Newspaper Page Text
Volume XVI-Ne. 224.
LANCASTER, PA.3 FRIDAY MAY 21, 1880.
Price Twe Cents.
THE DAILY INTF1T J JGENOEB,
PUBLISHED BVZBT ZVXOTRO,
BY STEINMAN & HENSEL,
Intelligencer IJuilding, Seuthweut Cerner of
Tee Daily Intelligencer Is tarnished te
subscribers in the City et Lancaster and sur
rounding towns, accessible by Kailread and
Dally Ktage Lines at Tkh Cents Per Week,
payable te the Carriers, weekly. By Mail, $5 a
year in advance ; otherwise, .
Kntcred at the pest efllce at Lancaster, Pa., as
s-ecend class mail matter.
-The8TEAM JOB PRINTING DEPAET
SI KXT el this establishment pesseswes unsur
passed facilities for the execution of all kinds
of Plain and Kancv Printing.
Wholesale and Uetail Dealei In all kinds of
LUMBER AND COAL.
-Yard : Ne. 420 North Water and Prince
etreets, above Lemen, lancawler. n3-lyd
COAL! COAL! COAL! COAL!
Ceal of the Heat Quality put up expressly
for family use, and at the low
est market prices.
TRY A SAJIPLE TON.
O- YAKD 150 SOUTH WATKIt ST.
nc'-t-lyd PHILIP 8CHUM, SON A CO.
JUST RECEIVED A KINK LOT OF UALKD
HAY AND STRAW, at
M. F. STEIGERWALT & SON'S,
FLOUR, GRAIN AND COAL,
'.1 NORTH WATER STREET.
r3"Wmtern Fleur it Specialty. fs27-lyd
COHO & WILEY,
3BO NORTH WATER ST., Lancaster, 11a.,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
LUMBER AND GOAL.
AImi, Contractors and Iluilders.
Estimates made and centr.icts undertaken
en all kinds of buildings.
Branch Onicc : Ne. 3 NORTH DUKE ST.
COAL! - - - COAL!!
GORREOHT & CO.,
KnrOoed and Cheap Ceal. Yard Han Ishitrg
Pike. Otllcc 9 East Chestnut Street.
P. W. GORRECIIT, Agt.
J. B. RILEY.
S-l W. A. KELLER.
ROOKS AND STATIONERY.
New, Plain ami Fancy
AI-e, Velvet ami East lake
PICTURE FRAMES AND EASELS.
L. M. FLYNH'S
00K AM) STATIONERY STORE,
Ne. 4U WEST KING STICK ITT.
A PINE LINE OP
AND POK SALE AT THE BOOK STORE
JOM BAEE'S SOIS,
15 and 17 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
MALT. 1'Al'ERS, Ir.
TTM-; AKG IlETTEIl PREPARED TO
y Meet the wants of the people than any
M'.'isen hcretofeie. Our line is larger than
uual, and in
we have the New Patterns ler the Spring in an
endless line te select Ireiu.
of every description, in Cerner and Band, dx
and seven feet in length.
Plain Goods by the yard in all c-elnrs and
widths. Paper Curtains te the trade at Factory
the Newest, Best and Cheapest Cornice made.
Easily adjusted te litany Window up te Ave
feet in width.
Curtain Poles, 1 1 and 2 inches, in Ebony
and Polished Walnut, Rings, Brackets, and
Fancy Ends Complete.
PIER AND MANTEL MIRKOKS.
Orders taken for any size at Lev Prices.
PHARES W. FRY,
Ne. 57 NORTH QUEEN ST.
GENTS' ( O OIKS.
NEW GOODS, NEW STYLES. AT
BALISR1GAN, 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,
56 NORTH O.OKKN STREET.
j A KIEFFER, nianutactui ere of
TIN AND SHEET-IRON WORK,
and dealers in GAS FIXTURES AND HOUSE
FURNISHING GOODS. Special attention given
te PLUMBING, GAS Jaml STEAM FITTING
Ne. 40 East King Street, Lancaster, Pa.
DR. S. . FOREMAN,
(PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON),
Removed Irem Ne. 18 Seuth Prince street te
Ne. 211 West Kins' street, Lancaster, Pa.
NEW YORK STORE.
DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS.
A CHOICE VARIETY FOR SELECTION AT
QUICK SELLIKG PRICES.
New Spring Dress Goods, Summer Silks, New Sprint; 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 and Sunshades.
WATT, SHAND & COMPANY,
S AND 1 0 EAST KING STREET.
LADIES' DRESS GOODS
HAGER & BROTHER'S.
NOVELTIES IN SILKS. NOVELTIES IN SILK AND WOOL.
NOVELTIES IN SILKS. NOVELTIES IN SILK AND WOOL.
NEW SHADES CASHMERE. NEW SHADES CASHMERE PEKIN.
NEW SHADES CASHMERE. NEW SHADES CASHMERE PEKIN.
C-4 WOOL BEIGES. SILK AND WOOL GRENADINE.
C-4 WOOL BEIGES. SILK AND WOOL GRENADINE.
PLAIN AND LACE BUNTINGS. TRIMMING SILKS AND SATINS.
PLAIN AND LACE BUNTINGS. TRIMMING SILKS AND SATINS.
LAWNS AND CHINTZES. LAWNS AND CHINTZES.
Figured and Dotted Swiss, Corded Piques, Victeria Lawns, French Muslins, Ladies' and
Children's Hosiery, Lisle and Kid Gloves, Laces and Embroideries.
PARASOLS AND SUN UMBRELLAS.
WWK INVITE EXAMINATION.
J. B. MARTIN & CO.
We open te-day New anil Desirable Styles In
New Spring Chintzes. New Spring Cretonnes, Lace Buntings, Plain Buntings, Colored
Cashmurcs. hummer Silks-; Trimming bilks, Satins and Neveltic-. Elegant Line et
LARGEST STOCK OF
Paper Hangings and Window Shades.
JOiyWc respectfully solicit a call.
J. B. MAKTIN & CO.
A COMPLETE RENEWAL
IN OUR STOCK OF
NEW GOODS UOUUHT FOR CASH MADE UP BEFORE THE ADVANCE AND Ot FER
ED TO THE PUBLIC AT PRICES FROM
25 te 30 per cent.
LESS THAN PRESENT COST OF MANUFACTURE PREPARED BY
A. C. YATES & CO.
THE LEADING AND POPULAR CLOTHIERS OF PHILADELPHIA, FOR THE
1SS0 SPRING AND SUMMER. 1SS0
FOR THE REST AND CHEAPEST CLOTHING CALL AT 'IIE
Ledger Building, Chestnut and Sixth Streets.
THE FINEST CLOTHING HOUSE IN AMERICA.
EDW. J. ZAHM, Jeweler,
AMERICAN & FOREIGN WATCHES,
Sterling Silver nutl Silver-Plated Ware,
GMs, Jewelry anil Ami Tiui Spectacles.
We elfer our patrons the benefit of our long experience in business, by which we are able
te aid them in making the bestnseef their money in any department of our business. We
manufacture n large part et the goods we sell, and buy only Irem First-Chiss Houses. Every
article sold accompanied with a bill stating its quality.
ftSFiralrClaas Watch and General Repairing given special attention.
TOHC AID ALTERATIVE !
The Celebrated Prescription of W. CHAMPION BROWNING, M. D.
FOB GENERAL DEBILITY AND PURIFYING THE BLOOD.
Perteclly Purities the Bleed, Enriches the liloed. Reddens the Bleed, makes New P.loed,
Wonderfully Improves the Appetite, and Changes the Constitution Sultcring from General
Debility into one of Vigorous Health. The best proof et its wonderful ellicacy is te be obtained
by a trial, and that simple trial strongly establishes it reputation with all.
3It Is most scientifically and elegantly compounded by its author and sole proprietor,
W. CHAMPION BROWNING, M. D.,
117 ARCH STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA.
A regular gradnate or Jeffersen Medical College, of Philadelphia, a thorough Chemist and
Skillful Pharmacist. Price, 50c and Sl.OO. Fer side by the Proprietor and all Druggists and
Dealers in Medicine. dl-lydcew&w
OF NOVELTIES IN
FRIDAY EVENING, MAY 21, 1880.
BY E. L. OGDEN.
One Monday morning in May when Mr.
Caster, of the law firm of Caster & Brush,
entered his office he found en his desk a
bunch of fraqrant white flowers with that
delicate flush at the heart that makes ap
ple blossoms se irresistible.
"Apple blossoms, sir," his clerk ex
plaiued. "I spent Sunday in the country,
and brought them down, thinking you
might like te see some."'
Mr. Caster's preoccupied face lighted
up with pleasure. " Thank you, Mr.
Clark," he said, " Get some water, will
you, Jehn ? "We must keep them as fresh
as we can. I shall want te take 'some
home te my wife te-night. There, that
leeks quite country like, doesn't it,
Clark ?" arranging the blossoms te advan
tage against the law books and falling
back a little te leek at the ell'ect.
Clark smiled, and Mr.Caster went te
work at his law cases. But something
was the matter with him. His thoughts
would go wandering off te the green
meadow by the side of the river where
Clark told him he had broken the fragrant
"I wonder," he soliloquized, "whether
it is anything like that meadow where
pshaw ! what am I thinking of ! In a case
of ejectment wonder if I ceuldsing 'An
uie Laurie ;' used te knew that tune."
And he hummed softly te himself :
" Gave me her premise true. "
just as the deer was thrown violently open
and Jehn Edsen, the most quarrelsome
man in New Yerk, as his friends and ene
mies both agreed, burst in.
"What's the matter new, Mr. Edsen?"
asked Mr. Caster, rising te offer li - client
" Matter? Matter enough sir ! But if he
thinksj.'m going te t-iibniit te be robbed
by his knavery ue'll find himself very
much mistaken 1 My brother, sir, my
own brother think of that, sir ! is trying
te cheat me out of my share of our pater
nal .property. I want you te take steps
immediately te step his proceeding. He
threatens te bring in a bill airainst the es
tate that will swallow up every cent but
what's that ? Apple blossoms ! Where
did you get these ? "
"Mr. Clark brought them down this
morning. Sweet, though rather out of
place in a lawyer's eiBcc, don't you
"I don't knew," said Mr. Edsen,
thoughtfully, taking up the tumbler and
smelling the fragrant things. "Where
did these grew?"
"Up in a little country village in Con
necticut;. Clark is from the country, you
knew, and I should think from his descrip
tions it's quite a pretty place. Green
meadows and i ivcr, you knew, and all that
sort of thing. But what de you want me
" Wait a minute, can't you ?" said Mr.
Edsen, impatiently. "Yeu lawyers aic
always in such a tearing huny."
Mr. Caster raised his eye-brews but
made no verbal answer te this rather in
consistent remark, while Mr. Edsen leaned
back in Ins chair and looked at the apple
blossoms. In a minute he started up and
brushed his hand aciess his eyes.
"It makes me think of old times," he
said. "I nearly broke my neck ence
climbing an old apple tree for blossoms
like that te give Lucy Baird, the prettiest
girl in school. I fell from the top branch
and my brother I never had but one, sir
picked me up and carried me home, lie
was teal geed te mc all the long time I
was sick, tee. I think he'd have died for
mc then, and just te think that new we
should be quarreling ever a few hundred
dollars ! Caster, you needn't de anything
about this matter -just yet, at least. I I
guess I'll go see him. And say" rather
shyly "you couldn't spare me a little
twig with a few of these blossoms en it,
could you ?"
Mr. Caster willingly broke off a branch
and handed it te him, but he watched Mr.
Edsen's departure with a comical smile en
" Theso apple blossoms are doing sad
work in this office," he said laughingly te
Clark. "I've lest one premising case
through them already, and as for keeping
my own mind en anything legal it's an ut
ter impossibility. It's evident te my mind
that law and flowers were never meant te
go together. I think I'll take them home
te my wife before they de any mere mis
chief." But as he turned te go out of the office
deer he saw the office boy eying his bunch
" Here, Jehn, would you like a spray ?"
he asked kindly and without waiting for
the eager answer he saw en the boy's lips
he tossed him one. Then he ran down the
office-steps humming again the tune that
had haunted him that morning. He looked
se pleasant as he steed at the street cor
ner waiting for his car that a ragged little
girl who saw him ventured te ask :
" Please, mister, what is them posies?"
" Apple blossoms."
" Docs they grew en trees that has ap
"Oh my? wouldn't I like te sec 'em
once ? Say. mister, would yc give me a
little one !"
" Yes. Here, child," breaking off an
other little branch and giving it te her.
lie watched her from the car window take
off her old hat and stew away her ticasurc
in it, and then, clasping it close te her
breast, set off en a run down te .rtl the
lower part of the city.
When he reached his home and gave the
branch te his wife her faded, peevish face
relaxed into a smile that was almost sweet
as she took them from his hand.
" Apple blossoms !" she said. " Hew
beautiful they are ! De you remember,
Daniel, the apple blossoms that we gather
ed thirty years age ?" and in another min
ute he and she together were recalling old
times and associations, until the years
that lay between their apple blossom times
and new had dropped away, and the light
and glory of past days once mere shed it
self upon the gray hairs of the husband
and the faded cheek of the wife.
The ragged little girl meanwhile ran en
for quite a little way till she came te
one of these narrow, filthy courts crowded
with tenement houses and steaming with
horrible odors in the warm J lay sunshine.
She entered one of these tenement houses
and ran lightly up the steps te her especial
domain, a little room where, besides her
self, only Biddy Macarthy with her hus
band and baby lived. Biddy was sitting
near the window reckiug the baby in her
arms when the child entered.
"Whist, Meg! The baby's awful
"Don't he get any better, Biddy?"
asked Meg, trecping softly te her side.
" Ne, he don't. Oh, if I only had him
home in the green fields of euld Ireland
he'd be well entirely ; but hew can he
breathe in this shti fling room ? "
"Loek here, Biddy. See what I've
get." And Meg took off her hat and
showed the precious spray of apple blos
soms. " De ye think that came from the
green fields ye spoke about ? "
Biddy gazed at it in wonder and delight.
" Oh, the purty things !" she exclaimed.
"It's just the picture of these I've seen
many's the time growing in the orchards
in the euld country. Le' me take it,
She held it close te her face and drank
in the fresh, sweet perfume eajrerly. Then
she put it down te the baby, and he feebly
"See !" cried Biddy. "He knows the
swate things! He'll get better new.
Take it away and put it in jvater, Meg, and
set it where he can see it."
Meg ran en and seen returned with an
old blacking bottle full of water, into
which she stuck the precious twig. Then
she sat down te leek at it and listen te
Biddy's tales of the "euld country," till
night came, and she had te go te bed, but
she slept with one hand en the bottle in
which her treasure was.
About midnight she was reused from
strange dreams of great forests of beauti
ful posies like hers by a shrill cry of terror
She started up calling "Biddy ! Biddy !
what is it ?" and was answered by the cry,
"Oh, my baby, my baby! My baby's
dead !" and the low mean of anguish from
the stricken mother. She did the best she
could te comfort her, but what could a
child de for a broken heart ?
The next day the body was ready for the
funeral. The mother sat en the fleer be
side the little pine coffin in stony despair
when Meg crept up softly and laid her
cherished branch, new reduced te two
faded blossoms and one just bursting pink
bud, in the baby's hand. Biddy looked
up and burst into tears. " Ged bless you,
Meg," she sobbed. " Shure, there's let's
of blossoms where he is new, the darlint,
but it's I that's glad te see these purty
posies in his little hand. Oh, my baby !
my baby !"
Mr. Edsen, for his part, went down te
his brother's office and entered with a
little hesitation. The brother, a man elder
than Edsen, with ene of these stern, self
repressed faces which say as plainly as
words could, "I've had a hard life and 1
don't care a cent about you. I'll have
what I can get, whether you suffer or net,"
started as Edsen came in. His eyes rested
an instant longingly en the apple-blossoms
; but the next moment he drew back,
asking, coldly, "Did you wish te see me?"
"Yes, Geerge," auswered Edsen, finger
ing the flowers awkwardly, " I came te see
about that matter that that property,
you knew. It's a pity we should quarrel
about it and antl well, I don't care.
You're the eldest and had the hardest row
te hoc always, and I guess likely there was
fully my share spent en me wlic I was in
college ; and see here, old fellow, I'll de
whatever you say if you'll speak te your
lawyer and send him up te my office."
There was a moment's silence, and the
younger Edsen, looking down, saw it is
brother put his hand te his threat as if he
wcrc choking. The next moment the
elder spoke almost as awkwardly as his
brother had done.
"It wasn't the money I cared for, but
but I wanted the old place. I well, I
had some associations with it."
The younger brother started. Associa
tions? What associations of pleasure could
Geerge have with the old place? There
weie none, thcie could Iks none except
theso with Lucy Baiid, who had been for
one short year his own wife, new laid
away in Greenwood. He sprang forward,
"Geerge, did you care for her? Yeu could
have wen her if you had tried, and you
knew it. She cared for me lirst because I
was your brother. Did de you mean te
say you gave up the chance of winning
Fer a minute or two the Edsons might
as well have been a couple of Frenchmen
meeting after a long seperatien. The elder
was the first te recover himself.
"There, there Jehn," he said, in exactly
the same way he used te speak when they
wcrc boys together, "I've been hard, but
you sec I never had a wife te soften me,
and I intended te pay you for your share
of the property at first, but well, it's no
use talking it ever. Of course you didn't
knew, but I kept thinking you might have
known if you wanted te. But there,
never mind that new. Did you knew that
Midland bends are going up ? I'll make a
geed thing out of them yet."
"I can't stay," answered Edsen, open
ing the deer, "but I'll see you again.
Come up te dinner with me, won't you ?"
"I will," answered his brother, heart
ily, and with a ceidial hand-shake they
The younger brother went straight
home and put the precious branch of apple
blossoms, which had been a divining-red
te him, showing him where the richest
treasure of a brother's love lay hidden,
into a glass and set it where he could sec
it often. The elder as he turned te his desk
again saw three petals lying en the fleer
He hesitated a moment, and then steeped
and quickly gathering them up laid them
revciently in his pockctbeok.
Stand by the Sparrows.
A writer in a New Yerk magazine evi
dently one of the very knowing fellows who
are always teaching the farmer and ethers
things of which they themselves arc pro
foundly ignorant informs us that while
the house sparrow is especially adapted te
the cities in eating-up all the insects upon
the ornamental trees, they won't de at all
in the country, asfriiit-greicers well knew,
who badly wants the law repealed in order
that these fruit-destroyers may be ex
terminated by the shot-gun, &c. Of course
they will have no apjetite for insects in the
country their natures change as seen as
they leave the city and they live altogether
upon the fruits of the garden ! Probably
we knew as much about this sparrow as
these who se learnedly write about them,
and we can say and repeat that though
they arc always present in our own gar
den, among the fruit at all stages, yet
with the most careful observing we have
never seen or known them te touch any
kind of fruit whatever. They eat insects
only, and they arc the most industrious
and efficient insect-destroyers we have
better than any native bird. It is true,
as we have said mere than ence already,
that before the appearance of insects they
will subsist upon vegetable matter and this
feed maybe the blades of grass, any win
ter garden crop, the tender foliage upon
trees, &c, but that is the extent of their
offending. The charge that they some
times eat the young fruit-buds is net sus
tained. They might de se if there was
nothing they liked better, and this is the
first sprouts of the leaf, which makes its
appearance before the bloom, 'when vege
table matter is very scarce. Pear blossoms
arc among the first te make their appear
ance, and our crop last year after, a very
severe winter, was the most abundant and
finest we ever saw, probably from the fact
that the sparrow completely cleared the
early buds from the many insects which
arc invariable te be found about them.
UENRY A. 1ULKY
Attorney and Counseller-at-Law
21 Park Rew, New Yerk,
Collections made in all parts of the United
States, and a general legal business transacted.
Refers by peruiisniea te Steinman A Hansel.
ri-lRY LOCUEU'S KENOWNKD, COUGH
Net many linens will be sold else
where till we have reduced our stock ;
for why should you pay a dollar when
ninety cents will answer ? We have
been below the market all the year ;
and new are lower still. We point te
a few samples :
Halt-bleached damask, $0.50, .5C, .Ci .70,
.80, .'JO, 1.0O;
elsewhere at the next higher price.
Bleached dainask, $0.50, .65, ,73, .S3, 1.00,
1.10, 1.23, 1.35, 1.50, 1.75, 200, 2.25 ;
each one of these also is as geed as you
can find anywhere else at the next
higher price ; the last one, at $2,23. is
new sold at wholesale, by one of the
heaviest merchants in the country,
at the same price.
German damask, $0.75
Napkins te match, 2.00
Belgian damask, 1.00
these last three are net te be found else
where at any price.
20 inches square, $1.50;
these cannot be matched anywhere
elae for a whit less than $2.00.
24 Inches square, $1:73 ;
these are German goods, and nre put
up iv "lalf dozens. We could net buy
them 'e-day te sell below $2.00 at the
21 Indies square, $2.23;
these are German also ; they have no
dressing ; t. e.. they leek and leel the
same as alter washing. We have
been selling them at $2.00; and they
are worth it. We have been offered
our price for the whole let, but have
kept them ler you.
Damask, at 15 cents; beat them at SO
cents it you can.
Dainask, all white, 25 cents; have been
selling at 31 cents: and we cannot
bny them new te sell at 31 ; but you
shall have them at 23.
German Damask, 31 scuta; have been
selling at33 cents; we ought te put
them up instead of down : but, re
member, we are reducing stock.
lileaalied diaper towel, 50 cents,
the current price ia (3 cents.
Huck, knotted Irlnge, 25 cents.
Turkish, from 15 cents.
French, t)2 Inches, $0.00, 1.10, 1.50;
thcHC ought te be compared with
Irish linens at $2.00 te $2.50. Tliey
ate equal in weight and strength,
but net et quite se geed a blench.
They are mere like the llaVnsley
blcach, but better than that.
French, 45 niches, $0.50, .2, .70, .be;
French, 5t7nchcs, $3.83, 1.00;
these are the same its the French
Old-lashiencd Irish linen, yard wide,
$0.23, .2S, .31, .3.), .40. .43, .30, .Oi, .70, .73,
.SO, .S3 ; they w ere begun en our order
a j ear and a-half age. The old pro
cess of bleaching is a slew one. The
goods are te our liking every way.
Five yards ide, a single pattern only,
$1.03 ; we ask you te notice it.
27 Inches, for stairs, 12 cents; it will
puzzle you te get it elsewhere at
These are few out of many. Our
stock was never nearly se large;
and we weie never meie fortunate
in buying, cither as te choice or price.
The rise in linens has carried every
body above us i we alone are anchor
ed at low tide.
Linens aic in the outer and ncxt-eutcr-circle
west from the Chestnut
Chestnut, Thirteenth, Market and Juniper,
SPRING AND SUMMER
Made tefcrder for Men and Heys in the prevail
ing btylcs. and satisfaction guaranteed. Alse,
Ready-Macle Clothing !
AND ALL KINDS OF
At the Old Price before the Advance,
RATHVON & FISHER'S
Practical Tailoring Establishment,
101 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY
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 A KAUFMAN,
Ne. 19 East King St., Lancaster, Pa.
PROM AUCTION. '
Opened this day Lets et
Next Doer te the Court Heiue.
tKI TO TUE INDIES!
Inst received a Fine Line of
Philip Svhnm, Sen & Ce.'s,
38 A 40 WEST KING STKKKTS.
Having added In connection with our Large
Stock of Carpets. Tarns, Ac., A FINE LINE OF
DRY GOODS, duch as CALICOES, BLEACH
ED AND UNBLEACHED MUSLINS, TICK
INGS, COTTON FLANNELS. CASHMERES,
BLACK ALPACAS, SHEETINGS, NEW
STYLE OF SHIRTING. NEW STYLl! DRESS
GOODS, TABLE LINENS, NAPKINS,
TOWELS, Ac, which we are selling at
MODERATE Pit ICES.
We have new open enr Importations of New
Silk from Lyens, including
Rrecaded Satin De Lyens,
Solid Celer Satin De Lyens,
Black Satin Se Lyens,
Luisine in New Colorings and Styles,
In Celers te match the New Dress Goods
In Dress Goods, a Great Variety of
New Textures, such as
IN THE NEW SHADES.
Beautiful Silk and Weel Fancies
te Match Plain Cleths, Plain
Canten Crapes in all Celers,
and a numher of New Things impossible te
we wisli te emphasise. Se tar, the advance en
our goods amounts te nothing, and a strict in
spection of our stock will show that at all
times we arc as low in prices as any, and elten
lower. A close examination of our (;oeds is
Hemer. Golladay & Ge..
1412 and 1414 Chestnut Street,
WALTER A. HEINITSH
New Glass Reller
ON ALL FURNITURE. TRY THEM
15Eat King Street.
Over High A Martin's.
H. S. SHIRK'S
202 WEST KINO STREET,
Has the Largest and Cheapest Stock ei all
kinds of CARPETS in Lancaster. Over
100 Pieces of Brussels
en hand, as low as Sl.OO and upward.
Carpets inadu te order at short notice. Will
also pay 10 cents ter Extra Carpet Rags.
49-Glve ns a trial.
203 WET KING STREET.
AE. McCAJfN, AUCTIONEER OF ItKAL
. Estate and Personal Property. Orders
left at Ne. 35 Charlette street, or at the ttlack
Herse Hetel, 44 and 48 North Queen street, will
receive prompt attention. Rills made eutand-,
ttended te wltnent additional coat. e27-ly