Newspaper Page Text
Volume XVI-Ne. 210.
LANCASTER, PA., WEDNESDAY, MAY 5, 1880.
Price Twe Cents.
PUBLISHED KVKRT XVKXIKQ,
BY STEINMAN & HENSEL,
Intelligencer Building, Southwest Cerner of
The Dailt Intbixiqescer Is furnished te
subscribers In the City el Lancaster and sur
rounding towns, accessible by ltatlread and
liallv Stage Lines at Tew Ckkts Per Week,
payable te the Carriers, weekly. By Mail, ." a
year in advance : otherwise, p.
Kntcred at the pest eftlceat Lancaster, Pa., as
second class mall matter.
-The STEAM JOB PRINTING DEPART DEPART
MK.S'Tet this establishment possesses unsur
passed facilities for the execution of all kinds
of Plain and Kancv Printing.
Wholesale and Kctuil Dealer In all kinds of
LUMBEB AND COAL.
43-Yard : Ne. 430 North Water and Prince
streets, above Lemen, Lancaster. nIMyd
COAL! COAL! COAL! COAL!
Ceal of the Best Quality put up expressly
for family use, and at the low
est market prices.
TRY A SAMPLE TON.
a- TAllD 150 SOUTH WATER ST.
ne29-lyd PHILIP SCHUM, SOX & CO.
JUST RECEIVED A FINE LOT OF HAIKU
HAY AND STRAW, at
M. F. STEIGERWALT & SON'S,
FLOUR, GRAIN AND COAL,
234 NORTH WATER STREET.'
C5Western Fleur si Specialty. r27-lyd
" COHO &W ILE Y7
S.W NORTH WATER ST., Lanctuttrr, l'a.,
Wholesale and Retail Healers in
LUMBER AND COAL.
vAltte, Contractors and Builders.
Estimates made and centractu undertaken
en all kinds of buildings.
Brunch Offlcc : Ne. 3 NORTH DUKE ST.
COAL! - - - COAL!!
GORRE0HT & CO.,
KnrCeiHiaiid Clirap Ceal. Yard Harrisbtirg
Pike. Ottctt'Mii East Cliestnut Street.
P. W. GORRECIIT, Agt.
.1. B. U1LEY.
9-1 W. A. KELLEU.
ROOKS ASlt STATIONERY.
VK1V STATIONERY !
Xew, Plain and Fancy
Alse, Velvet ami Eastlake
PICTURE FRAMES AND EASELS.
L. M. FLYNN'S
K00K AM) STATIONERY STOKE,
Ne. 42 "WEST KINK STREET.
A FIXE LINE OF
AND FOR SALE AT THE BOOK STOBE
JOHI BAER'S SONS,
15 and 17 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
IIOLESALE AND RETAIL,
LEV AX'S FLOUR
Ne. 227 NORTH PRINCE STREET.
CANNED FRUITS, viz : IVaehes Pours,
Pine A)ples. Cherries, CalifernlaGrceu Gages,
Egg Plums, Nectarines, Ac.
CAXXED VEGETABLES, viz: Tomatoes
Cern, Given Peas, &c.
CAXXED FISH, viz : Sardines, Fresh Sal,
lnen, Fresh Lebster, &c
CONDENSED MILK. Eagle Brand.
CROSS & BLACKWELL'S Pickles and
Sauces. COX E'S Gelatine, MARGE FIL'S Cel
ebrated Brand Macaroni, Latest Importation.
BAKER'S Brcaktast Cocea and Xe. 1 Preni
FOREIGN AXD DOMESTIC FRUITS, viz:
Raisins, Prunes, Figs, Prunclles, Evaporated
Peaches, Apples, Cranberries, &c.
MISCELLANEOUS. Tapioca, Farina, Cern
Starch, Heminy, Pe.is and Beans, Barley, Rice
Fleur, Baking'Pewders, &c, at
Ne. 17 EAST KING STREET.
H. S. SHIRK'S
202 WEST KING STREET,
II:is the Largest and Cheapest Stock el all
kinds of CARPETS in Lancaster. Over
100 Pieces of Brussels
en hand, as low as SI. 00 aud upwards.
Carpets made te order at short notice,
also pay 10 cents ler Extra Carpet Rags.
5""Give us a trial.
202 WEST KING STREET.
ROBES, BLANKETS, JCC.
QIGN OF THE BUFFALO HEAD.
BLANKETS ! BLANKETS ! !
I have new en hand the Laugkst, Best and
Cheapest Assortment of Lined and Unlined
BUFFALO ROBES in the city. Alse LAP
AND HORSE BLANKETS of every dcscriiv dcscriiv
Trunks and Satchels,
Harness, Whips, Cellars, &c.
WBepalrlng neatly and promptly denc-
108 North Queen St., Lancaster.
MONDAY, APRIL 5.
Having )ust returned from the New Yerk
Woolen Market, I am new prepared te exhibit
one of the Best Selected Stocks of
Spring anil Summer He,
Ever brought te tlite city. Nene but the very
In all the Leading Styles. Prices m low as the
lowest, and all goods warranted as represent
Ne. 51 North Queen Street.
2i CENTRE SQUARE.
We have fei sale for the coming fceasen an
IunncuMj Stock of
of our own manufacture, which comprises the
Latest and Most
Come and see our
which is larger aud composed of the best styles
te be leuud in the city.
D. B. HQStetter & Sen,
24 CENTRE SQU4RE.
THE ARTIST TAILOR.
Te-day we open the last et our Original In
Th'i Choice Lines ei the Season. The Most
Recherche Styles e!
All the Latest Novelties in Foreign and
American Millings et Choice Styles and Hand
LORD GREY AXD
The only Heuse in this city that handles a
Full Line of the Latest and Most Popular
Wc urgently solicit an early inspection of
our stock belere the choice styles are sold, the
great demand ler Choice Woolens makes it ut
terly impossible te duplicate certain styles
J. K. SMALING,
121 NORTH QUEEN STREET.
CHINA AN It GLASSWARE.
A new line of
IW DON'T FAIL TO SEE THEM -&
HIGH & MARTIN,
Ne. 15 EAST KING STREET.
THE ACADEMY CONNECTED WITH
Franklin and Marshall College otters su
Serier advantages te young men and boys who
esire cither te prepare for college or te obtain
a thorough academic education. Students re
ceived at any time during the school year
Send for circulars. Address
REV. JAMES CRAWFORD,
ecUl-lyd Lancaster. Pa.
WEDNESDAY EVENING, MAY 5, 1880.
THE FAR WEST. .
A LANCASTRIAN IN COLORADO.
Letter Frem Mr. C. E. Baldwin Descriptive
of the Scenery and Medus Vivendi
in the Centennial State.
THE LATE ALEXANDER T. STEWART.
A sitery of the Stelen Kedy The Memor Memer
ial te the Dead Millionaire.
Twe Remarkable Performances by Ilelles
of the Keglon Fatal Feud in Ar
kansas and Kemantie Elope- ;
ment in North Carolina
Items of Interest
Letter Frem Lake City, Colerado.
A letter from C. E. Baldwin, late of this
city, gives an interesting account of his
journey from St. Leuis, Me., te Lake City,
Colerado. Leaving St. Leuis en April 17,
he boated up the river as far as the city of
Louisiana, and thence te Kansas City,
where he met Mr. James F. Downey and
they proceeded together. Mr. Baldwin
" Leaving Kansas City, we immediately
took the A.,T.& S.F. read for Pueblo, which
place we reached en Thursday afternoon at
3 o'clock, passing through some very fine
country in Kansas, until we come te the
western part of the state, which together
with the eastern part of Colerado, as far
Pueblo, presents the most desolate appear
ance of any country I have ever set eyes
en. We saw any amount of prairie dogs,
antelopes aud adobe huts along the way,
as well as plenty dead cattle and mules.
There has been a great dreuth throughout
this country, however, which accounts for
its barren appearance. The Arkansas river
was very low, some places being entirely
empty of water. There are quite a num
ber of sheep and cattle ranches throughout
this country, but what they find te live
upon is a mystery te me.
After we left Pueblo, which is a very
dusty town, and where we could net get
our baggage checked without claiming it
first, we made a gradual descend until wc
leached the highest point traversed by any
railroad in the country : 9,500 feet above
sea level. Here we cress the Sangre dc
Christe (bleed of Christ) mountains,
through La Veta Pass. Tiiis read (D. &
R. G.), is a narrow gauge read and was
built by a Pennsylvania man. The cars
arc also madj in Yerk, Pa. I should think
that wc went ever ten miles of read before
wc get through the pass. They charge ten
cents a mile out here for local freight, but
I bought my ticket through te Alamosa
for $2e, second class. We reached Alamosa
at 11 o'clock that night, (Thursday) and
intended taking the coach immediately for
Del Norte, but we could net de se, unless
we wished te ride in an open wagon, which
wc did net care about doing, as it was tee
cold, and se wc had te sleep en the fleer in
a hotel parlor, for which luxury and break
fast we paid $1.50 apiece. The next morn
ing wc took a closed coach for Del Norte,
after having paid $2 extra for our baggage.
They charge two cents a pound for all
bgagage above 50 pounds. The read from
Alamosa te Del Norte is splendid and
pretty level as geed as any macadamized
read in Lancaster county. The country
still presents that barren appearance with
the exception that they have the Rie
Grande river (a splendid stream of
water) llewing through it. Seme
of the land is cultivated by Mex
icans whose huts you see scattered
all along the way. We reach Del Norte
about 3 o'clock in the afternoon, a station
about ten miles from Alamosa, where we
cannot go any further until te-morrow
(Friday). Here wc were compelled te
leave our trunks in the hands of the com
pany and also learned the fact we would
have te walk about twelve miles ever the
snow. It was here we made the ascension
of the peak, and had a fine view of the
mountains. It only cost us 1.70 both for
supper and bed, wc net being able te take
breakfast en account of starting se early
the next morning. We left this place for
Clear Creek Springs, another station thir
teen miles distant, at 4 a. m., going in a
closed coach as far as Hill's, where we took
breakfast and changed horses, paying for
the meal 81 a piece extravagant price, no
doubt, you think, but we had a splendid
meal. Here, wc were compelled te ride in
an open ceacli the remainder of the way te
Lake City. Between this station aud
Wagen Wheel Gap, the next stepping
place, I saw some of the grandest scenery
en the read ; in fact the most sublime
scenery I ever saw ; solid mountains of
rock rising thousands of feet from the base
and beneath us the Rie Grande river flow
ing in rapid stream. Oh, I tell you it was
grand, and I was net berry we were riding
in an open wagon, as we would have lest
all the grandeur of the scenery otherwise
The celebrated Het Springs of Colerado
are situated about a mile from this station.
At the next station we took dinner and
changed horses, paying 75 cts for the meal
(apiece). At about 4 p. m. we reached
Clear Creek, where we were compelled
te stay all night, taking supper
and breakfast, for which we paid
$2 apiece. This was Saturday night.
Here they told us that we could go about
three miles en what they called a "buck "buck
beard " wagon that is a wagon composed
of hickory slats with two seats and no side.
beards. We had four horses hitched te it,
and ten in the party, se you may knew it
was pretty close quarters. The remainder
of the way, about eight miles, te Powder
Hern station, we had te walk ever a
freshly fallen snow aud in a very narrow
track, and ever mountains almost centin
ually. By making one misstep we would
sink into snow up te our thighs almost.
We had te wear goggles and cover our
faces with veils te prevent us from becom
ing snow-blind and keep our faces from be
coming sunburnt. Notwithstanding all
precautions, we were burnt very much and
sere ; however we saved our eyes by wear
ing the goggles. We came across several
parties who were snow-blind men who
had been working en the read. We
reached Powder Hern at 12 m., ready te
enjoy any kind of a meal, nere I took my
first meal without any butter for my bread,
having only ham, baked beans and dry
bread te eat. We left "this section imme
diately after dinner, traveling about three
miles in a sled, when we struck another
wagon and completed the end of our jour
ney in that, reaching Lake City about 5
p. m. Sunday night, half-sick and ready te
go te bed. Our reception here was all that
could have been expected, and the enter
prise premises te prove successful. All
we have te de is te await the arrival of
our press and material, which will be
about a week. Mr. D. has acted the
gentleman with me ever since we started.
Stewart's Stelen Bedy.
An Alleged Death-Bed Confession of a Man.
At New Orleans The Kemains et
the Dead Millionaire said te
Have Been .Eaten by
The Philadelphia Star publishes a death
bed confession of one Jacob Meyers, pur
porting te have been made at New Orleans
in January last te A. E. Fenwick, a med
ical student, in which Meyers relates a
story of having been for years in A. T.
Stewarts employ at New Yerk at starva
tion wages ; speaks of hard-hearted treat
ment generally at the hands of his
millionaire employer; the sickening aud
death of his half-fed wife and all
his children except his son David ;
his leaving Stewart's employ with the
hope and determination at some time in
the indefinite future of being revenged
upon Stewart ; hew he watched for
years for Stewart's name in the list of
killed by every raihead accident and ex
plosion or ether disaster ; hew he gloated
ever the fact of Stewart's death at last ;
hew, living in proximity te the grave of
Stewart, the idea of stealing the body,
with the aid of his son, and desecrating it,
came upon him like a Hash ; hew they ob
tained the body, committed the fatal
mistake of net procuring an India-rubber
bag, in which te remove the putrid
mass ; hew they placed it in a cart and
removed it te their residence, where their
famished dogs rushed upon it and by
morning had devoured it ; the illness of
David en the following day from bleed
poiseniug ; his slew and only partial re
covery ; their removal te New Orleans,
where David died from the effects of the
poison three months before this confession
was made, and last, the assurance that the
remains will never be found, as they were
net taken as a speculation, but for re
venge. The Star attempted te verify the story
by inquiry of Judge Hilten at New Yerk,
but the only fact learned in corroboration
of the confession was that Mr. Jehn Brown,
an old usher or fleer walker, who had been
in Stewart's store since 1848, recollected
that a Jacob Meyers was once in the employ
of Stewart, but there were very few ether
circumstances connection with Meyers re
called by Mr. Brown which served te veri
fy the story, and Judge Hilten was in no
wise disposed te give credence te it ; in
fact rather scouted it.
Was no Poisoned?
A letter from Reme (April 15) says :
The sudden death of Fra Giovanni del
Papa two weeks age was a severe shock
net only te all levers of music here, but
was a matter of regret throughout all
Europe. Giovanni, though a humble
Franciscan friar, was probably the most
perfect tenor that ever lived. Whenever
he sang in the Sistine Chapel there was a
crowd of worshippers, and his rich tones
never failed te create a sensation a relig
ious sensation, which made the listener
doubt that the voice echoing through the
vaults of the chapel was merely the voice
of a man. And Giovanni's nature was as
sweet as was his voice. He
was sought by princes tem
poral and spiritual, but he was at all
times the humble friar. But his humility
did net protect him from the petty jealousy
of his brethren, who could net forgive him
the attention- that he received. It was
generally known that his life was an un
comfortable one, though he himself made
no complaints. Gievanui died after a few
days of sickness and his disease was pro
nounced gastric fever. But the peculiarity
of the symptoms sugested foul play. Ac
cordingly, the body was exhumed, and an
examination revealed arsenic in the stom
ach in large quantities. A friar has been
arrested by the authorities and the evi
dence against him is said te be very strong.
But until further steps arc taken the de
tails arc withheld from the public, which,
meantime, is in a state of excited indigna
The Stewart Memerial.
The cathedral at Garden City (Stewart's
memorial) is approaching completion as
rapidly as the superior quality of the
workmanship will allow. The marble
floors in the crypt and the mausoleum and
in the body of the church are nearly fin
ished. The walls and reef were com
pleted several weeks age and as the scaf
folding is new down the visitor is enabled
te get the general effect of the interior.
The columns are still undressed and the
woodwork and furniture in the chancel
and elsewhere is te be supplied, and fur
thermore, the stained glass in the win
dows is still te be put in A common
criticism passed upon the cathedral is that
the interior is tee quiet and sembre. The
architecture is Gothic and a bright and
cheerful, net te say gay interior would net
be in keeping with the general type. The
columns when bronzed and the glass in
the -windows will give color enough, if
that be needed. The substitution of light
for heavy columns and the general plan
which has been followed make it possible
for the visitor te see the chancel, choir,
baptistry, entrances and every part of the
edifice from any point of view he may se
lect. This is something new in cathedral
architecture. The architect, Mr. Harrison,
who built the Manhattan market, is super
vising the construction of the cathedral
and is consulted in the smallest details.
His heart is in the work and he is sparing
no effort te make the cathedral a splendid
memorial te Mr. Stewart.
A Girl's Murderous Revenge.
In Muddy Ferk township, Heward coun
ty, Ark., one day last week Sarah Stokes,
a girl aged eighteen, stabbed and instantly
killed Linda Stephens, aged twenty daugh
ter of W. P. Stephens, magistrate. Tie
two familcs are respectable and reside en
adjoining farms. They have been neigh
bors and friends for many years. Seme
imprudent conduct of an elder sister of the
murdered girl had been tattled about by
Sarah, and retaliatory criticism upon her
own conduct coming te the ears of the lat
ter, Sarah, accompanied by a married sis
ter, rode up te Stephens's gate and engaged
in an angry controversy with the mother
of the offending Stephens girl,during which
she called Mrs. Stephens a liar. Linda,
another daughter, the offender being absent
took up the quarrel in behalf of her mother
and went te the gate. A few het words
then passed between the two girls, and
Linda climbed ever the low fence which
seperated them. As she did se Miss Stokes
drew from her riding skirt a lengknife,and
jumping from her horse dealt Miss Steph
ens a heavy blew in the neck. The point
of the knife entering just above the cellar
bone and passing downward severed the
carotid artery, jugular vein and windpipe,
producing instant death. Miss Stokes then
remounted her horse and started home. As
she passed the field where Mr. Stephens
was pleughing she called te him and told
him she had killed his daughter. Stephens
attempted te arrest her, but her father,
who was at work in an adjacent field, pre
vented Stephens from touching her. Be
ing informed of what had happened Stokes
told Stephens te take her into custody if he
desired. Meantime the girl rode home.
An inquest was held en the body of the
dead girl resulting in a verdict of death at
the hands of Sarah Stokes. The murderess
made no attempt te escape and is new un
dergoing preliminary examination. The
defense claim that Miss Stephens had a
large stone in her hand when she get ever
the fence and that Miss Stokes only acted
in self-defense. It is claimed by the prose
cution that she went around te Stephens's
house for the express purpose of killing
the sister of the deceased, with whom she
was at enmity. Fortunately for her she
happened te be absent en the morning of
Eloping En Dis habille.
A Plucky Girl Who Was Bound te Marry
The neighborhood of Elizabeth City, N.
C, is in a state of great excitement ever
the recent elopement and marriage of a
gushing young couple, Jonathan Ivy and
Florence Seymark. The young lady's pa
rents did net approve of young Ivy's ad
vances and forbade him their house. The
levers, however, managed te meet clandes
tinely aud had made up their minds te an
elopement, which was te have occurred
one night. Old man Seymark, by some
means or ether, get wind of the proposed
escapade and went gunning that day for
Jonathan. Coming up with the gay young
lever, he blazed away at him, sheeting
him in the shoulder and inflicting a pain
ful but net dangerous wound. Florence
was overwhelmed with grief at her father's
hasty conduct, but her passion for her
wounded lever was intensified a thousand
fold. She sent him a letter, telling him
fahe would fly with him that night if he
would come for her. Se that night young
Ivy put in an appearance with a close car
riage about 1 o'clock. Miss Florence was
iu a tenible dilemma, for her cruel pa
rents, te insure against any escapade, had
net only locked the girl into her room, but
hail also tskeu away almost all her cloth
ing. But she was net te be baffled. She
made a rope out of the sheets of her bed
and let herself down te the ground, with
no ether garment but a night dress. She
told the coachman te " leek the ether
way," and after her lever had helped her
into the carrige aud csvered her with the
carriage robes, she made him sit en the
box with the coachman. They drove te
the house of a friend, where Florence was
attired in proper garments and then pro
ceeded te the house of a sympathizing
preacher, where the levers were speedily
united in wedlock.
An English Shepherd's Feld.
Miss Emily Scott, the proprietor of the
English Shepherd's Feld, at Hastings, has
been fully committed for trial en a charge
of neglecting te provide proper and suffi
cient feed for a servant girl, named Elener
Houseman, aged fourteen, who is still an
inmate of the workhouse infirmary, and
unable te give testimony. Since her re
moval, en the 2d of March, she has gained
fifteen pounds in weight. When the phy
sicians first saw the girl she had her hair
cut close te her head, her eyes were
glassy and her bones protruded. She
was unconscious, and her pulse was
almost imperceptible, and in their opinion
she was suffering from the effects of star
vation, there being no trace of organic dis
ease. A nurse who was called iu said the
girl was lyinu en an iron folding-chair, en
which were only the cushions belonging te
it ; crib sheets, two gray blankets and a
counterpane were ever the girl. The
cushions were wet, and water was drip
ping from them en te the fleer, and every
thing en the girl was wet up te her shoul
ders. The feet were bound up in poul
tices, and when these were removed it was
found that her tees were in a state of mor
Fooled by a Jeke.
A faithful night watchman in a Sacra
mento warehouse was recently made the
victim of a practical joke. Six alarm
clocks were locked up in the drawers of
six desks along the wall. They were se
arranged that the first should begin the
racket about 1 o'clock in the morning, and
the ethers te chime in at interval of a half
hour each. At the appointed time, as the
watchman was resting his feet upon the
stove, the heretofore noiseless little instru
ment in one of the drawers fairly turned
itself loose with a noise resembling the
ringing of half a dozen deer-bells mingled
with the rear of a steam engine. The
startled watchman sprang te his feet and
rushed te the windows, but, gaziug out,
could see nothing, and again taking his
seat, was begiuiug te imagine he had been
mistaken, when clock Ne. 2 went through
a like performance. This time the location
was suspected, but the cause net under
stood. When Ne. 3 began there was new
cause for wonder, as the noise had changed
from one desk te another. The matter
new became tee perplexing for rest, and
Ne. 4 and Ne. 5 were listened te with
equal astonishment. When the last one
had ended the night's entertainment the
joke was seen.
WALTER A. HEINITSH
New Glass Reller
OX ALL FURNITURE. TKY TIIEM
15J4 East King Street.
Over High & Martin's.
WANAMAKER & BROWN,
Gentlemen and Beys' Outfitters,
S. E. CORNER SIXTH AND MARKET STS.,
We respectfully unnennce the completion of Hie new stock of
Men's and Beys1 Clothing for the Spring of 1880,
which lias net only the distinction of being the largest, but has cost us mere pains-taking care
than any stock wc have ever made. We are net content unless eacli year llnds us improving
and progressing', anil 1SS0 shows the result of extraordinary effort te excel.
Te our long practical experience and commodious premises we add net only the advantage et
showing our customers the very largest stock-, but the system of business originated
by MR. JOHN WANAMAKER gives our customers every advantage in
making their purchases at OAK HALL,
1st, The qualities and defects of goods arc stated.
2d, One price aud only one.
3d, A thorough guarantee given.
4th, Meney refunded If goods arc returned.
WAMIAKER & BROWN.
NEW YORK STORE.
DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS.
A CHOICE VAKIETY FOR SELECTION AT
QUICK SELLING PRICES.
New Spring Dress Goods, Summer Silks, New Spring Shawls, Shetland Shawls, New
Spring Lawns, Chintzes, and Calicoes, New Spring Hosiery. Summer Underwear, New Spring
Gloves, Laces and Embroideries, New Spring Styles In Parasols ami Sunshades.
WATT, SHAND & COMPANY,
S AND 1 0 EAST KING STREET.
SPEIJSTG DKT GOODS
HAGER & BROTHERS,
Ne. 25 WEST KING STREET, LANCASTER.
LADIES' DRESS GOODS!
All the Novelties of the Season In the New Spring Shades. White Goods,, Laces, Hosiery
GENTS' WEAR. GENTS' WEAR.
Spring Cheviots, French, English anil American Suitings, aud Clothing In Large Assert
incut. Carpets, Linoleum and Oil Cleths, China and Cocea Mattings and Paper Hauina,
A Large and Complete Stock in all Departments, anil at the Lewest Price.
SCiill and examine.
HAGER & BROTHER.
THE OPINION OP THE LADIES WE HOPE HAS BEEN FULLY CON
FIRMED BY WIDE SPREAD EXPERIENCE THAT
Cheap Mllinery & Trimming Stere
Is the Cheapest and Best Plaee in the city te buy
lillinery Goods and Dress Trimmings,
And wc will receive daily New Goods and all the Latest Styles, and ladies will find the Largest
Stock anil Greatest Variety et Hats, ISennets, Itibhens, Feathers, Flo wers, Silks. S'ltin, Tinges,
Kid and Lisle Thread Gloves, Laces, Embroideries, Tuckings, I'lilllngs, Velvet Neckties,
Ladles' White Tucked Skirts ."l)c. 7"c and $1.00 each, and thu Largest Stock of Fancy Dress ItiiU
tens in the city. We constantly keep thq Finest Line of
ENGLISH BLACK CREPES,
Only Ceurtauld's liest Makes and at the Lewest Prices. .Alse, Crepe Veils in all Sizes, Crape
Hats and ISennets constantly en hand and made te order by thu best Milliners in the city, as
we keep no ethers, nor no apprentices te botch your work, at
M. A. HOUGHTON'S
Cheap Millinery and Trimming Stere, 25 AT. Queen St.
EDW. J. ZAHM, Jeweler,
AMERICAN & FOREIGN WATCHES,
Sterling Silr and SilYer-Plated Ware,
Clocks, Jewelry ai Ami Tinlefl Seectaeles.
We offer our patrons the benefit of our long experience In business, by which we nrc able
te aid them In making the beat use of theirmency lnany departmentofeurbnsiiieas. 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.
Y&.First-Class Watch and General Repairing given special attention.
HENRY A. BTLKY
Attorney and Counseller-at-Law
21 Park Rew, New Yerk.
Collections made In all parts of the United
Slates, and a general legal business transacted.
Refers by permission te Stelnman A Ilensel.
OF NOVELTIES IK
DB. 8- B. FOBEHAN,
(PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON),
Removed from Ne18 Seuth Prince street te
Ne. 211 West King street, Lancaster, Pa.