Newspaper Page Text
Yelnme XYI-Xa. 203.
rUIELIbllKD EVERY EVENISO,
BY STEINMAN Ss HENSEL,
intelligencer JSidldiiig, Southwest Cerner of
I'm: Daily iNTELLieKycxp. Is furnished te
-tib-cribers in the City et Lancaster and sur sur
leunding towns ucec-dble by Railroad anil
D.iily Stage Lines nt 4'ex Cexts 1'ek Week,
payable te the Carriers, weekly. IJy Mail, $3 a
j ear ill ail vance : otherwise, $!.
Entered at the pest ellicc at Lancaster, Pa., as
-.rceinl elavt mail m'attcr.
JBij-TliuhTEAM JOI: PRINTING DEPART
MENT et this cstnblMiiiicnt peiscve- unstir
I ;!-.-. -1 facilities for the execution !)l all kinds
of Plain anil Kuncv Printing.
Wholesale anil Retail Denlci in all kinds of
lumber and coal.
-V.ird : Ne. 4J0 North Water and Prince
stici-t.-, above Lemen, Lancaster. ii3-lyil
COAL! COAL! COAL! COAL!
Ceal et the ltest Ouality put up expressly
ler family use, and at the low
est huh ket prices.
TRY A SAMPLE TOX.
Se V.'.KD-l.-.O SOUTH AVATEK ST.
r.-r)-lyit PHILIP SCHUM.SON & CO.
cst ici;ci:ivi: Ai'iNi-;
HAY AND STRAW
M. F. STEIGERWALT & SON'S,
FLOUR, GRAIN AND COAL,
ill NORTH WATER STREET.
Sit-Western I'Jeuru Specially. fvJ7-lyiI
nave removed their Ceal Office Irem Xe. l."i te
Ne.t!.' I.As'l' iIX(. STKKLT, where they will
lie pleaded te wait en their lriends and guar
t n 1 -- full atis.ii-tien.
Kvluui'i Jei-jfet Nn.ii npr.'Mmdtaw
COHO & WILEY,
:t.-t XOHTIt r.irj:il ST., jAtncai,trr, J'a.,
Wholesale and Uctail Dealers in
LUMBER AND COAL.
Alse, Contractors and lIuilileiK.
r-1iin.ites m.nle and contracts undertaken
in all kiiidel buildings.
ISraueli Oillce : Ne. :
- - COAL!!
GORRECHT & CO.
foal. Yard Han isbui
Last Chestnut (Street.
.1. I;. I.MLKY.
w. a. ki:lli:i:.
fl 1 rt
iifums ash tatie.i:j;y.
.New, Plain and Fancy
Alse, VeUeland Lastlakc
PICTURE FRAMES AND EASELS.
L. M. FLYNN'S
K00K AM? STATIONERY STOKE,
x. 4U v.' !:' kixc: sthhitt.
a fix.: lixi: OF
AMI l'OU SALIC AT TIIK HOOK STOKE
JOII BIER'S SONS,
15 and 17 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
jiei.j:sal:c ami i;ltail.
LE VAN'S FLOUR
NXF.D n.TITS, viz: Peaches 1'ears.i
Fine ppVs. Cherries, Caliiernia Green Cages'
Egg I'liiui-, Xeclai ines, ie.
CAXXLD VLliETAI'.LLS, viz : Tomatoes
( eni, Ciceu i'eas, ,Ve.
t'Ay.VEl) Flsi!. viz : Sardines, Fresh Sal,
mmi. Fie li Lebster, A.C.
(JwX DENIED .MILK. Eagle Krand.
CUOss ,i iiLACKWELL'S I'icklcs and
NnH.-s.reXi:" Celatine, MAROIC FIL'S Cel.
ebralvd I'.imikI Macaroni, Latest Importation.
I.AKllK'b llreaklast Cocea and Xe. 1 l'rein
FOREICX AXD DOMESTIC FRFITS, viz:
Kal-Ius, Prunes. Fiurv I'mnelles, JCvapenited
I'e.iehes, Apples, Cranberiics, Ac.
MISCELLAXEOFN-Tapieea, Farina, Cern
st.ireh. Ileuiiuy. I'eas and Keans, P.arlcv, Kicc
Fleur, Ii.iking I'ewders, ,;c., at
D. S. 13URSK'S,
Xe. 17 KAST U1XG STKECT.
A ife of Merest le All !
NEW STOCK. NEW STORE.
NEW AND INCREASED FACILITIES.
Ity recent Itnjirevemeut te my Ware Reems
they have been much enlarged and improved,
and have just been tilled with a Xcw and Com
plete Assortment et Hand Jfadeand ether
LATL'ST AXD BEST IHCSICXS.
I guarantee all my work and will make it te
your interest le call.
Repairing and Ke-iipheMering at short no
ice. Picture Frame-" made te Older, at
I.-)i.; EAST K1XG STREET.
WALTER A. KElNlTSIi.
1 i:. MeCANN, AUCTIONEER OF RCVL
j. Estate and Personal Property. Orders
lelt at Xe. ."!." Charlette street, or at the lilac);
Iler.se Hetel, 4t and 46 North Queen street, will
receive prompt attention. Kills made eutand
ttended te without additional cost. e27-ly
THE GRAND DEPOT
IS THE LARGEST RETAIL HOUSE in the United States,
exclusive of New Yerk City. It carries DOUBLE THE
STOCK of any Retail Heuse in Philadelphia.
Buyers are Sure of Seeing the LARGEST ASSORT
MENT of Newest Goods. A System of Business is ob
served that Ensures PERFECT SATISFACTION.
A CORDIAL INVITATION is Extended te all who
The New Stock for Spring is Just Opened.
13th Street, Market te Chestnut,
SPRING- DRY GOODS
HAGER & BROTHER'S,
Ne. 25 WEST KING STREET, LANCASTER.
LADIES' DRESS GOODS!
u.cjtie.s of tlie. Reason in the New Spring Sliale.-?. White Ceeds, Lnctu, Hosiery
GENTS' WEAR. GENTS' WEAR.
Sprinj Cheviots, French. Enlis-hand American Suiting, and Clothing In Large Assert
ment. Carpels, Linoleum and Oil Cleths, China and Cocea Mattings and 1'aner Hangings.
A Large and Complete Stock in all Departments, and at the Lewest Trice.
3Call and examine.
HAGER & BROTHER.
GKRAJSTD OPENING OF
New Spring Hosiery,
New Spring Gloves,
Parasols and Sunshades.
WATT, SHAND & COMPANY
;irT0."iiM.v''ew.in" an i;iit'"Piit in this department wliicli cannot be excelled for VARIETY,
QUAL1I AXD CUEAl'XESS. Ladies' are invited te e.ainiue these goods and compare price
with these el Xew Yorlcer riiiladelphia. J ust Opened an Elegant Line et"
NOVELTY DItESS GOODS AT LOW PI.ICES.
NEW YORK STORE,
S AND 10 EAST KING STREET.
J. B. MARTIN & CO.
NEW PATTERNS !
We are showing entirely Xew Patterns, dim-rent from anything yet shown in tills city.
11 Designs for Parlors, Bis, k, All Grate
We have every grade, from the Finest Geld Embossed te Cheaper Papers. Having made
largc.eentracts belere the late advances, w e are selling at
YEEY LOW PRICES.
3-Papers hung at short notice. Estimates made.
J. B. MARTIN & CO.
ti-ATCIUiS, tTEWELJlY, Ac
EDW. J. ZAHM, Jeweler,
AMERICAN & FOREIGN WATCHES,
Sterling Silver and Silver-PIatcd Ware,
Ms, Jewelry ana Amflel M Spectacles.
We otter our patrons the benefit oreur long experience in business, by which we arc able
te aid them in making the best use of tliclr money in any department or our business. We
manufacture a large part et the goods we sell, and buy only lrem First-Class Houses. Every
article sold accompanied with a bill stating its quality.
t3UFirst-Class Watch and General Repairing given special attention.
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.
I)Pw RROWXING 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 chance, but ofleng
scientilic research in chemistry and medicine, as is plainly seen by the l-apidityef its action
and its unparalleled cflicacy. The expense in its manulacture Is at least live times as great as
that et any ether medicine upon the market, and yet it is bold at the exceedingly low price of
50c. 3-Sample bottles (for a short time only) Sflc.
W. CHAMPION BR OWNING, M. D., Proprietor,
117 ARCH STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA.
43 FOll SALE BT
THE PEOPEIETOE AND ALL DEUG61STS.
LANCASTER, PA., TUESDAY,
TUESDAY EVENING, APRIL 27, 1880.
THE PHILADELPHIA QUAKREL
City Coinmiitee Democrats Reply te the
Vaux Win;; Denouncing Them as
Disnrganizer.sand l-'actienisls, and
Demanding Unchallenged Ad-
mission ln;e the Contention.
THE FREEDOM OF THE PRESS.
The Safeguard et J'epular Liberty A Voice
from the Tar Southwest I'retet:nj;
Against Judicial Usurpation.
The Philadelphia Regulars State Their Case.
llEAIXJCAUTEllS or THU DEMOCRATIC CITY Kx-
ecutive Committee. 1401 i-'eirm Pens SyrARB,
FniLADELrlln, April 25, ls&
Te (he Democrats of Pennsylvania :
A body of discontented men, assuming
an organization independent of the recog
nized authorities of the patty, applied te
the last Democratic stafe convention for
the admission el certain of its representa
tives as delegates from the city of Philadel
phia. They were, after presenting their
petition, summarily dibmiwbed from the
convention. They had net an apologist or
defender in the body. The action of the
convention was unanimous and by ac
claim, the delegates selected by the regu
lar organization of the Democracy of Phil
adelphia were admitted without contest.
It was hoped and believed that this con
elusive decision of the highest authority of
the party would be final and effective. ;
that, rejected by the Democracy ef'thc
state assembled iu convention, this factious
body would net again disturb the deliber
ation of the convention by its noisy clamor.
This hope, it heems, is net te be realized.
We are notified that these repulsed repre
sentatives of discord will annoy the coin
ing state convention with their claim of
recognition. This notification is given in
a rambling address containing statements
se manifestly false as scarcely te need le
ply. Te avoid tiny possible misunder
standing, however, and te secure the
weight of a mere general verdict against the
disturbers of harmony, we invite the at
tention of the Deme.T.icy te a short state
ment of facts :
Following the Democratic suecesses
which electrified the country in 1874 theie
was brought about a mere vigorous organ
ization of the miuerity party in Philadel
phia. Under the tegular organization a
Democratic sheriff was elected in 1S7U,
the first Deineciat elected te any county
office in Philadelphia since 1SC8. In 1S77,
under the same leadership, a Democratic
district attorney, coroner and city control
ler weie chosen, and the Republican ma
jority en the general ticket se reduced as
Le secure the election of a Democratic
state treasurer and iudtic of the supreme
court. These weie the substantial
achievements of the patty under the con
trol of men who believed that victories
were te be Aven by votes and net by proc
lamations. The merit of these successes
will be recognized as the gi eater when it
is remembered in what :i minority the
party is in Philadelphia, and what a vast
organization of power, patronage and
money in the control of the ablest and
most unscrupulous politicians the Democ
racy had te ovciceme te achieve these im
During all this time, and up te Novem
ber, 1878, this city committee was in har
monious and undisputed control of the
Democracy iu Philadelphia. The faction
called the "county committee" was net
then heard of. Its members were in the
ranks of the party, voting, it is te be pre
sumed, the Democratic ticket, and te that
extent only contributing te the phenom
enal success of the regular organization. In
November, 1878. the Democratic vote at
the governor's election was 51,000. . After
this the disorganizes, who are new apply
ing for admission into your convention,
formed tluir "county committee," and at
the election in November, 1879, the Dem
ocratic vote was i educed te 44, 82 (J, a net
less of neatly 10,000 votes. During this
election their committee was in operation
enacting their farce of conducting a cam
paign. Thus was their entrance into ex
istence marked by a less of 10,000 Demo
cratic votes, occasioned by the dissensions
they had created. In this way was it made
apparent that these leaders of faction did
net possess the sympathy or respect
of the Democracy, and that the con
fidence of the party was with the regular
organization. Surely, it was said, these
men will new cease their mad attempt te
force themselves into power by the ruin of
their party. But their selfishness was
only equalled by their duplicity. Their
next movement was less bold, but mere
treacherous and unworthy. Under the
direction of their county committee they
participated in the regular primary elec
tions and conventions of the party held in
December last for the purpose, among
ethers, of nominating a municipal ticket
and cheesing delejrates te the state con
ventien. By this means they were ac
corded a representation iu the delegation
te the state convention proportioned te
their voting strength, but they refused te
support at the February election the can
didates for police magistrates which they
had assisted in nominating, and afterward
put in nomination a belting ticket of their
The regular organization nominated
fifteen candidates for magistrates, the
number for which each elector was by law
entitled te vote. The "county commit
tee " nominated but eight, thus confessing
defeat in advance by bartering away one
half the rights of the Democracy te give
opportunity for treasonable combinations
with the Republicans. But mark the re
The regular organization elected seven
of the eight Democratic magistrates elect elect
edeo wit : Cellins, Barr, Lcnnen,- Beck
er, Ladner, Clarke and Martin.
The county committee elected one.
Thus, in this second trial of strength,
were the belters defeated by the regular
organization iu the proportion of icv'en te
An analysis of the vote cast is an addi
tional confirmation of their weakness.
Excluding the highest candidate of each
organization Cellins of the regular organ
ization and Findlay of the i'actienists
the average vote of the regular candidate
was 30,000, while that of the disorganizes
was only about 19,000.
The truth of these facts is beyond de
nial, the seven elected candidates of the
regular organization being te-day in com
mission and exctcising their official func
tions. But, dismissed from one state conven
tion and twice repudiated by their party
in Philadelphia, they again reappear te
disturb the harmony of your state cenven
tien. Will that convention tolerate their
claim ? The state committee have already
directed their chairman te place upon the
APRIL 27, 1880.
list of the convention the delegates elected
under the rules of this (the regular) com
mittee. Thus both state convention and
state committee, the highest, appropri
ate and only possible judges of the ques
tion, successively affirmed the unlawful
ness and want of merit of the claims of the
The regular organization therefore asks
and demands with confidence the recogni
tion of her state delegates :
Because they were elected in accordance
with the rules of the party in county con
vention assembled for that purpose, by
delegates who were elected at public dele
gate elections held after due notice, and at
which the adherents, of the "county
committee ' participated, by direction of
that body ever the signature of their sec
retary. Because they represent a large majority
of the Democracy of Philadelphia, as
determined by the election ill February
last, having elected seven of the eight
magistrates chosen by the Democracy.
Because the last state convention
declined them the lawful, regular and
proper representatives of the party.
Because the present state committee has
decided them te be the only regular dele
gates entitled te "recognition by the con
Because every authority appealed te has
affirmed their lawfulness.
Because the county committee has
no title or claim te recognition but the
wild proclamations of their own body.
On Tuesday last, at the Democratic con
ventien in the state of New Yerk, a bolt belt
ing faction, led by Jehn Kelly (of which
the "county committee" is a feeble imita
tion), asked a conference with the regular
convention. That body refused te recog
nize the existence of the faction, declined
te confer with them, and transacted its
business without regard te them or their
prepositions. This was the proper and
heroic way te deal with disorganizes. It
established an example which the Demo
cracy of this state may well and properly
imitate. Recognize the right of these who
rebel against the regular "constituted au
thorities of the Democratic party of Phila
delphia te seats in the state convention
establish this precedent once and lec: 1
party rules and local party organizations
are destroyed forever.
Te dally with disorganization is te invite
it ; te compromise with it is te reward it.
An abuse tolerated yesteulay, te-day is a
picccdcut, and to-meriow will be a law.
We trust in the geed seme of the Demo
cracy, and their love of law and regularity,
net te dignify faction by their sanction or
toleration. By order of the committee.
Edward II. Floed, chairman.
Jehn Wills, c , .
W.VI.TEB II. Magi-ire, S Secictanes-
The People's Sale;
. M., ilarcli -J-.',
Era-Southwestern, Santa Fe, f,
The gicatest safeguard te the liberties
of the people is a sincere and outspoken
press a press which is untranimcled with
either fear or favor. Any attempt te
fetter a lice expression of opinion through
its columns, come from what source it
may, is a direct blew at the sacred rights
of mankind. The muzzling of the press
in Russia is te day shaking that dynasty
from its very centre te its most remote
ciicumfeiente. The cowardly Czar, who
has been the instrument of this enormity,
ticmbles at almost every sound and
shadow which cress his imperial path.
The very means by which he sought te
secure power is causing him te lese it, and
by ica'-eu of his impolitic course, he is
loathed by his subjects whom he would
make loyal through the agencies of fear,
force and ignorance. Other despots in Eu
rope with arbitrary power at command
have played similar detestable roles, and
the bell-assumed authority, though great,
has generally been quite brief, as outraged
people, when long oppressed, arise in their
might te cast off ignominious burdens.
Seldom in this free and enlightened
country are people opposed with the exer
cise of such arbitrary power as belonged te
the daik ages. Occasionally, however,
some corrupt executive official or narrow
minded pusine judge arrogates te himself
cxtraeidinary powers entirely outside of
the pale of the law and public policy. It
is but a In ief period since an Illinois judge
attempted te dictate te the Chicago papers
what they should and should net publish,
but in this instance, like in all ether in
stances of a similar character, it proved
that right eventually triumphed ever
might, aud the press came proudly out of
the contest with Hying colors. The most
recent case of attempting te call the press
te account iu an extraordinary manner has
occurred in Lancaster, Pennsylvania. It
appears that in that a paper named the
Ixtki.mgenckk is published and edited by
Messrs. Steinman and Hensel, both of
whom are attorneys at law. One Judge
Patterson took cxcejitieu te some editorial
comment in the columns of the journal in
question upon his rulings in a certain
cav.c. The first move en the part of the
irate judge was directed towards having
the getlemcn named committed for con
tempt of court. In this he failed most
signally. Then he tried the "disbarring "
process with much mere success. Beth
gentlemen were stricken from the rolls of
practicing attorneys, but it is quite prob
able that they won't remain .stricken,
for public sentiment, far and wide, sccnis
te be almost absolutely en their side.
In commenting upon the subject the
Philadelphia Times forcibly remarks : "If
Judge Patterson has acted within the legit
imate powers of the cetuts in this case,
then is the boasted freedom of the press,
se clearly defined in our fundamental law,
a mockery and a lie, and every journalist
who happens te be a member of the bar is
a mere plaything of the ignorance or mal
ice that sometimes crawls or climbs te the
The constitution of our national govern
ment, which is the fundamental law of the
land, and te which all ether laws arc sub
servient, guarantees freedom te the press
in the most explicit and unmistakable
terms. The knowledge of some judicial
efliccrs, however, is extremely limited as
te the fundamental law, or, in some in
stances, any ether law ; whilst te state a
preposition clearly or logically, or te write
an opinion grammatically, would be te
them an utter impossibility. The tenden
cy of the times is strongly inclined toward'
juuiciai reierm. uuttureti men witn bread
views are fast taking the place of coarse,
self-important, narrow-minded and indiffer
ently educated men men who were little
else than conceited fossils and being unable
te think deeply and reason clearly for them
selves were prone te adept the recorded
opinion of some ether elder fossil, whose
bones perchance were fast turning into
dust in some distant country church yard.
Such precedents formed the ground-work
of their rulings which were made regard
less of equity, justice or public policy.
When an intelligent, observant and pains
taking editor raises his voice in the press
against such judicial ignorance or abuse of
power, he sheuRl net be subjected te a
cruel prosecution by an irate judge who
imagines that nis intelligence or integrity
has been called into question. An indig
nant and discriminating public will always
prrneuncc against such infamous enormity.
Odds and Ends.
Fresh Gleanings from the Fruitful Harvest
of American Humer.
The St. Albans (Vt.) Meaenger thinks
"sky Dlue is a pretty color for ceilings, but
net se tasty for country milk at eight cents
What is the difference between a civilized
diner and a person who subsists at the
North Pole ? One has his bill of fare and
the ether has his fill of bear.
A Pulaski boy recently swallowed a pen
knife. Although net quite out of danger,
he finds some consolation in the fact that
the knife belonged te another boy.
"Hew te Get a Husband," is the title of
a little work advertised in the Eastern
papers. The Elmira (N. Y.) Gazette
thinks the safest place te get him is by the
An English lord once said te Train :
"Mr. Train, have you the law of primo
geniture in America ?" Said Train, "Ne."
"What," said he, "no AcntaiU' Said
Train, " Ne ; but we have the cocktail."
Among our national posteffices are the
following; : Ti Ti. Tote. Whv Net. Pine
Stem, Steny Man, Sal Seda, Shickshiny,
Snowshoes, Overalls, Lookout. Last
Chance, Backbone, Marrow Benes, Serrel
Herse, Tally He, Raccoon Ferd and Tired
"Semethings," said an excited politi
cian, "can be foreseen and foretold; and
new I foresee and I will new foretell that
the day will seen come when our liberties
will be no mere. This is as certain, my
fellow-citizens, and it is as sure as that
Remee founded Reme."
Whethcr taken te relieve Internal sntTerlng
in tlie threat and lungs, or applied externally
te heal a tumor, sere or cut. retnove a corn, or
remedy stiffness, rheumatism, lameness or
soreness, Themas' Electric Oil is equally reli
able. Testimonials lrem the most authentic
sources, conclusively prove this. Fer sale by
H. It. Cochran, druggist, 137 and 139 North
Queen street, Lancaster, Pa. 20
Statistics prove that twenty-five percent,
of the deaths in our larger cities are caused by
consumption, anil when we retlcct that this
terrible disease in its worst stage will yield te
a bottle of Lecher's Kenewned Cough Syrup,
shall we condemn the sufferers for their negli
gence, or pity them for their ignerunca? Xe
9 East King street.
31. A. St. Mara, St. Benimec, Manitoba,
writes : " Dr. Themas' Electric Oil is a public
benefit. It has done wonders here, and has
cured me of a bad celd'in one day." Fer sale
II. II. Cochran, druggist, 137 and 139 North
Queen street, Lancaster, Pa. 27
1" OUIS WEBEK,
Xe. 159 NORTH QUEEN STUEET.ncarP.lt.
It. Depot, Lancaster, Pa. Celd, Sliver and
Nickel-cased Watches, Chains, Clocks, Ac.
Agent ler the celebrated Pnntascepic Specta
cles and Eye-Glasses. Repairing a specialty,
FOR SALE BY
B. F. BOWMAN,
100 EAST KING STREET,
GOLD AND SILVER CASES,
KEY AND STEM-WINDING,
Jeweler, 20 East King Street,
BAILEY, BAMS & BIDDLE'S,
Large Importations of
Cases of Bridal Silver,
Tine Porcelain Ornaments,
Clocks and Cleck Sets,
Bronze Groups and Vases.
Polite attention te all Tlsiting
B. B. B.
Goods by express en approval, with privilege
of examining before purchasing.
Bailey, Banks & Biddle,
12th and Chestnut Streets,
DR. S. B. FOKEMAN,
(PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON),
Removed from Ne. 19 Seuth Prince street te
Ne. 211 West Eiag street, Lancaster, Pa.
Price Twe Cents.
UOSXEST, UXJJEJtirAX, XC.
Monday, April 26,
will ores AS
ENTIRELY NEW LINE
Ladies', Gents' and Children's
Of the Latest Designs and Finest Quality,
which they will sell at
LADIES' White aud Unbleached nose. Full
Regular Made, Deuble Heels and Tees ISc
Iren Frame Hese, Full Regular Made. 21c
Handsome Frent Embroidered llalbriggans
19c per pair.
UNBLEACHED 11ALBRIGGAXS, Sllfe
Clocked, Full Regular Made, Deuble Heels
and Tees, French Finish, 25c per pair.
Extra Fine quality 31 cents worth 40 cents.
FANCY COLORED HOSIERY,
FIXE EMBROIDERED HOSIERY,
CHILDREN'S Pin Striped Stockings, Full
Regular Made, Fine Quality, 5, 8, 21cper pair
Infant's Fancy Striped Cotten Socks, 5 te 7
Inches, Full Regular Made, l'Jc per pair,
Infant's X Socks, Regular Made, in Tlain
Tin Striped 27c
Children's Lisle Thread Hese, Open Worked
in Cardinal, Xavy lllne and Seal IJrewn Pin
GENTS' Full Regular Made Half Hese, He per
Full Regular Made, Deuble Heels and Tees. 17c
Best British naif Hese, Fnll Regular Made,
Super Stout. 21c per pair.
Fancy;Socks, Full Regular
Dark, 23c per pair, worth 33e.
Made, Light and
Plain and Hem-stitched,
Bordered in great variety.
White and Colored
Ladies', Gents' and Children's Gloves of all
Styles, Sizes and Celers.
One Full Elastic .
Twe Full Elastic.
Three Full Elastic 19c
Lace Tep 29c
Full Regular Made Gloves a Specialty.
Ladies', Gents' and Children's
IN ALL GRADES.
Half and long Sleeves, '
13 EAST KEfG STREET,