Newspaper Page Text
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Velnme XYINe. 167.
LANCASTER, PA., TUESDAY, MARCH 16, 1880.
Price Twe Ceats.
" ' --- jr-
PUBLISHED EVERY EVENIHO,
BY STEINMAN & HEN8EL,
Intelligencer Building, Southwest Cerner of
The Daily Iktelligbwceb is furnished te
subscribers in the City of Lancaster and sur
rounding towns, accessible by Railroad and
Daily Stage Lines at Ten Cunts Per Week,
payable te the Carriers, weekly. By Mall, $5 a
year in advance : otherwise, $6.
Entered at the pest office at Lancaster, Pa., as
second class mail matter.
S-The STEAM JOB PRINTING DEPART
MENT et this establishment possesses unsur
pased facilities for the execution of all kinds
of I'luin and Kancv l'rlnlintr.
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in all kinds of
LUMBER AND COAL.
S-Yard : Ne. 4J0 North Water and Prince
streets, above Lemen, Lancaster. n3-lyd
COAL! COAL! COAL! COAL!
Ceal of the llest Ouallty put up expressly
for family use, and at the low
est market prices.
THY A SAMPLE TON.
S4 VAKD ISO SOUTH 1VATKK ST.
neil-lyd 1'IIILIP SCIIUM, SON & CO.
JUST ICECKIVKD A FINK LOT OK BALED
HAY AND STRAW, at
M. F. STEIGERWALT & SON'S,
FLOUR, GRAIN AND COAL,
231 NORTH WATER STREET.
tfS-Westcrn Vleur a Specialty. s27-lyd
C0H0 & WILEY,
a.lO NORTH WATER ST., Lancaster, J'a.,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
LUMBER AND COAL.
Alse, Contractors and Builders.
Estimates made and contracts undertaken
en all kinds of buildings.
Brunch Office : Ne. :t NORTH DUKE ST.
COAL! - - - COAL!!
GORREOHT & CO.,
ler (.Odd ami Cheap Ceal. Ysird Harritburg
Pike. Olliee '20J Easl Chestnut Street.
P. W. GOIMMJCHT, AgU
J. B. RILEY.
eO-lyil XV. A. KELLER.
TO-OriCli TO TIIK 1'UIH.IC.
G. SENER & SOXS.
Will continue te sell only
GEXUTNE IA'KENS VALLEY
and WILKESBARRE GOALS
which are the best in the market, j.nd sell as
LOW as the LOWEST, and net only GUAR
ANTEE FULL WEIGHT, butallew te WEIGH
ON ANY scale in geed order.
Alse Rough and Dressed Lumber, Sash
Deers, Blinds, Ac, at Lewest Market Prices.
Office and yard northeast corner Prince and
Walnut streets, Lancaster, l'a. janl-tfd
Openen this day one ca-e el
3,000 Yards of Lawns,
te be sold at the Lew Price of 10 ets. per yard.
Purchasers can save at leasts cents per yard
by anticipating their wants ter the coming
Warm Weather, and buying these goods new,
Next Doer te the Court Heuse.
pAKl) TO THE LADIES !
Just received a Fine Line of
Philip Sclium, Seu & Ce.'s,
a8 A' 40 WEST KING STREETS.
Having added in connection with our Large
Stock et Carpels, Yarns,c, A FINE LINE OF
DRY GOODS, such as CALICOES, BLEACH
ED AND UNBLEACHED MUSLINS, TICK
INGS. COTTON FLANNELS. CASHMERES,
BLACK ALPACAS, SHEETINGS, NEW
STYLE OF SHIRTING, NEW STYLE DRESS
GOODS, TABLE LINENS. NAPKINS,
TOWELS, &c, which we are selling at
MODERATE 1' RICES.
ROOTS AND SHOES.
I"1 A MV ItOOTS. SHOES AND LASTS
;j.0 J. made en a new principle, insur
ing comfort for the feet.
I)4T'C! Lasts uiad't te order.
lebll-tfd 133 East King street.
CIRCUMSTANCES WILL NOT PERMIT
TO AKVEUTISU A
REDUCTION I PRICES,
but we will de the next thing te it, viz :
Wc 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 belere the late ADVANCE, which
we will sell at
Strictly Old Prjces.
tCUGive us a call.
43 WEST KING STREET
WM. P. FRAILEY'S
MONUMENTAL MARBLE WORKS
758 Nerm iiueee Street, Lancaster, Pa.
MONUMENTS, HEAD AND FOOT STONES,
CEMETERY LOTS ENCLOSED, &c
All work guaranteed and satisfaction given
ti every particular.
N. B. Remember, works at the extreme end
of North Queen street, in301
FALL & WINTER. -
We are new prepared te 9hew the public one
of the. largest stocks of
everexhibitedinthecity of Lancaster. Geed
Working Suits for men $6.00. Geed Styles
Cassimere Suits for men $7.50. Our All Weel
Men's Suits that we are selling ler $9.00 are as
geed as you can buy elsewhere for $12.00. Our
stock of Overcoats are immense. All grades
and every variety of styles and colors, for
men, boys anil youths, all our own manufac
ture. Full line of Men's, Youths' anil Beys'
Suits. Full line of Men's. Youths' and Beys'
CUSTOM DEPARTMENT !
We are prepared te show one of the best
stocks of Piece Goods te select from and have
made te order ever shown in tile city. Tinw
are all arranged en tables litted up expressly
he that every piece can be examined belere
making a selection. All our goods have been
purchased before the rise in woolens. We are
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 $1.1.00. By buying
your goods at
you save one profit, as we manufacture all our
own Clothing and give employment te about
one hundred hands. Call and examine our
stock and be convinced as te the truth el which
MYERS & HATHFOX,
Centre Hall, Ne. 12 East King Street.
GRAND CLOSE SALE!
OVERCOATS AND HEAVY SUITINGS.
te buyers of Clothing in order te make room
for a large SPRING STOCK new being manu
factured, and we are needing room. We offer
well-made and stylish
Clothing for Men and Beys
than ever heard of before, although Goods are
going up every day. We will sell, for we must
have the room.
Loek at Our Astonishingly Lew Price
OVERCOATS! OVERCOATS! OVERCOATS!
for $2.90, ler$J.ST), for $5.35, for $0.75.
OVERCOATS ! OVERCOATS ! OVERCOATS !
for $7.75. for $9.75, for $10.75.
OVERCOATS ! OVERCOATS ! OVERCOATS
for $12, $14, $10 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 $li
OVERCOATS ! OVERCOATS OVERCOATS !
for $15, for $18, for $20.
These are Plaid-Back Overcoats, equal te
HEAVY, MEN'S SUITS !
for $3.50, $1.00, $5.00, $7.00, $9.00, $10.00.
MEN'S SUITS FOR FINE DRESS !
for $12.00, $14.00, $15.00, $16.C0, $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
4SPleasc call, whether you wish te purchase
Is stocked with the latest styles, which we
make te measure at the lowest cash prices and
guarantee a perfect lit.
SUITS TO ORDER from $12 upwards. ..
PANTS TO ORDER irein $3.50 up wards.
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, Escriteirs. Upholstered Cane and Weed
Seat Chairs, Cupboards, Sinks, Deughtrays,
Breakfast Tables, Dining Tables, &c, 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 erder
Regilding done at Reasonable Rates at the
New Picture Frame and Furniture Stere,
15 EAST KING STREET,
(Over Bursk's Grocery and Sprecher's Slate
WALTER A. HEINITSII,
(Schiudlcr's Old Stand).
FOUNDERS AND MACHINISTS.
SHOP ON PLUM' STREET,
Opposite the Locomotive Works.
The subscriber continue te manufacture
BOILERS AND STEAM ENGINES,
Fer Tanning and ether purposes ;
Sheet-iron Werk, and
Jobbing promptly attended te.
auglS-lyd JOHN BEST.
TUESDAY EVENING, MABCH 16, 1880.
"Paddle flack" " Mt. Helly"
Eds. Intellieexceb :
We were quite a geed deal interested in
the exract you published last week from
the Oxford Press in reference te the re
christening of the romantic, classical sta
tion, en the Peach Bettem railway. There is
net sufficient antiquary about us te tell ex
actly hew long, but for a long while even
for a long while before the idea of the
Peach Bettem railroad was conceived the
place new desired by the colored popula
tion te be called Mt. Helly, was known
euphoniously as " Puddle Duck." Ne
one knows " whence caine the town" or
name, but it is generally supposed that
they, like Topsy, " grewed." This town
is situated in Fulton township,
en a small stream that winds toward the
Susquehanna, through a small valley, that
would be really pretty, if the town, which
is composed of several low, dirty, crazy
scattering houses, was net there. The
houses are all built en hills our colored
brothers, like the ground-hog, always hunt
a hill-side for their habitations. With
"Puddle Duck " for a name, Time passed
ever the town and its inhabitants, whose
complexions would suggest that Time, in
passing, left a shadow upon them ; and
one hard winter the meat supply
of the town was exhausted, and want
stalked through her streets. Se, one
favorable night, some of the most influen
tial citizens of the town, put trust in
each ether and sallied forth te take an
inventory of the meat supply of Fairfield.
They seemed te consider it tee large for
that town of Rebellion fame, and appro
priated Mr. Win. Boyd's portion of it te
themselves, which portion they lest no
time in conveying te their sweet valley,
where they stored it for the time being
under the lloer of a pig-sty, where it was
found by the investigating committee
which Fairfield sent out the next day.
The free-born eiFenders paid a sheit
visit te Lancaster, but seen returned te
their native town, where they all still live,
with the exception, perhaps, of one or two.
who have "climbed the golden stair."
But le ! when they returned te their
"geed old homes" they found that the
name of their ancient town had been
changed te the suggestive one of " Ham
Hellew." Thus time took another flight,
and the Peach Bettem railway came, snail
like, down the valley ; and, with gallant
magnimity, took the town, a fitting bride,
te its arms, and named it " Arcadia."
We have net been able te learn whether
it was thought that this was the most ap
propriate name for the home of such peo
ple as the Hellew owned for inhabitants,
taken from a standard of intelligence, or
that Pan and Diana instead of ham and
flitch, should there be worshiped, or that
it best suited their character, from their
love of music and dancing, and ether qual
ities characteristic of Arcadians. Be that
as it may, Arcadia it was named.
Following the railroad seen came a
church strange contradiction. Then the
idea found its way through the Arcadian
wool that they should move their Rigby
yearly and quarterly meetings from "old
Rigby's," which new stands a tottering
ruin, as if desertion had broken its spirit,
te the Arcadian vale ; and the old historic
names and scenes remain a sad pretest
against modern felly.
New they would re-name it Mt. Helly.
All right ; we've no objections. But we
would say as a warning, if St. Peter every
time erases the old and writes the new
name en his map, there is some danger of
wearing a hole through it, through which
some of Mt. Helly's saints may drop te
somewhere else. Dbumeue.
Invaders et" Our Western tiralniields.
The following synopsis of a report en
the chinchbug by Dr. Cyrus Themas,
president of the Illinois university, and
member of the United States
entomological commission, which
has just been prepared, gives its
history, characters and habits, and the
means of destroying it or counteracting its
injuries. He says the chinchbug (Missus
cuoepterons say) is unquestionably the
most formidable insect pests with which
the farmers within the wheat-producing
area of the United States have te contend.
The locusts of the West arc the only
creatures of this class whose multiplica
tion causes mere sweeping destruction
than that of this diminutive and seeming
ly insignificant insect. The less from this
insect in Illinois alone in 1830 was estima
ted at $4,000,000, an average of $4.70 te
every man, woman and child then living in
the state. It attained the maximum of its
development in the summer of 18G4, in the
extensive wheat and corn fields of the val
ley of the Mississippi, and in that single
year three-fourths of the wheat and one
half of the corn crops were destroyed
throughout many extensive districts, com
prising almost the entire Northwest, with
an estimated less of mere than $100,000,
000 in currency. The course of their
severest.ravajres is in a belt in Illinois en
about a line with the junction of Iowa and
Missouri, and taking in a corresponding
part of Southern Iowa and Nebraska and
of Northern Missouri and Kansas. The
less by chinchbugs in the state of Illinois
in 1871 was upward of $10,500,000, and
taking an equal amount in Iowa and Mis
souri, and agaiu an equal amount in Indi
ana, Kansas, Nebraska and Wisconsin, the
less in these states alone from this one
species of insect was upward of 30,000,
000. As the species appear te have sf maxi
mum of development about every live
years, the foregoing estimates,Mr. Themas
thinks, render it probable that the annual
less te the nation by its operations averages
$20,000,000. The insect first appeared in
Illinois in 1840, in Iowa in 1847, in Indiana
and Wisconsin in 1834 and in 1871 ever the
entire Northwest. Of natural agencies
which assist in their destruction, Dr.
Themas says that the chinchbug has no
such relentless enemies as these that
pursue the army worm, plant lice, etc.
There are a few insects that prey upon
them, but net sufficiently numerous
te make any material impression
en the vast hordes of these in
vaders of our grain fields. The most
efficient of these aids mentioned is the her-
? actor ductus, or banded bug, and the frog,
'rofesser Ress expresses the belief that
the destruction of the frog by draining
their natural haunts is one reason why the
chinchbug multiplies as rapidly as it does
in some reasons, and Dr. Fitch is men
tioned as suggesting the idea of sprinkling.
The artificial remedies given by Dr. Le Le
Baren, state entomologist of Illinois and
quoted by Dr. Themas, are :
1. The plan of sewing grain se early in
the spring as te get in advance of their
2. The attempt te save a part of the crop
by preventing the migration of the bugs
from one field te another by furrows or
3. The method of destroying the insects
by burning cornstalks and ether rubbish
in which they are supposed, te hibernate.
4. The prevention of their breeding te
any serious extent by abstaining from the
cultivation of these grains upon which
they chiefly subsist.
Dr. Themas suggests burning ever the
infected fields in the winter as the best
means of destroying them. Rolling he
also suggests. Dr. Themas concludes by
saying that clean farming is the best under
all circumstances, and if adopted as a rule
will tend largely toward preventing the
increase net only of chinchbugs, but of all
ether injurious insects. He also believes
in diversified farming. Massing crops in
immense bodies, and cultivating the same
thing year after year, tend te increase the
insects that feed en these crops.
The Successful Preacher.
Dr. Heward Cresby en Essential Qualifica
tions. The Yale lectures en preaching for this
winter have just been published, after re
vision by Dr. Cresby. The reverend gen
tleman, always plain spoken, is particu
larly se in these interesting addresses. He
ascribes great importance te physical qual
ities as au equipment of the preacher. A
man whose most prominent functions is te
use his voice in a large assembly must pos
sess a distinct and powerful utterance. A
preacher should take care te use his rib
muscles as he bellows, and his threat mus
cles as articulation keys, instead of mak
ing the latter de service for both. He
should stand erect, and net steep ever his
manuscript. His head should be lifted and
his shoulders thrown back, se that his
voice be net impeded in its course. The
duties of the preacher are se arduous and
constant that they compel the necessity of
geed bodily health. He must be able te
bear copious drafts en his nervous system.
Such au enormous strain requires a power
ful physical frame, Fer a weak-bodied
man te undertake the duties of the preach
er is a tempting of Providence. Unless
the lungs and heart and nerves are sound
in character and healthful in action, the
work of the Lord is te be performed in
some ether way than in the public minis
try. The prophets of the Old Testament
and the apostles of the New were evi
dently men of strong physical structure.
There is, moreover, a close connection be
tween bodily weakness and erroneous doc
trine. Net that a man rejects the atone
ment because he has a complaint of the
liver, or that any degree of physical disease
implies an abandonment of biblical doc
trine ; but the coloring of a preacher's
theology is no doubt largely affected by
the btate of his health. Among the mental
characteristics, which Dr. Cresby insists
ou as an essential condition of usefulness
in the preacher, a high place is assigned te
acuteness of perception. This involves a
rapid glance at all the objects within
range of the vision. The eye of a watch
man sweeps the whole horizon and takes
in every tree, bush and rock. The
preacher must thoroughly knew his sub
ject ; but in order te de this he must leek
at it in every possible light and note its
connection with all ether truth. It is easy
for an essayist te nurse his theme out of all
peopertion te its related subjects. The
whole is sacrificed for a part, and a part
truth is often a falsehood.
Anether quality en which Dr. Cresby
forcibly dilates is soundness of judgment.
Tli is is the same as tact allied with a high
sense of religious duty. Men of tact, how
ever, are scarce. Most men are clumsy in
their attempted adaptations. They may le
prodigious of learning, and with net a lit
tle acuteness of thought en abstract sub
jects, but stupid and bungling when called
upon te deal with their lellew men. Jiut
the business of the preacher is conspicu
ously with men. lie should understand
human nature in all its manifold
phases. He should be able te adapt him
self te every one in the fitting way as
easily as te breathe. New most ministers,
Dr. Cresby affirms, are proverbially defi
cient in this qualification. The defect is no
doubt exaggerate'd, but it cannot be denied
that there is ground for the criticism.
One reason for the ministerial ver
dancy, as Dr Cresby calls it, he finds in the
ordinary style of seminary training. It is
the life of a cloister. The student is
secluded from the busy haunts of men,
and often even from the smaller circles of
social intercourse. His mind is m stored
with book-knowledge, but he gaius no
knowledge of the ways of men, with whom
he will have te deal. The ordinary min
ister, says Dr. Cresby, comes out of the
seminary an imbecile. He may be a geed
scholar and an able icasener, but he has
no place in the seething cauldron of the
world. He is ntterly dazed by the realties
around him. He shows such a weakness
in meeting the emergencies of life that he
forfeits the respect of the world. The
remarks of Dr. Cresby in regard te the
conduct and deportment of the preacher
might be taken as a manual of geed be
havior in every condition of life. The
preacher, he insists, should always main
tain the manners of a gentleman. This
word describes the person who is accept
able in all his social relations. Whatever
may be his character and tone of mind,
he fits himself gracefully te the move
ments of society, and instead of giving
offense commands approval. A gentle
man, says Dr. Cresby, is net te be con
founded with the man of fashion. He
has net learned his conversation from the
small talk of the saloons, nor does hi
personal appearance depend en the art of
the tailor. He cultivates geed manners
because they form the atmosphere of geed
society, net because they are the fashion
of the day. His personal habits should
be in keeping with the refinement of his
manners. "A preacher who is slovenly
in his attire, allowing his hair te be un
kempt, his nails unclcaned, his beets un
blacked, and his clothes unbrushed. will
prove a very peer conductor of Divine
One of Procter Knett's Stories.
There was some sort of celebration in
honor of St. Franceis de Xavier, which he
attended. A host of negrees in his neigh
borhood were Catholic. When he
came home this darkey boy asked him
Uew he liked the Catholic service. "L"
skid he, "could net stand it." He said,
" There was one point about it that I
never liked. " " What is that ?" said the
"The priest does,, all his praying in
At this colored boy fell down in the
read, and rolled ever shouting with laugh
ter. " Why, what is the matter with 'you ?"
said Knett. The darkey anhwered : "Fe'
Ged, massa, don't think that SeLeid can't
understand de Latin as well as English.
In the Catholic churches de priest he prays
te de Lord, and net te the congregation ;'!
and Mr. Knett added that he had been
brought up in a church where the preacher
prayed te the congregation, and acknowl
edged that the boy had get the advantage
Large Let of Lew Priced Reliable
Which we Fully Guarantee.
B. R BOWMAN,
106 EAST KING STREET,
Special Netice te Housekeepers.
50 dez Triple Silver Plated Table Spoons,
50 dez Triple Silver Plated Tea Spoons,
50 dez Triple Silver Plated Ferks,
50 dez Triple Silver Plated Knives.
AU et these goods will be sold at a Bargain.
13 East King Street, Lancaster, Pa.
Will move te Ne. 20 EAST KING STREET,
en APRIL 1, 1880.
ROOKS AND STATIONERY.
Marcus Ward's English and Prang's
L. M. FLYNN'S
BOOK AXD STATIONERY STORE,
Ne 48 ATEST KING STREET.
Facter VniPOQ Aselectionefpro-ennd verse
.uaaiBi VU1WX). for the season, in unique form.
Facter Tlamn A collection of Poetry, beau
JldbtW 1MW11. ti fiiy printed and in a New
and Bcautitul Binding.
Easter Cards. npproprteteand
Devotional Beeks. 3ffiSSS2SSSS5SSi
priule te the season.
AT THE BOOK STORE OF
JOHI BAER'S SOES,
15 and 17 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
WALL PATERS, Jte.
PHARES W. FRY,
Ne. 57 NORTH QUEEN ST.,
Wc are better prepared te meet the wants et
the people than any season heretolere, as enr
New Stere is larger than the old one. which en
ables us te carry a mere extensive line et
Our room is filled with the Choice Goods for
the Spring, 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 Uoeins, &c.
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 of 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
scription. Come and see our New Stere.
rA REAT BARGAINS.
A Large Assortment of all kinds et
Are still sold at lower rates than ever at the
H. S. SHIRK,
202 WEST KING STREET.
Call and examine our stock and satisfy your
self that we can show the largest assortment
of Brussels, Three plies and Ingrains at all
prices at the lowest Philadelphia prices, and
the Latest Patterns. Alse en hand a large anti
emplete assortment et RAG CARPETS. Sat
isfactien guaranteed both as te price and qual
ity. Particular attention given te custom
work. Carpet woven when parties will find
their own Itage. I am paying 8 cents In cash
and 9 cents in trade for Fine Carpet Rags iu
Balls. ' my28-tldw
ilALL ON SHERTZER, HUMPHREVILLE
Vj & KIEFFEK, manufacturers of
TIN AND SHEET-IEON WORK,
and dealers in GAS FIXTURES AND HOUSE
FURNISHING GOODS. SpecialatteuUen given
te PLUMBING, GAS and STEAM FITTING
Ne. 40 East King Street, Lancaster, Pa.
(fl1 TO (ftCAA
ALL WISHING TO
nblU tibtJUl J. make menev In Wall st.
should deal with the undersigned. Write for
explanatory circulars, sent free by
WTfirTTVO St rf Bankers and Brokers,
UlUUxLNtt VU.. 43 Exchange Place,
New Yerk. lefogmdeet
Fancy Me ai Ebony Ms
Te the Readers of
This Excellent Newspaper is our Handiest Way te Reach Our
Friends with this Streng and Special Invitation te OUR OLD AND
NEW FRIENDS te Attend the
OF NEW AND LOVELY THINGS FOR LADIES' AND FAMILY
USE AT THE
M Jt. 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 OF THE SEASON OF 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
STEW GOODS FOE SPEIa.
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,
13THST., -THE WHOLE BLOCK- . MARKET
AND CHESTNUT STREET,
EDW. J. ZAHM, Jeweler,
AMERICAN & FOREIGN WATCHES,
Sterling Silver and Silver-Plated Ware,
Clocks, Jewelry ai Ami Tinted Spectacles.
W u offer our patrons the benefit of our long experience in business, by which we are able
te aid them in making the best use of their money In any department of our business. We
manufacture a large partTet the goods we sell, and buy only lrem First-Class Houses. Every
article sold'accempanled with a bill stating its quality.
ftBFirst-Class Watch and General Repairing given special attention.
S. E. BATTiY.
S. E. BAILY & Ce.,
CARRIAGES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION !
Office and Warerooms, 430 and 432 North Queen Street. Factory,
431 and 433 Market Street, Lancaster, Fa.
We are new ready for SPRING TRADE, with a Fine Assortment of
Bin Carriages, Pbaetis, libit f apns, k
Having purchased our stack for cash, before the recent advance, we are enabled te otter
SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS IX PRICE. We will keep In stock BUGGIES OF ALL GRADES
and PRICES te suitall classes et customers. SPECIAL BARGAIN'S IN MARKET WAGONS.
Give us a call. All work fully warranted one year.
BROWNING'S C. & C. CORDIAL,
FerCOJJGHS, 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. ft C." (Cough and Celd) Cordial is net the result of mere chance, bat 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 of any ether medicine upon the market, and yet it is sold at the exceedingly low price et
BOc.' M5" Sample bottles (for a short time only) 5c
W. CHAMPION BROWNING, M. D., Proprietor.
117 ARCH STREET,
49- FOR SALE BY
W. W. B AILY.
and Dealers in
THE PROPRIETOR AND ALL EttlT.'