Newspaper Page Text
a V.1 U & V W fJJJ 1 1
Velnme XVINe. 222.
LANCASTER, PA., WEDNESDAY MAY 19, 1880.
Price Twe Ceits.
PUBLISHED XVKRT BVXHIXO,
BY STEINMAN & HEN8BL,
Intelligencer Building, Southwest Cerner of
Tuv. Dailt Iwtelueekcek Is turnishcd te
subscribers in the City el Lancaster and sur
rounding towns, accessible by Railroad and
Daily Stage Lines at Ten Cents 1'eh Week,
payable te the Carriers, weekly. By Mail, $5 a
year in advance : otherwise, $(.
Kntcred at the pest efllec at Lancaster. Pa., as
M-cend class mail matter.
Tlie STEAM JOB PRINTING DEPART DEPART
MKN'Tel this establishment pesse&hes unsur-pas-cd
facilities for the execution of all kinds
of Plain and Fancv Printing.
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in all kinds of
LUMBER AND COAL.
tfB-Yard : Ne. 420 North Water and Prince
st: eels, above Lemen, Lancaster. n3-lyd
COAL! COAL! COAL! COAL!
Ceal of the Bctt Quality put up expressly
for family use, and at the low
est market prices.
THY A SAMPLE TON.
SOT YAKD ISO south watkr ST.
lie'JO-lyii PHILIP SCIlUM,SON & CO.
Just ki:ci:ivkd a fink let or iialeu
HAY AND STRAW, at
M. F. STEIGERWALT & SON'S,
FLOUR, GRAIN AND COAL,
Sit NORTH WATER STREET.
rS-Wehtern I'leur n Specialty. f.s27-lyd
COHO & WILEY,
3Bt NORTH WATER ST., iMneaster, J'a.,
Wholesale and Retail Pellers in
LUMBER AND GOAL.
Alse, Contractors and Builders.
Estlinates made and centractes undertaken
en all kinds el buildings.
Brunch Office : Ne. :t NORTH DUKE ST.
SPRING AND SUMMER
Made te order for Men and Beys in the prevail
ing .Styles, and satisfaction guaranteed. Alse,
Ready-Made Clothing !
AND ALL KINDS OF
At the Old 1'rice belere the Advance,
RATHVON & FISHER'S
Practical Tailoring Establishment,
WEDNESDAY EVENING, MAY 10, 1880.
"GATH" IJT MARYLAND.
SKETCH OP A WELL-KNOWN FAMILY
101 NORTH QUEEN STREET.
COAL! - - - COAL!!
GORRECHT & CO.,
rm-Coedaud Cheap Ceal. Yard HurrNhuig
Tike. O.'.icc 'Je East Chestnut fatuet.
1'. W. GORRECHT, Agt.
.1. B. RILEV.
8-1 W. A. KELLER.
ROOICS AND STATIONERY.
New, Plain and F.incy
A Ne, Velvet and Eastluke
PICTURE FRAMES AND EASELS.
L. M. FLYNN'S
BOOK AND STATIONERY STORE,
Ne. 42 WKVr KING STREET.
A FINE LINE OF
AND FOR SALE AT THE ROOK STORE
JOM BAEE'S SOBS,
15 and 17 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
WALT, J'Al'ERS, Ac.
TK are hetter riti;i'AUi:i) te
y Meet tin wants efthi- M'0)le than any
season licrctofen. Our line is larger than
usual, and in
v c have 1 he New Patterns ler the Spi Ins 1" mi
endless line te select lieni.
of every description, in Cerner and Hand, six
anil seven leet in length.
Plain Goods by the jnrd in all inlei.-; and
widths. Paper Curtain, te the trade at Factory
the Newe-t, Be.l and Cheapest Cornice made.
Easily adjusted te litany Window iip te lhc
feet in width.
CiuUiii Poles. Vi. li and 2 inches, in Ebony
and Polished Walnut, Rings, Buckets, and
Fancy Ends Complete.
PIER AND MANTEL MIRRORS.
Orders taken for any size at Lew Prices.
PHARES W. FRY,
Ne. 57 NORTH QUEEN ST.
NEW GOODS, NEW STYLES. AT
RALURIGGAN, POLKA DOTS., Ac, AT
Nobby Patterns, Silk and Linen, by the piece
or dozen, at ERISMAN'S,
CHOICE GOODS, LOW PRICES, AT
E. J. ERISMAN'S,
5G NORTH O.UKKN STKKKT.
CALL ON SHERTZER, HUMPUREVILLK
&.KIEFFER, lnaimlactnrers of
TIN AND SHEET-IRON WORK,
and dealers In GAS FIXTURES AND HOUSE
FURNISHING GOODS. Special attention given
te PLUMBING, GAS land STEAM FITTING
Ne. 40 East King Street, Lancaster, Pa.
. S. II. FOREMAN,
(PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON!.
Removed lrem Ne. IS Seuth Prince street te
Ne. 211 West King etreet, Lancaster, Pa.
MONDAY, APRIL 5.
Having fust returned from the New Yerk
Woolen Market, 1 am new prepared te exhibit
one el the Rest Selected Stocks of
iwi ai Slier He,
Ever brought te this city,
Nene but the very
in all the Leading Styles. Prices as low as the
lowest, und all goods" warranted as lcprcscut
Ne. 51 North Queen Street.
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
We have fei sale for the coming seasons an
Iiiiinense Stock et
of our own inanuractu.re, wldch comprises the
Latest and Most
Come and see our
which is larger and compescdof the best htyles
te be leund in the city.
D. B. Hostetter & Sen,
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
ROUES, RLANKETS, &C.
IGN OF THE BUFFALO HEAD.
BLANKETS! BLANKETS ! !
I have new en hand the Lareest, Rest and
Chkavest Absekthkkt et Lined and Unlined
BUFFALO RORES In the city. Alse LAI'
AND HORSE RLANKETS of every descrip
tion. A full line of
Trunks and Satchels,
Harness, "Whips, Cellars, &e.
3Repairing neatly and promptly done.-S
lOH North Queen St., Lancaster.
ROOTS ANlt SHOES.
T? A CV MOOTS. SHOES AND LASTS
JCiixO X made en a new principle, instir-
ing comfort for the feet.
Lasts made te order.
133 EastKing street.
rpilK ACADEMY CONNECTED WITH
L Franklin and Marshall College otters su
perier advantages te young men and boys who
desire either 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,
oetn-lvd Lancaster, Pa.
The Birthplace and Surroundings of Hen.
Hugh J. Jewett Graphic Pen Pictures of
Venerable Homesteads In Harford
Correspsndcnce of the Cincinnati Enquirer.
It is my liabit every spring te make a
carriage ride through some parts of Mary
land, my paternal and maternal province.
This year I concluded te take the most
northern county, Harford, above Balti
mere, wedged between the Chesapeake
bay, the Susquehanna river and Pennsyl
vania. I went from New Yerk te Havre-dc-Grace
where every train, however fast
must step in little mere than four hours
and ledged in the pretty little Harford
Leaving Havre-de-Grace at 7:30 o'clock,
in a buggy, I was driven ever a steep,
rocky country for five miles, till the read
descended by the bed of a dashing stream
te Lapidum, or old " Bell's Ferrv." edde-
site the well-known town of Pert Deposit,
en the Susquehanna. Three miles out
from Havre-de-Grace at the hill-top, where
the Chesapeake, with its many points,
headlands and islands, looked in the dis
tance like a vast mountain and forest lake,
was the old bread-standing brick house.
with bread, low-pitched reef of Commo Comme
dore Redgers., of the American navy. It
looked te have been built early in the cen
tury, when every commodore, with his
Tripelitan and British prize money, de
sired te build a great house. The entrance
te Redgers's mansion was from the rear,
through an unfenced grove of oaks and
chestnuts, se as te let the whole front be
an unobstructed view of that unequalled
bay into which six rivcis emptied in sight
of the commodore's piazza The present
Redgers, I am told, is a Maryland militia
colonel, holding the little eilice of collector
of the pert of Ilavre-de-Gracc, at a salary
" lie's a kind, irravc old man." said the
boy. ' Him and Belmont, the big broker,
married sisters (daughters of Commedore
Matthew Perry). Bill Perry, his brother-in-law,
or nephew, I don't knew which,
comes here sometimes.
The British burning Havre-de-Grace ap
plied the torch also te Redgers's mansion,
which he called Zion itill. The great sail
or who lived here, Jehn Redgers, was sec
end te JSarren when he lulled Decatur.
Pert Deposit, which might as well be
built en a raft, se low is it te the water
level and anchored te high granite cliffs,
was erected by Cel. Jehn Crcsswell, father
of the late postmaster general, whose
uncle. Jacob Teme, a Pennsylvania Dutch
man, is the moneyed magnate of all this
part of the country.
At Lapidum the buggy was run up the
side of the Susquehanna canal for three or
four miles, giving splendid river views,
bread and rock-bound, and the rearing,
bright current, broken with willowy inlets.
At Reck Run we passed line old mills and
the ruins of a long bridge across the Sus
quehanna, en whose river abutments Jay
Gould's brand-new telcirranh poles, with
the wires net yet strung, waited te connect
across the almost mile of flood. Befeie we
came in sight of Cene wage bridge, which the
rebels guarded te prevent Maryland being
invaded at the outbreak of the war, our
read turned inward from the Susquehanna
which we saw no mere, and found a shady
course up the bank of one of the most
beautiful creeks in the Middle States,
Deer creek. At its mouth is a great series
of stone mills, employed in grinding bones.
liiut and Heur. This is the Deer creek ou
which Hugh J. Jewett passed his youth.
Between this and the next mill above
Wilsen's, en the heights north of Deer
creek, is a very old Quaker settlement
called Darlington. There the father and
mother of the Jewett boys arc buried in
the ancient Quaker grave-yard, by a meet
inghouse, dating back te 1727. The army
of Lafayette, moving te Virginia in 1780,
found this old meeting house, already sixty
years old, as they lay in the shade of its
tall oak grove. Upen the tops of two low
rounded marble stones, placed probably
within a few years, arc the letters :
" Susannah, wife of Jehn Jewett,
Died 9th month, 13, 1852,
Aged 71 years."
"Jehn Jewett, died 1 month, 28, 1824,
Aged 77 years."
"James J. Jewett, 5th month, 9th, 1839,
The latter was a brother of President
Jewett, ever whose body his mother, Su
sannah, a Quaker preacher, and the ablest
woman probably ever known in Harford
county, preached the funeral sermon.
Leaving Darlington te be visited later,
we continued past Wilsen's mill up te
Deer creek, passing a great hollow, mined
stone mill, and uii a hill above it a house
sunken down with age, under whose pros
trate reef it is said William Pinkney, the
great advocate, was mairied when he had
te boirew a suit of clothes. Net far be
yond this the read leaves Deer creek and
continues ever the hills, and from their
elevatien we sec the finest piece of granite
silled landscape in Maryland a magnifi
cent amphitheatre of high hills, en every
hill a stone or wooden building, and all
the streams drooping out of the gray air
into Deer creek, which was three or four
hundred feet below their summits. The
airy fields are plowed te their profiles,
where, instead of goods, small groves of
forest trees are left te show the strength
of the precious soil. The red, raveled gul
leys of ether parts of Maryland de net ex
ist here. Live cattle graze along the
bread, rapid creek or by its calm deep
elbows. All the fences and improvements
arc thrifty as New England, and stone
walls are often seen inclosing the fields.
One feels that seme ether than the shift
less Maryland slave-holder thas been here
and given pattern te the landscape. It is
the Quaker ! Beheld his apple orchards
and his old cherry trees along the lanes,
his husbandry te save the black walnflt
trees for what they add te winter eating,
and encouragement te locusts for the best
fence-pests. He also saves the springs
for dairy cells, and puts a stile te cress the
fence where the boys will make paths.
In the center of this rich green and
black-plowed landscape is a stone house
en a cape of hill extending into the air to
ward Deer creek. A long lane with brown
painted fences and lines of locust trees de
scends from the read into a dip of the pre
montery and rcascends again te the
straight, pointed, stylish residence appar
ently built but yesterday. Yet the visitor
detects in a moment something peculiar
about the courses of the stone, which arc
in parallel lines, and if any course is com
menced small it se gees through the wider
was born Hugh J. Jewett, probably in
Mr. King, the owner, a bachelor Quaker
of philanthropy and foreign travel, comes
out of Kenten and gives us agreeable in
formation. " This hense," he says, ' was the birth
place of all the Jewett boys, of whom
there were eight or ten, all able, broad bread
seeing, determined men, whom the country
here could net held. Hugh J. Jewett was
the pioneer and helping spirit of them all.
The old men around here remember him as
a fine-looking, elastic, studious boy, work
ing en the farm. The father of Mr.
Jewett bought this place after being some
time in the vicinity, and he married
Susannah Judge, a leader at.il preacher in
the Quaker sect, and brought her te this
hodse. It was built by the Husbands
family, whose homestead is en the west
hill, according te the white stone you see
in the side front ever my deer." This
stene said :
J. n. and M. IL.
courses, it is, in fact, an old house re
vived into a picturesque villa by the well
known architect of Maryland, J. Crawford
Ncilsen, who is new designing stations,
&c, for the Erie railroad. He lives near
Priest's Ferd, within sight of this trans
formed dwelling, which is new the prop
erty of a retired Baltimore business man,
Mr. King, who calls it "Kenten." Here
Sgnifying Jeseph and Mary Husbands.
"Yeu can hardly identify the exterior
of the dwelling new," said Mr. King,
" because the architect has Gethicized it.
The kitchen part, formerly plumb with
the main dwelling, has been moved back
and its cornice pierced with long, half
attic windows ; architectural windows
also have been added te the garret : all
the windows have been arched with red
brick above, and new red chimneys put en
and a stone belvedere and screen have
been added te the front, extending it. I
have put the Greek fountain, the ice pond
and the statue of a deer in the lawn. But
come inside and I will show you Kenten
as it was !"
He leads the way directly into a squaie
room, no vestible interposing, except the
pretty front perch, and we see in the cor
ner a richly carved modern mantelpiece in
oak, representing acenis and cars of corn.
The whole room is wainscoted and cased
in oak, still smelling frch as when felled
in the weeds. An ei J room te the rierht
also oak-faced marks the original subdi
vision, and this !c.ub te the new oak stair.
case, with a carved bird ou the balustrade
Except the modernizing and enriching,
these rooms arc of the dimensions as for
merly. The old stene walls are two feet
thick ami are made of gneiss or syenite. A
painting of the place as it was shows a two
story, oblong house, three narrow windows
wide, two dormers in the reef, a reefed
perch and steps in front, and a kitchen as
high as the eves, but of lower-pitched reef,
with a smoke house part in the second
story of the end. It steed a substantial
granite dwelling en a grassy hill, cool all
summer, cold aud wind-swept all winter.
" New, I will show you the room lluirh
J. Jewett was born in."
The staircase in the northeast corner
went te three bed-rooms, two of which
were lengthwise of the house, and the same
chimney provided ler both their lireplaces,
se that the fireplace made each room have
a fifth side in the comer. Te balance this
a closet or clothes press was in the cor
responding corner. Twe deep silled win
dows lighted this room, which was of
comfortable size, and here a line of Ameri
can men passed the criticism of ruidife
and doctor and went handsomely and nat
urally te milk and sleep. The garret con
tained modern hydraulic arrangements
for a grand bachelor bath. " It is a tradi
tion," said Mr. King, "that when this
house was built a party was held at the
house en the opposite hill, and after tea
the proprietor said : 'New, we will go ever
and lay out our new home by the light of
the North star.' And, sir, it is plumb at
the gables with the axis of the North star."
Se, by the same star, the third generation
has walked te use and station.
The old family well is new a sink for
the baths ; the old seat under the locust
tree ou the lawn is gene, se is the stene
school house en the farm where the Jewett
boys received their first learning and birch
ing. But the lovely, bold laudbcape, and
the geed old beams and timbers, aie still
here, and the fortress-like walls that kept
the Jewctts warm.
There lived en the shores of the Chesa
peake bay, about the river bush, an an
cient Maryland family named Webster.
Just after the Revolutionary war, proba
bly before the constitution was adopted, a
young man by the name of Jewett came
from Connecticut or Massachusetts and
opened the practice of medicine in Harford
county. He married Annie We'.ster. and
had two children, Jehn and Themas Jew
ett, of whom only Jehn lived te be a man.
His father dying, Jehn was apprenticed,
like the father of Gen. Grant, te a Quaker
tanner, Jeshua Husbands, by his uncle,
Jehn Lee Webster. The tannery was near
Deer Creek, close by the farm and house
described. By reference te the will of
Jehn Lee AVebster at Bel Air, I find that
he left "my two little nephews $100 each
when they shall be free of their master,
Jeshua Husbands. " This will was made
May 28, 1795.
Jehn Jewett, orphan, adopted the Qua
ker faith of his master's family, became a
geed, upright, undeviating friend, and put
by money and bought the Newton farm
before the second war with England. He
was born during the American Revolution,
faintly remembered the American army
crossing the Susquehanna at Conewago
ford and saw buniins Havrc-dc-Grace in
1813 from the meetinghouse at Darlington.
Old Darlington meeting was the gift of
Cel. Jatnes Rigby, who turned Quaker and
had 2,000 acres of land. After his meeting
house had survived two wars and was the
centre of the most orderly and happy com
munity in Maryland, there came te (his
settlement a remarkably fine-looking, elo
quent and sensible Quakeress, Susannah
Judge, it is said, from Ohie, of Virginia
Quaker stock. Of this st jck and sect was
Mrs. President Madisen. Jehu Jewett fell
in love with the young evangelist. She
continued te preach regularly at Darling
ion for almost the whole of her life, filling
the meeting house, and when she died the
meeting languished. Elias Hicks was her
guest, and she took his side in the great
controversy between orthodox and Hick
site, whereby there was a schism in Dar
lington meeting, the orthodox minority
going off aud building a new house of wor
ship. The will of Jehn Jewett, the father
of Hugh J. Jewett, is recorded at Belair
a plain, brief document, written in the
Quaker phraseology, " sixteenth day of the
fourth month, 1840" no Mars or ether
Cassarism being in his notions. " I give
and bequeath te my beloved wife, Susan
nah Jewett, all my personal estate and also
all that part of my farm where I reside,
north of the lead from Deer creek iron
works te Dublin, during her natural life.
Te Jeseph H. Jewett, my executer, the
southern half of the farm and my wife's
half also, after her death. Te my daugh
ter, Annie W. Jehns, $500, Te my sons,
Jehn, Jeshua, Isaac and Hugh J. Jewett,
$10. Te my sons, Themas L. Jewett and
Edward II. Jewett, their respective notes
for $1,900 and $1,497, te which they stand
indebted te me, with interest accrued."
The personal estate of this modest Friend
amounted te only $237.
Here seven sons are mentioned by be
quest and one daughter. The executer of
the will was probably that son who pre
ferred te stay near home and take care of
his parents. He remained a Quaker, and
recently removed from Mayland te Lou Leu Lou
eon county, Va., and is a farmer there.
Jehn Jewett, the eldest son, also remained
around Maryland, and is new a citizen of
mltimere. He is a Republican, although
deemed thereby te a lifelong minority in
Maryland politics. Although nearly 70
years of age, he is spoken of as one of the
finest natural politicians in Maryland
suggestive, efficient, intuitive and a
noble-looking man. He married a well-to-de
widow of Pennsylvania as a second
There was another son who did net leave
Maryland, Dr. James, and while enjoying
a geed practice in Baltimore he died near
the age of 26, and was brought home te
Darlington, te be buned m the old Quaker
ground, and his mother, Susannah Jewett,
preached the funeral sermon ever his re.
mains, with a faith superior te weakness.
The only girl in the Jewett family, Annie,
married .Stephen S. Jehn, of Harford
county, Md., who made his married home
at Donald station, Pa. She became an
Themas D. Jewett, whose note was pre
sented te him above, was Judge Jewett,
well known in New Yerk, Ohie and Phila
delphia, and he led one of the most vigor
ous careers of any of the family. Going te
New Yerk city in boyhood, he becarae
clerk in a large hide, bone, comb and cattle-reducing
works. They found him clear
sighted and with a mind able te irrase any
subject in its broadest relations. He was
sent te Seuth America and given a certain
discretion te buy stock, and, landing every
thing unduly, low, he bought such a vast
amount that the timid part of the firm
was afraid he had "swamped" them. But
the venture made them rich, and they gave
him a commission amounting te
above $100,000. He then went into busi
ness with his brother, probably Edward
H., and they failed, owing te a business
depression. Hence, probably, the notes
aforesaid. Themas then studied law, or
rather took it up, and proved te have capa
city enough in it te become judge. He
settled in Ohie at Cadiz ; was made pres'
dent of a railroad and finally died in Phila
delphia rich, leaving a son new in business
Jeshua Jewett emiirrated, by his brother
Hugh's advice, te Kentucky, dropped into
law, became a celebrated land lawyer and
was sent te Cengiess. But Kentucky
politics are the enemy of steady habits and
he died en the threshold of a large career.
Isaac W. Jewett is the president of a
fire insurance company in Baltimore city
Hugh J. Jewett, a Democrat, like his
Quaker father, went te school en the farm
and te a school near Wilsen's mill and te a
Latin school also. He taught school a
short time in Cecil county and studied law
with Cel. Jehn Greeme, father of the pres
ent Maryland senator, atElkten. Cecil
county, Md. At the age of 20 he set out
for the west and settled at St. Clairsvillc.
He married the sister of a governor of the
state, acquired a wide practice, and whan
the Central Ohie railroad was impoverished
by harpies was made receiver of it, and he
removed every man along the line
but one, whom he found te be honest.
He bought up the property and re
peated tne same periermance thirty years
afterward with the great Erie railroad,
which under his management has ceased
te be a scandal. He is thus of English
Quaker, English Episcopalian and New
England types intermixed. All the family
were handsome men, and he retains the
line air and kindly, yet commanding pres
ence, very much suggesting Henry Clay.
When I steed 'at his mother's grave it was
all covered with periwinkle vine in beauti
ful flower, and the breeze from the Susque
hanna and bay made every blossom nod. I
thought te myself of the old saying of
Solemon : Her husband shall be known at
the gates when he sitteth ameug the elders
of the land. Gatit.
A COMPLETE RENEWAL
IX OVR STOCK OF
NEW QOODS liOVUHT FOB CASH MADE UP BEFORE THE ADTANCE AND OFFER
ED TO THE PUBLIC AT PRICES FROM
2 te 30 per cent.
PRESENT COST OF MANUFACTURE PB1
A. C. YATES & CO.
LESS TIIA.1 PRESEXT COST OF MANUFACTURE PREPARED BT
THE LBADIXQ AXD POPULAR CLOTHIKRS OF PHILADELPHIA, FOR TUB
1S80 SPEING AND SUMMER 18S0
FOR TUB BEST AXD CHEAPEST CLOTUIXG CALL AT THE
Ledger BuUding, Chestnut and Sixth Streets. .
THE FINEST CLOTHING HOUSB IX AMERICA.
NEW YORK STORE.
IMMEXSE DISPLAY OF NOVELTIES IX
DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS.
A CHOICE VARIETY FOR SELECTION AT
QUICK SELLING PRICES.
c - XV sPrin? Dress Goods, Summer Silks, New .Spring Slmwld, Shetlun.l Sluiwld, Xew
bprliiB Lawns, Chintzes, and Culicees. New Sprint; Hosiery. Summer Underwear, New Spring
Gloves, Laces und LmbreMerie-, New Spring Styles In 1'araseU and Sunshades.
WATT, SHAND & COMPANY,
S AND 1 0 EAST KINO STREET.
LADIES7 DRESS GOODS
HAGER & BROTHER'S.
THE ARTIST TAILOR.
our Original In-
Te-dav we edcix the last et
The Choice Lines et the Season. The Most
Recherche Styles et
AH the Latest Novelties in Foreign and
American Suitings el Choice Styles anil Hand
LORD GREY AND
The only Heuse in this city that handles n
Full Line of the Latest and ilest Pepulur
We urgently solicit an early inspection of
our stock belere the choice styles arc sold, the
Kieat demand for Choice Woolens makes it ut
terly impossible te duplicate certain styles
J. K. SMALING,
121 NORTH QUEEN STREET.
NOVELTIES IN SILKS.
NOVELTIES IN SILKS.
NEW SHADES CASHMERE.
NEW SHADES CASHMERE.
6-4 WOOL BEIGES.
0-4 WOOL BEIGES.
NOVELTIES IN SILK AND WOOL.
NOVELTIES IN SILK AND WOOL.
NEW SHADES CASHMERE PEKIN.
NEW SHADES CASHMERE PEKIN.
SILK AND WOOL GRENADINE.
SILK AND WOOL GRENADINE.
PLAIN AND LACE BUNTINGS.
PLAIN AND LACE BUNTINGS.
TRIMMING SILKS AND SATINS.
TRIMMING SILKS AND SATINS.
LAWNS AND CHINTZES. LAWNS AND CHINTZES.
Figured anil Dotted Swiss, Corded Piques, Victeria Lawns, French Muslins, Ladles' and
Chiblien's Hosiery, Lisle and Kid Gloves, Laces and Embroideries.
PARASOLS AND SUN UMBRELLAS.
3-WE INVITE EXAMINATION.
WATCHES, JEWELRY, Ae.
EUW. J. ZArlM, Jeweler,
AMERICAN & FOREIGN WATCHES,
Sterling Silver and Silyer-PIatert Ware,
CMS, Jewelry ai Mel Tied Spectacles.
We 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 enr business. We
manufacture a large part el the goods we sell, and buy only lrem FirstrCIasi Houses. Every
article sold accompanied with a bill stating Its quality.
tta-First-Class Watch and General Repairing given special attention.
FOR THE LADIES.
WALTER A. HEINITSH
New Glass Reller
ON ALL FURNITURE. TRY THEM
15 East King Street.
Over High & Martin's.
HENRY A. IULKY
Attorney and Connscller-at-Law
21 Park Rew, New Yerk.
Collections made in all parts of the United
States, and a general legal business transacted.
Refers by purmisalea te Steinman & Hensal.
AK. McCANN, AUCTIONEER OF REAL.
. Estate and Personal Property. Orders
left at Ne. 35 Charlette street, or at the Black
Herse Hetel, 44 and 46 North Queen street, will
receive prompt attention. Bills made out and
Mended te without additional oeet. e37-ly
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 Rest Place in the eity te buy
lillinery Goods and Dress Trimmings.
And we will receive daily New Goods and all the Latent Styles, and ladles will And the Lament
Stock and Greatest Variety et Hats, Bennets, Ribbens.Feathcrs, Flewcrs.Silks. Satins. Fringes.
Jv,,,..aml.,i,lsleJrhreaa O'eves, Laces, Embroideries, Tucking), Puffings, Velvet Necktie.
Ladies' White Tucked Skirts 50c. 73c and $1.00 each, andlthu Largest Stock or Fancy Dn-s-i But But
eons in the city. We constantly keep the Finest Line of
ENGLISH BLACK CREPES,
Only Ceurtauld's Best Makes and at the Lewest Prices. Alse, Crepe Veils In all Size, Crepe
Hats and Bennets constantly en hand and made te order by the beat Milliners in the eity as
we keep no ethers, nor no apprentices te botch your work, at
M. A. HOUGHTON'S
Cheap Millinery and Trimming Stere, 25 If. Queen St.
FIRE INSURANCE C0MPAN1
ASSETS : One Millien One Hundred
and Thirty-one Thousand Eight
Hundred and Thirty-eight Dollars.
All Invested In the best securities. Lesses
promptly paid. Fer policies call en
RIFE & KAUFMAN,
Ne. 19 East King St., Lancaster, Pa.
FOUNDERS AND MACHINISTS.
SHOP ON PLUM STREET,
Opposite the Locexonvs Works.
The subscriber continue te manufacture
BOILERS AND STEAM ENGINES,
Fer Tanning and ether purpose ;
Sheet-iron Werk, and
W Jobbing promptly attended te.
augl8-lyd JOHN BEST.