ether medicine upon the market, and yet it Is sold at the exceedingly low price et
60c. 49- Sample bottles (for a short time only) 25c
W. CHAMPION BROWNING, M. D., Proprietor,
117 ARCH STREET,
49 FOR SALE BT
Silver - Plated Ware,
W. W. BAILY.
and Dealers in
THK PROPRIETOR AND ALL DRUGGISTS.
t I I