Newspaper Page Text
iv 5-' '
-t a -"n--aj-- v-
Volume XVlNe. 205.
LANCASTER, PA., THURSDAY, APRIL 29, 1880
Price Twe Cents.
"'' -J-Tjv.i'rfiTv- -.--v-: -?- ; "7" 'T ;,"
THE DAILY INTELLIGENCER,
rUBL16nKD EVERY KVKNIKQ,
BY STEINMAN & HENSEL,
intelligencer JIuild'ng, Southwest Cerner of
Thk Diily Ijttellieekcer Is lurnished te
subscribers in the City of Lancaster and sur
rounding towns, accessible by Railroad and
Dailv Stage Lines ut Ten Cehts Per Week,
jiavable te the Carriers, weekly. By Mall, $5 a
year in advance : otherwise, ?j.
Kn tered at the pest eflice at Lancaster, Pa., as
second clan mall matter.
3-Tlic STEAM .JOB PRINTING DEPART
MENT et this establishment pevse.-,-.es unsur-ptw-ed
facilities for the execution of all kinds
of J'litln and Kancv Printinir.
I) 15. MARTIN,
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in all kinds of
LUMBER AX I COAL.
3-Ynrd : Xe. 420 North Water anil Prince
Eticcth, above Lemen, Lancaster. n3-lyd
COAL! C0ALl"C0AL! COAL!
Ceal of the Hct,t Ouallty put up expressly
Jer family use, and at the low
est market prices.
TRY A SAMPLE TON.
IXZ YAHU-150 SOUTU WATKK ST.
tic'-".!-Iyil l'lllLII' SCHUM.SON & CO.
JUST 11KCKIVKI) A F1XK LOT OK HALED
- HAY AND STRAW, at
M. F. STE1GERWALT & SON'S,
FLOUR, GRAIN AND COAL,
ill XORTH WATKK STREET.
CiT" Wester ii Fleur a Specialty. r27-lyd
"1UAL! COAL!! KKMOVaLU!
RUSSEL & SHULMYER
navi' removed 1 heir Ceal OMee from Xe. 15 te
Xh," EAST KING STREET, where they will
b-pleased te wait en their lrieuils and guar
antee full satisfaction.
tf-Deii'l target Xe. 22. aprS-lmdtaw
::r. SOUTH WATER ST., iMtirasUr, l'a.,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
LUMBER AND COAL.
Alfte, Contractors and lluildcrs.
Estimates made and contracts undertaken
nn all kinds of buildings.
ISranch Oflice : Xe. :j XORTH DUKE ST.
COAL! - - - COAL!!
GORRE0HT & CO.,
Fer Geed ami Cheap Ceal. Yard Harrisburg
Pike. Ollice 2(ie East Chestnut Street.
1'. W. GORRECHT, Agt.
.1. It. RILEY.
Ill d W.A.KELLER.
V.OOKS A Sit STATIONERY.
S? K V ST ATI 0 EKY !
Xew, Plain ami Fancy
Alse, Velvet and Eastlake
PICTURE FRAMES AND EASELS.
L. M. FLYMN'S
HOOK AND STATIONERY STOIiE,
Ne. !'J WEST KING STKEET.
A FIXE LIXE OF
AND FOR SALE AT THE BOOK STORE
JOM BAEE'S SONS,
15 and 17 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
UOLESALK AM) 11KTA1L,
Ne. 227 NORTH PRINCE STREET.
CAXXED FRUITS, viz : reaches Pears,
Pine Apples. Cherries. CaliferniaGrcen Gages,
Egg Plums, Nectarines, &c.
CAXXED VEGETAIJLKS, viz: Tomatoes
Cern, Green Pea, He.
CAXXED FISH, viz : Sardines, Fresh Sal,
meu, Fresh Lebster, &c.
CONDENSED MILK. Eagle Brand.
CROSS & ISLACKWELL'S Pickles and
Saucer COXE'S Gelatine, MARGE FIL'S Cel
ehrateil Brand M:icareni, Latest Importation.
BAKER'S Breaklast Cocea and Xe. 1 Prem
FOREIGN AXD DOMESTIC FRUITS, viz:
Raisins, Prunes, Figs, Prunelles, Evaporated
Peaches, Apples, Cranberries, &c.
MISCELLANEOUS. Tapioca, Farina, Cern
Starch, Ilemtny. Peas and Beans, Barley, Rice
Fleur, Baking Powders, &c., at
X. S. BUESK'S,
Ne. 17 KAST ICING STIIKKT.
A Netice of Mnt te M !
NEW STOCK. NEW STORE.
NEW AND INCREASED FACILITIES.
Ily recent Improvement te my Ware Reems
they have been much enlarged and improved,
and have just been tilled with a New and Com
plete Assortment of Hand Made and ether
LATEST AND UEST DESIGNS.
1 guarantee all my work and will make it te
your interest te cadi.
Repairing and Re-upholstering at short no
ice. Picture Frames made te order, at
15K EAST KING STKEET.
WALTER A. HEINITSH.
AK. McCANN. AUCTIONKEK OF KEAL
. Estate and Personal Property. Orders
left at Ne. Xi Charlette street, or at the Ulack
Herse Hetel, 44 and 4S North Queen street, will
receive prompt attention. Kills made eutand
ttendea te withoutadditienal 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,
SPEINa DET GOODS
HAGER & BROTHER'S,
Ne. 25 WEST KING STREET, LANCASTER.
LADIES' DRESS GOODS!
All the Xet'!! - f'thf Season in the New Spring Shades. White Goods, Laces, Hosiery
GENTS' WEAR. GENTS' WEAR.
Spring Cheviots, French, English and American Suitings, and Clothing in Large Assert
. Carpets, Linoleum and Oil Cleths, China and Cocea Mattings and 1'aper Hangings.
A Large and Complete Stock in all Departments, and at the Lewest Trice.
tcxrw.ui aim c.vainuie
GRAND OPENING OF
New Spring Hosiery,
New Spring Gloves
Parasols and Sunshades.
WATT, SHAND & COMPANY
Are new showing an a-iertment in this department which cannot be excelled for VAKIKTY,
QUALITY AN' I) CH K ATNKSS. Ladies are invited te examine these goods and compare price
with these of Xew Yerk or Philadelphia. J ust Opened an Elegant Line of
NOVELTY DKESS GOODS AT LOW PRICES.
NEW YORK STORE,
S AND 1 0 EAST KING STREET.
J. B. MARTIN & CO.
We are showing entirely Jf ew Patterns, different from anything yet shown in this city.
ill Mm for Parlors, Halls, k, All tirades.
We have every grade, from the Finest Geld Embossed te Cheaper Tapers. Having made
largccentracts before the late advances, we are selling at
YERY LOW PRICES.
4J2f Papers hung at short .notice. Estimates made.
J. B. MARTIN" & CO.
EDW. J. ZAHM, Jeweler,
AMERICAN & FOREIGN WATCHES,
Sterling Silver sind Silver-Flated Ware,
Us, Jewelry ail Ami Tiulert spectacles.
Wc ener our patrons the benefit of our long experience In business, by which wc arc able
te aid them In making the best use of their money in any department of 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.
tauFirst-Class Watch and General Repairing given special attention.
S. B. BALLY.
S. 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 for SPRING TRADE, with a Fine Assortment of
BeMies, Carriages, Phaetons, Market Wapis, k
Having purchased our stock for cash, before the recent advance, wc arc enabled te eiler
SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS IN PRICE. We will keep In stock BUGGIES OF ALL GRADES
and PRICES te suit all classes et customers SPECIAL BARGAINS IN MARKET WAGONS.
Give us a call. All work fullv warranted one year.
HAGER & BROTHER.
W. W. BAILY
of and Dealer in
THURSDAY EVENING, APRIL 29, 1880.
An American Peet Laureate.
Philad elphia Bulletin.
This country has no poet laureate ; part
ly, perhaps, because the Fathers, in ar
ranging the machinery of our government,
desiied te emit as far as possible every
thing that savored of the methods of the
effete despotisms of Europe ; and partly,
also, it may be, because genuine poets
were scarce during the lirst years of our
national existence. One of the painful re
sults of this neglect of our revolutionary
sires is that we have no great national an
them. Ssveral poets who lay around loose
outside of the government eflices and who
had no constitutional authority for their
proceedings, have tried te write national
anthems, but all of them have failed te
recommend their effusions te the Ameri
can people, chielly because their
methods were irregular. Even 3Ir. Gil Gil
mere, who had a national anthem
whispered into his ear by an angelic visi
tor, was s celled at when he produced the
work ; and a cold, unfeeling world has
treated with scorn and derision the exult
ant patriotic strains which the Sweet
Singer of Michigan strained herself te pro
duce. The achievements of these two
twangers of the melodious lyre indicate
that the eflice of poet-laureate will net
have te wait for an occupant if it shall be
created. Patriotic poets are thicker in this
country new than brigadier generals were
during the war. A brick thrown at ran
dom into a crowd will be tolerably certain
te mew down a couple, at least ; and
every newspaper editor can thrust his
hand into an oversewing waste-basket and
pull out a dozen rhythmical breathings
about Spring from the pens of bards who
only need a comfortable salary, and leave
te print at the public expense, te grind out
verse in nearly unlimited quantities.
It is beginning te be evident that the
poets are net going te be kept under much
longer. If they cannot fire the hearts of
their countrymen through the columns of
a brutal press ; if ignorant book publish
ers refuse te illuminate the world with
their poetry unless for a cash consideration,
the songsters will lind ether ways te reach
the popular heart. Gilmerc banged his
angelic whispers into the ears of his coun
trymen with the aid of a muscular brass
band. The Sweet Singer of Michigan en
trapped unsuspecting persons te purchase
her skylark music, by ettering a chrome.
Downey, the witching warbler of Wyo
ming, poured thirty-two columns of his
wild-weed notes into the Congressional
liecerd under the pretence of making some
observations upon a bill. If a disreputa
ble Heuse of Representatives shall hence
forth refuse him access te the liecerd, no
doubt Downey will smuggle his resound
ing periods into the patent eflice leperts,
or let the melodious music of his minstrel
harp be heard among the discords of the
internal revenue report upon the scandal
ous behavior of the North Carolina moon meon moen
shiners. Drive the "Wyoming poet from
one public document, and he will turn up
in another. In one respect the singers
are like the truth ; when crushed te earth
they will rise again. Nothing can held
If Congress would create the office of
poet laureate immense relief could be
afforded te these persons and pcr.iaps te
.he country. The public printing office
could be directed te put into a weekly
paper, which could be suppressed as scen
as it was printed, all the poetry that should
be written by the laureate and by aspi
rants te the eflice. The publication, then,
would operate as a kind of a common
sewer in which the frenzy of the bards
would be run off without hurting anybody
and it would have the effect te save the
Recerd and the patent office reports from
outrage at the hands of the singers. The
laureate might held office for a year, se as
te give everybody a chance ; and the ap
pointments should be made as the result
of competition. Downey, Gilmero and
the Sweet Singer of Michigan could enter
the lists te begin with ; and unless Gil Gil
mere's angel turned up in time and the
Sweet Singer could succeed in kindling the
celestial lire in her soul upon short notice,
Downey would get the place. "We should
arrange the salary upon a sliding scale.
The greater the amount of poetry produced
and buried in the cellar of the government
printing office, the larger the pay. Every
inducement should be offered te the lau
reate te wrench his brain-pan permanently
out of place at the earliest practicable mo
ment. Tales of the Bernhardt.
Twe stories probably apocryphal of
Mile. Bernhardt. A gentleman in the au
dience had one night the exceedingly bad
taste te persistently hiss her. She found
out his address, called at his house and had
an interview all alone with him. Then and
there she told hinf it was always her en
deavor conscientiously te de her duty as a
histrionic artist and te please her public ;
that she regretted anything like failure in
that duty, and that she should feel greatly
obliged if lie would kindly point out her
defects in order that she might correct
them. This conduct wen for her another
Anether day she read in a certain Parisi
an paper the statement that her hair was
false, and that her teeth were far tee geed
te be genuine. Next day the dramatic
critic was amazed te beheld a lady dash
into his room and let down her hair in his
presence. "Pull it!" she exclaimed, as
she placed a luxuriant tress in one of his
hands. "Is this real hair or net?" "Cer
tainly, certainly," stammered the critic.
Catching held of his ether hand, she opened
her mouth but happily net te bite and
made him finger her teeth. "Arc these
false?" cried the lady. Ne they are the
most beautiful real teeth I ever beheld in
my life," declared the terrible victim, who
would willingly sworn that black was white
if it would have given his visitor any sat
isfaction. "I am Sara Bernhardt," pro
claimed the lady, with as much serenity as
she could possibly put into her voice, and
the wretched critic made up his mind for
the worst. lie, tee, lias since become one
of her most devoted vassals.
Great Pennsy Iranians.
The attempt te erect Judge Jeremiah
Black into a favorite son is a commenda
ble one, but we fear it will fail. Jere is a
geed fellow, an able fellow, tee, but he
had the misfortune te be born in the Slate.
Pennsylvania will never accept a native
born citizen for a favorite son. "Penn
sylvania," said Tem Marshall, of Ken
tucky, with delicate sarcasm, "has pro
duced two able men Benjamin Franklin,
of Bosten, and Albert Gallatin,of Geneva."
He might have said three, we have always
thought, and added the name of " "Will
iam Penn, of England." The niches
where Pennsylvania is te place the statues
of her two most worthy children at Wash
ington are te fdled with the marbles that
shall represent General Muhlenberg, "of
Virginia, and Rebert Fulton, of New
Yerk ; while Mad Antheny "Wayne, Penn
sylvania bred and born, gees unhonered.
The "great Pennsylvanian," during our
recent civil war, was Mr. Thaddeus
Stevens, of Vermont. Ne, no, Jere Black
won't de for a favorite son of the Keystone
state. In the succession of our great men
we fellow the old mode of imperial rule
that of adoption.
Kiissln's Emperor, Empress and Prime
The Prussian court is in regular daily
receipt of news in regard te the condition
of the health of the three distinguished
invalids who are at present engrossing the
attention of all Russia. The lirst of these
is the empress, who is kept alive only by
the use of oxygen and ether, and who when
she is net slumbering is continually saying
te these around her, "Hew happy must
be the people who enjoy geed health !"
Her frame has been reduced te a mere
skeleton, her limbs, and mere especially
the lower portion of the body, being
simply skin and bone. The second illus
trious invalid is Prince Gortschakeff, the
lirst cause of whose illness was an attack
of indigestion. After him, in the relative
gravity of his case,cemcs the emperor,and it
is en him that the attention of the German
court is especially concentrated. Although
he can move about and cannot be said te
be exactly in the hands of the doctor, he
is, according te the Emperor William, the
sickest of the three. The following facts
concerning him have been communicated
te me by a friend who has access te the
court circles :
It is well known, that the Emperor
Alexander is in such a state of prostration
that lie is almost incapable of transacting
any business. He is crushed by terror,
and for several days after the attempt upon
his life at Winter Palace he did net quit
his apartments. In order, however, te
keep up his habit of a daily walk after
breakfast he had the upper squares of the
windows of a sort of salon opened. In this
purified atmosphere, wrapped in his cloak,
he walked briskly up and down for exer
cise. New, escorted by eight Cossacks,
preceded and surrounded by numerous ve
hicles in which police agents are seated, he
drives te the residence of his son, theczar theczar
ewitz, whose garden serves him for a
promenade. There he walks about at
tended by his faithful chasseur and follow
ed by three of his favorite dogs. This
chasseur has long been in the habit of ac
companying him in his sporting expeditions
but up te the present time his services
have net been required in any ether capa
city. The czar new keeps him constantly
with him, because he is suspicious of the
whole of his entourage and he never quits
his presence. Even darkness brings no
relief. The czar's nights arc sleepless and
it is then that his feeling of disquietude is
most intense. At the slightest noise he
starts from bed and summons his attend
ants. All this is a source of the greatest anx
iety te the members of the imperial family
of Prussia. The Prussians are tee provi
dent and long-sighted net te have taken
the measure of the czarewitz, and the esti
mate which they have formed of him is
anything but a flattering one. They say
that he is narrow minded and indifferent,
although well behaved and religiously dis
posed in fact, a sort of Leuis XVI en a
larger scale. This is net premising for the
political progress of Russian as cempai cd
with that of the ether European nations.
The supreme executive commission does
net excite much attention, and yet Gen.
Leris Melikelf, its chief, has a grand ob
ject in view, and that is te succeed Prince
Gortschakeff. He knows that when a man
is invested with such extensive powers as
these which he ( Gen. Melikelf ) new pos
sesses, the tenure of them is never very
long. He is, therefore, anticipating their
withdrawal by se arranging matters that
he shall net retire with empty hands.
His puipesc became evident from
the time when it was calculated
that Prince Gortschakeff had net
forty-eight hours te live. If that' expecta
tion had been fulfilled General Melikelf
would have immediately proposed te em
brace in his jurisdiction, which is already
se ramified and extensive, the control of
the department of foreign relations of the
empire, under, of course, the pretext of
hunting up the Nihilists abroad. Once in
the position of the pest of minister of for
eign affairs, he would have anticipated by
resignation the withdrawal of the supreme
power, managing, however, te picserve all
that he had contrived te unite with it
under the cover of its prestige.
This is the view of the Russian situation
taken in the German chancelleries, and
they are cnerally well informed.
Fritz Em met.
He Has a Little Fun All te Ilimseir.
There was a large and greatly disap
pointed audience at "the Pittsburgh opera
house Wednesday evening te witness
"Fritz in Ireland," but "Fritz," or, rath
er, Mr. Emmet, was net in Ireland, or, in
fact, much of anywhere else te his own
knowledge. Early yesterday morning he
began te take in the town, and mixed the
dose with sundry fluid distillations. To
wards evening he turned in te a Turkish
bath house, and, donning the light and
airy costume of a bather, he entered the
het room, and seen began te sing some of
his favorite ditties. The attendant
put Mr. Emmet through the usual
course of sprouts, and then he left the
house in a right merry mood. A few mere
inward baths followed the outward bath,
and then our merry Fritz dances around
te the opera house. It was almost seven
o'clock, and as he encountered some of the
cleaning women he inquired, " Dees Fritz
Emmett play here te-night ?" The as
sured him that he did. He then walked
into the auditorium of the theatre and
began te sing all te himself. The time te
open the doers having arrived he was con
ducted te the greenroom. The crowd
began te arrive and Jee get no bet
ter fast. The hour te begin the
performance had arrived and passed
and the boys in the gallery began te
shout and whistle and cry. " Heist the
rag!" But the "rag" failed te be ele
vated. Harry Ellsler was busy in the
box eflice selling tickets as fast as he
C3uld, when Mr. Wilten, Emmett's
manager rushed into the eflice. " Step
selling tickets, Harry," he said. "Why,
what's the matter?" asked the treasurer,
astonished. "Mr. Emmett refuses te
appear." Fer a moment Mr. Ellsler
was at a less te knew what te de. There
was but one course, however, te pursue,
and that was te dismiss the audience.
The box eflice was closed and seen
after Mr. Ellsler was before the curtain.
The audience appeared te take in the sit
uation at a glance, as already the fact that
Emmett had been drinking was rumored
in the house. With blanched face and
quivering voice, Mr. Ellsler said: "Ladies
and gentlemen, I am forced te de some
thing I never did before in my life. I am
compelled te dismiss this audience to
night, as Mr. Emmett refuses te appear.
He is indisposed. The admission will be
refunded at the box office te-morrow."
Harry then bowed his regrets and re
tired te find Emmett still in a humorous
mood in the green room. Subsequently
he was placed in a carriage and conveyed
te his hotel. Mrs. Emmett is expected
here te-day and Fritz may be all right by
te-night. He " swore off" after a similar
experience in Buffalo some time age, where
the breaking of his engagement cost him
$2,400, and it is stated had net (bank any
thing for months until his arrival here.
Verily, Pittsburgh must be a bad place for
a social, geed natured fellow te come te.
"They can worry through almost any
town but this," said the showman last
night, " but I am always en nettles when
I show here if I have a man in my compa
ny who drinks."
A Law Without Exceptions.
Louisville's Extraordinary Experience with
u Sunday Law.
The population of Louisville has increas
ed very fast in the last few years, and with
the rapid growth the vices which rise in
all metropolitan cities have come and
grown te alarming proportions. Among
these have been a species of Sunday theat
ricals as vicious and demoralizing as ever
existed. These Sunday amusements have
been given in the gardens, and public sen
timent growing strong against them, the
Legislature recently passed a Sunday law
se sweeping in its nature that it is new un
lawful te de any manner of work or con
duct even a restaurant en the Sabbath.
Beginning with midnight en Saturday,
the police visited all the newspaper eflices,
and reported all persons found at
work te the grand jury for indictment.
All saloons were closed and all
public hacks sent te their stables. Last
Sunday the police visited the church of
the Rev. Stuart Robinson, procured the
name of the sexton and organist, and will
report them for indictment, the law saying
that all persons who receive pay for servi
ces of any kind en Sunday shall be pun
ished. This rigid enforcement, unexpected
as it was. produced a profound sensation
and is due te the determination of the
mayor te execute the new law in all its
previsions. The Citizens' League, of
which Dr. Stuart Robinson is chairman,
backed by the Courier-Journal, advocated
the passage of this law, but the Courier
Journal is new opposing it, probably net
having understood when advocating it the
sweeping character of its previsions, which
will make newspapers suffer as well as
ether kinds of business.
They Met anil Parted.
Detroit Free Press.
"New then," said tramp Ne. 1 te Ne. 2
as they turned into Montcalm street from
Woodward avenue the ether day, "here's
the game, you, walk down the street and
ring the bell of some house, when the lady
answers you tell her that you haven't had
anything te cat for three days. If she says
she don't care tell her that you are desperate
and ready te commit any crime. If she
starts te slam the deer en you held it open
with you feet and roll your eyes and leek
savage. I'll arrive just about then, and I'll
take you by the neck, slam you around and
pitch you out of the yard. I'm the lady's
protector and the here of the hour, you
see. I'll be very modest and claw off, but
I'll tell her I'm a stranger and need a
quarter te buy feed. She'll hand it ever
and I'll join you around the corner and
"Magnificent!" said Ne. 2. "Yeu
ought te be in the United States Senate
Well, here I go."
He passed down the street and selected
a house, and the pregramme was carefully
followed out until he reached the point
where he said he was desperate. At that
point the hall deer was pulled wide open
and a six feet husband shot out with his
right hand and knocked Ne. 2 clear off his
lower step. Ne. 1 was just rushing in and
six-footer though he might kill two birds
with one stone, se he gave him one en the
jaw, and when tired of walking round en
their prostrate bodies he flung them ever
the fence. The tramps limped down te
the corner, looked at each ether in deep
disgust and then sepcratcd forever.
F. Burrows, of the firm et Burrows & Win"
Stanley, Sarina and Wilkespert, writes that he
was cured of a very dangerous ease of intlam intlam
matien of the luns solely by the use of live
bottles et Eclectic Oil. Feels yreat pleasure
in recommending it te the public, as he had
proved it, for many of the diseases it mentions
te cure, through his friends, and in near
ly every instance it was ett'ectual. Fer sale by
II. B. Cochran, druggist, 137 and 139 North
Queen street, Lancaster, Pa. 31
Statistics prove that twenty-live percent,
of the deaths in our larger cities are caused by
consumption, and when wc rellect that this
terrible disease in its worst stage will yield te
a bottle of Lecher's Renowned Cough Syrup,
shall we condemn the sufferers ler their negli
gence, or pity them for their ignorance? Ne
'J East King street.
When you aie in pain you want prompt re
lief. If the pain is caused by a bruise, corn,
rheumatism, burns, sere threat or chest, the
colic or any ether of the Injuries or disorders,
use Dr. Themas' Eclectic Oil. Fer sale by II.
B. Cochran, druggist, 137 and 139 North Queen
street, Lancaster, Pa 32
CHINA AND GLASSWARE.
PLATES, DESSERT PLATES, FRUIT
STANDS, INDIVIDUAL SALTS.
HIGH & MARTIN,
Ne. 13 EAST KING STKEET.
H. S. SHIRK'S
202 WEST KING STREET,
lliis the Largest and Cheapest Stock et all
kinds of C AKPETS In Lancaster. Over
100 Pieces of Brussels
en hand, as low as 91.00 and upwards.
Carpets made te order at short notice. Will
also pay 10 cents ter Extra Carpet Bags.
-Give us a trial.
S02 WEST KING STKEET.
WM. P. FRATTiEY'S
MONUMENTAL MARBLE "WORKS
758 Nertn tjneen Street, Lancaster, Fa.
MONUMENTS, HEAD AND FOOT STONES,
CEMETEBT LOTS ENCLOSED, Ac.
All work guaranteed and satisfaction given
n every particular.
X. B. Remember, works at the extreme end
f North Queen street. in3tl
ATXOR NEYS-AT-LA W
HENRY A. RILEY
Attorney ana Coanseller-at-Law
21 Park Kew. New Yerk.
Collections made in all parts of the United
States, and a general legal business transacted."
Uelers by permission t Steinman & Hensel.
BY LOCHER'S UENOWNED COUGH
HOSIERY, VyDERJTEAJt, JtC.
lenday, April 26,
WILL Ol'KX AN
ENTIRELY NEW LINE
Ladies', Gents' and Children's
Of the Latest Designs and Finest Quality,
which they will sell at
LADIES' White and Unbleached Hese, Full
Regular Made, Deuble Heels and Tees 19c
Iren Frame Hese, Full Regular Made 23c
Handsome Frent Embroidered Balbriggans
19n per pair.
UNBLEACHED BALKRIGGANS, Silk
Clocked, Full Regular Made, Deuble Heels
and Tees, French Finish, '25c per pair.
Extra Fine qnality 34 cents wertli 40 cents.
FANCY COLORED HOSIERY,
FINE EMISROIDERED HOSIERY,
CHILDREN'S Pin Striped Stockings, Full
Regular Madeline Quailty,5, $, 24c. per pair
InTant's Fancy Striped Cotten Socks, 5 te 7
inches, Full Regular Made, 19c per pair,
Infant's Socks, Regular Made, In Plain
Pin Striped 27c
Children's Lisle Thread Hese, Open Worked
in Cardinal, Navy Blue anil Seal Brown Pin
GENTS' Full Regular Made Half Hese, 14c per
Full Regular Made, Deuble Heels and Tees. 17c
Best British Half Hese, Full Regular Made,
Super Stout. 21c per pair.
FancySecks, Full Regular Made, Light and
Dark, 25c per pair, worth 35c.
Plain and Hem-stitched, White and Colored
Bordered in greatvaricty.
Hem-stitched Handkerchiefs, ;ill Linen,
Ladles', Gents' and Children's Gloves of all
Styles, Sizes and Colen.
One Full Elastic 13c
Twe Full Elastic 15c
Three Full Elastic 10c
Lace Tep 29c
Full Regular Made Gloves a Specialty.
Ladies', Gents' and Children's
IN ALL GRADES.
Half and Leng Sleeves,
13 EAST KING STREET,