Newspaper Page Text
t fwtf ate
Volume XVI-Ne. 2.
LANCASTER, PA., MONDAY, JUNE 14, 1880
Price Twe Celts.
,iHHK C57 4 I I
Hip I u u u u
We de net want you te get the impression that great reduc
tions are being made in the prices of goods elsewhere and net here.
We are, as usual, below the market, and intend te stay there.
The following list embraces enough of our stock te give some
clue te the rest of them. We quote articles new in great favor as
low-priced goods ; but in general they are net reduced. We have
been there all the time.
Stripes. modest, medium and bold..
.Ihsih: checks und stripes.
Checks en Milid Kreunil .vi
Chcnestiipes, shaded Kt
"Mille lta" extra quality 7."
I 5cm. inipeited, 2J indict, gieat vnncty 1 00
'ies-;jtttin peran iiml taffetas fe 7."
Fine or heavy ceiil gies-grain ami pcrn.ui. DO
hix makes, leicixn and Amciiean, Jet or
laven black, lieavy and light 1 00
Ciicliciniic HiiiMi. 21 i nelle-, IScllen, Alcx-
aiidic and American 1 2."i
Cachemiic liniMi, "super" quality, i!4
inches lercign 1 M
Kid llnish, high liistre,c.ichciniie,2l inclics I 7."i
Bennet, 21 inches 2 00
ined quality, all colors 'Hi .i
Lyens, extra lustie. heavy ceiil. 20 inches. 1 00
Kest. ter will lcin;: suits, 22 inches
Kieh and elegant finish. 2.! inches
I!l llli.iiit und licil
I'.lack, polka lets, etc
Colored, new deigns
N e vel t ies
CAUZE AM) URENADIXL bTRIPKS.
A laru quantity just bought te clear an im
potter's .stock, leccntly sold by us at $2.50. we
aie new selling at $1 00
MLKuiuin next outer circle east lieni tile
Chestnut sticct entrance.
Mexican, silk and wool 50, (!"i, 75,N"i
Silk anil wool stliped....75, $1, $1 25, $1 50, $1 75
Lyens ilamasses t!i. 75, Ki. $1 (M)
I'iiris, silk and wool il, il 25, fl 50
Lvens, all silk il'imasses 1 .i7',$l 50, -1 75,
2, $2 40, $-"t.
Amciiean, X. $u 20, .25 .:!! .:17.
American, .-4, $0 50, .15 .75.
Kicnch, 2 incites, $0 ."Jl .."7.
French, ' inches, $0 44 .50 .fi2 .75
French, 40 inches, $0 Ki, $1, $1 10.
We have nearly everything te bcfeuml in the
markets et the w ei Id.
2.1 inches, $0 r7 .50 .00.
41 inches, $1,$1 25.
Lupin's l'aiis, original color, and wc believe
almost the hist in Philadelphia:
24 inches $0 55
4li inches 1 10
.NUN'S VEILING (ferdiesses).
IS inches 75, $1 Oe
li-i fl 50, $1 7-
BLACK GOOIarein the next outer circle
west tieiu tin: Chestnut street enliancc.
But one thing we ought te remind you ef: "We may appear te be at
a disadvantage "when we are net, because of certain tactics sometimes
employed, -which -we de net care te use, viz., the pretending te make re
ductions -when none are made. We use reductions te clear stocks. That
is perfectly honorable, and it is necessary in a large business. The losses
thereby incurred, though sometimes considerable, are trifling in compari
son -with the benefit te remaining stocks.
New then, anyone -who -will take measures te find out -where the
lowest prices are, compare sample -with sample, price -with price, -will find
we are net a whit behind ANYBODY, net even in a single item, se far as
we knew ; and that we are below EVERYBODY en almost everything.
Samples sent -when -written for.
Chestnut, Thirteenth, Market and Juniper,
EDW. J. ZAHM, Jeweler,
AMERICAN & FOREIGN WATCHES,
Sterling Silver and
Ms, Jewelry aM Ami Tied Spectacles.
We offer our patrons the bunetlt of our long experience in business, by which wc are able
te aid them iu making the bedtuseef their money in any department of our business. We
nianul.icture a large part of the goods we sell, und buy only lreui 1'ii-sUClass Houses. Every
ai tide sold accompanied with a bill stating its ijuality.
3First-Class Watch and General Repairing iven special attention.
S. E. BAILY.
S. E. BAILY & Ce.,
CARRIAGES OF EVERT DESCRIPTION !
Office and Warerooms, 430 and 432 North Queen Street. Factory,
431 and 433 Market Street, Lancaster, Pa.
We are new ready for SPUING THADE, with a Fine Assortment of
Bin Camas, Piaetas, Met Wagons, k.
Having purchased our stock for cash, before the recent advance, we are enabled te efler
SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS IN riUCE. We will keep In stock BUGGIES OF ALL GRADES
. amdPKICES te suit all classes et customers SPECIAL BARGAINS IN MABKET WAGONS.
ClTtuacaU. All work fallv warranted one year.
Secrsiickeis, blue, breun and gray
stiipes, best ia-jrns ( Y2y.
Seersuckers, f.mcv colored stripes 15 "
Seeisiickeis, Yeik, lull assortment et
striprsand colors IS
Zephyr Ginghams, choice, net te be
teund el.sewheieat any juice 11
Zejihyr (.iiighams, phiiil and stripes 20
Zephyr Ginghams, bandana lrt
Diess Ginghaiiis 11
Ilandkci edict Ginghams and plain col
ors te match 2i
Dress Cheviots 12;
Tamise cloth, ecru, cashineie bonier. 12
Chintz, polka dot, indigo, ler.suits 10
I'ochece Cambrics, choice 10
Pacilic Cretonne-, gie.it variety. ..$0 JO, 12. 15
Jacenet Launs, Fierc Keiehlin 20
Pacific Lawns-, gieat variety fO 10, 12. 15
Cambiic striped 1 iu ns us
lacenet law ns. last colei- 05
Lace law ns, w hite, tinted and solid cel-
eied gietiud- 12J
Memie cloths, )iintcd iy.
COTI'OX AXI) WOOL.
Lace Huntings, all colors and black jO "25
Debeiges, twilled 10
Mehan s, plain 25
Mehairs, twilled My,
Mehairs, silk-checked 25 "
Mehaiis, silk-striped 25
Mehairs, phiid '25
Mehaiis, l.ngli-h 1 2 J
Mehairs, 'English, clouded Is
Mohair lusties 12
Cashnicie-i, ceachnicii's colors 15
Suiting-. L'nglish, lancy 20
Lace liiiutiugs, coleisand Mack.. :t7,50, CO
Plain buntings a new style, distinct
tiem the old and decidedly better than
any ether, all coleis.
21 inches 25 Xi
:t inches, double told 40, 50, (,(. 75
Hebe'ges, 1'iench, cashincic-twillcd, 22
Debeiges, Flench, tall'eta:
22 inches m 25
:!2 inches, double leld .'!5
42 inches, double told 45, 00
:;2 inches ::7
."Hi inches 50
Slieda cloth, Fiench, 40 inches 75
Meimr cloth. Fiench $1 00
Crape cloth, Fiench 1 00
SIN SPECIMEN PRICES.
I These ale lair samples et the bargains we
lime been giving for weeks in Linens:
I I luck Tewel, huge and heavy $0 25
I Iluek Tewel. German, knotted lringe... 25
1 Gla Toweling, peryard 12
Gcimau bleached Table Linen 75
i Geimau Napkins, 4 per de.en 2 25
j Star Linen. 20 inches, per jaid 12
Silver - Plated Ware,
W. W. BAILY
of and Dealers in
MONDAY, APRIL 5.
Having just leturned from the New Yerk
Woolen Market, I am new pi epareii te exhibit
one of the Best selected Stocks of
SH il Siner He,
Ever brought te this city. Nene but the very
in all the Leading Styles. I'l ices as low as the
lowest, and all goods warranted as loprcscnt leprcscnt
Ne. 51 North Queen Street.
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
We have fei sale for the coming seasons an
Immense Stock of
of our own uiauuf.ictuic, which comprises the
Latest and Most
Come and see our
wliiclis larger anil composed of the best styles
te be teund in the city.
in the city.
I B. Hostetter k Sen,
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
26-1 J d L AXC AST KB. PA
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES,
FLINN k BfflEMAia
Croquet, Base Balls ami Bats, Chinese Tey
Bemb Shells, Paper Cap l'istels, and ether
Seasonable Goods, at
Flii & Breneman's,
152 North Queen Street,
LANCASTER, I' A.
"POIt LINKN COLLAKS
"UOK FANCK STOCKINGS
neu sew stylh
LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS, GO TO
E. J. ERISMAJSTS,
5G NORTH O.UEKN STKKKT.
TTUFTEEN DOLLARS 1HJVS A
With Enameled Water Tank, at
SHEUTZEB, IIUMl'IlllEVILLE &
Ne. 40 East Kinp Street. Lancaster, I'a.
wm. p. frailey's
MONUMENTAL. MARBLE WORKS
7J3 Nerm eiiccn Street, Lancaster, Pa.
MONUMENTS, HEAD AND FOOT STONES,
CEMETERY LOTS ENCLOSED, Ac.
All work guaranteed and satisfaction jji . en
n every particular.
N. It. Remember, works at the extreme end
f North Queen street. tnttl
T)y HOLESALE AND KKTA1L.
Ne. 227 NORTH PRINCE STREET.
rpBY LOCHEB'S RENOWNED., COUGH
MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 14, 1880.
THE LOST STEAMER.
DETAILS OF THE NARKAGANSETT
Graphic Description of the Appalling Disas
terIncidents of Heroism and Coward
ice Otiicersantl Crew Desert at
the Frst Alarm The Ves
sel Takes Fire Alter
Ob Deard a Dili umg and sinking Steamer.
Saturday's telegrams breujjht tlie fust
intelligence of the collision et the two
steamers of the Stonington line. It seems
that a great fog prevailed. Until atcamets
wcie leaded with pacsengei.s. lhoisarra lheisarra
gansett was htruek amidships en the
staibeatd side and raked clear te the
wliccllieusis. A Heed of water poured in
and swamped the steamer. In less than
live minutes she sank te the main deck and
gieunded. Shortly after ihe broke out,
from the explosion of the gas tank, and in
a few moments wrapped the whole beat in
llaiucs. Tim rible and heartrending scenes
occurred. Soen all who could escape were
struggling in the water. The Stonington
sent out beats and rescued a number. The
steamer City of New Yerk also assisted
materially in saving life. Of 350 en
beaid, it is believed that fifty have per
ished. The Stonington, altlibugh badly
ciushedatthe stem, remained afloat. Full
details of thu disaster arc given from the
lips of the survivors, and of these
embody a most graphic account of the
.Mr. M. L. Fredericks,
of Bosten, says that he occupied a state
room with a friend en the Narragausett
and had gene te sleep in his berth at an
early hour. The beat was net only full,
but crowded ; se that while every berth
and stateroom had been engaged, there
were a great number of beds made up en
the lloer of the main saloon. Hew many
passengcis were en beard or hew many
of these cxtia beds were made up he is
unable te say, but lie knows there weie a
gieat many, as, when he came from his
stateroom after being awakened by the
shock of the collision, he stumbled ever
mattresses iu cvciy direction. He was
sleeping soundly when, as he afterwards
learned, the steamer Stonington struck the
"Nariagansett, bow en, near the furnace
room of the latter beat. The shock and
the crashing noise awoke him, and he was
reused te find that the Narragausett had
caicened ever en her side, and, failing te
right heisclf, remained at an angle of net
less than thirty degrees from the horizon
tal. He realized at once that there had
been a collision, but as the beat remained
stationary after'the shock he did net real
ize that the position was a dangerous one,
and stepped te dress himself bcfeie leav
ing his loom.
While he was doing this he heard en
every side the scieams of frightened
women, the crying of children and the
shouts and piaycrs of men. The sccne he
realized was one of almost unchecked
panic. However, as the beat did net seem
te be sinking, he finished dressing and
stepped into the main saloon, where he
found the panic growing worse. Making
his way te the deck, he found that the
Stonington was lying a little distance oil",
while a little further away he could see
the lights of another steamer, which he
afterward learned was the City of New
Yei k. The fog whistles of the Stonington
and Narragausett were both blowing con
tinuously and the noise thus made was no
iucensideiable cause of the panic. About
littccu minutes after the wash Mr. Fied
ericks says he saw a light en the starboard
side of the Narrugansett, about amidships,
which light he took, at first, te be a lau
tern. A moment later, however, he saw it
was no lantern, but something was burning.
He went forward te learn what it was and
found that the ship was en fire aud that
the fiames were bursting through the bide
of the vessel. Ne one, se far as lie could
perceive, was trying te light the lire, aud
he saw none of the ellicers of the
beat from the moment of the col
lision. If they did anything l'cr the
piescrvatien of the passengers or for
allaying the panic, Mr. Fredericks
says he has no knowledge of it and has
heard nothing of it. There was, se far as
he could leaiu, no command of any kind
given, and the passengers who were saved
ewe no debt of gratitude te the ellicers for
their deliveiencc. Ne water was played
ou the fire, he believes, and the cry from
the first was " Saute quipeut " Ne effort
was made by any of the ellicers or crcir te
lower a beat or te rescue a passenger. It
was only a few moments after Mr. Ficd
cricks ascertained that the beat was en
fiie and that he was unable te get at the
fiames before this new peril was discovered
aud the most terrible cry of alarm that can
be raised en a beat rang through the dark
ened scenes. Ne light was left en the
steamer after the smoke of the conflagra
tion swept through the cabin. "Whether
the lights were put out by the smoke, or
whether the gas tank exploded, or whether
the shock had severed the connection of the
pipes no ene knew, but all was darkness
en beard, aud the suiface of the water was
covered by a thick for. When the dread
cry of "Fire !" ran ever the beat the panic
iucicased tenfold. "Women and children
wailed in abject terror and en every hand
men and women were leaping into the
Luckily there had been time enough for
everybody te secure life preservers, and
there was no lack of them for these who
knew where te leek for them. Mr. Fred
ericks says that up te this time he was net
very much frightened, as he did net be
lieve there was any danger. He had busied
himself mainly with trying te allay the
fears of women whom he saw in terror and
who appealed te him for aid. The most of
these had found life preservers and he
helped te adjust them en these who were
tee frightened te de it for themselves or
who did net knew hew te de it. He says
that while tlieie was no lack of life pro pre
servers sepie of them were imperfect. Of
six or eight that he adjusted or helped te
adjust there were three or four that had no
strings attached with which te fasten
them. Making his way again te the
stein of the beat after discovering the
fire, Mr. Fredericks heard some one
running through the saloon shouting te all
te kcep quiet, as there was no danger.
He thinks perhaps this was an officer of
the steamer, but he does net knew. In
any case the eifert te allay the panic was
unavailing as all ou beard knew positively
by that time that the peril was imminent
aud deadly. At this time some of the
passengers were trying te launch
a beat, but in their incxrerianca
and haste they launched it se
badly that it was swamped almost as
seen as it reached the water. It was seen
righted, however, and partially bailed out.
Before it was really ready te be used, how
ever, a number of men, probably ten or
fifteen, jumped into it and it was swamped
again. It was righted again, and get
away from the stearaerjyith part of a
lead. Going further along Mr. Fredericks
saw another party trying te get the life
raft overboard. He only saw one of these
rafts, and when this was get into the
water it supported as many persons as
could get en it or cling te it. A number
of persons who jumped into the water
paddled te the raft and were saved. Find
ing that the steamer must inevitably be
lest Mr. Fredericks determined te jump
overboard as he had en a life pre
server. He therefore get down
ever the gunwale en the saloon deck
and swam first te the raft. Find
ing, however, that there was no chance te
get en this without fighting for a place
with some one who already had held, he
looked back te the steamer te see hew far
she had settled. Seeing that she was sta
tionary he went back and climbed en te
the hurricade deck at the stern of the
beat. The llames seen drove him away
from theie. and going around en the pert
side he found a number of persons trymg
te launch the ether beat. It was, how
ever, a bungling piece of work, as none of
them understood the tackle. After a time,
however, it was launched with several
women and children iu it, and when it was
in the water all these who were standing
by get in. The beat was a large one and
was net ever two-thirds full when she left
the Narragansett's side.
Just before she was pushed efi" finally a
woman came up with a little child in her
arms crying piteously for rescue. "Take
the boy, " she shouted ; "never mind me ;
save my child." "All right," said three
or four of the coolest-headed men in the
beat. "Wait a minute, we'll save you
and the boy, tee." And they did. Luckily
there was one rope that had net yet been
cast oil', and the beat was easily pulled
back and the woman and her child both
taken abeaid, with two or thiee ethcis
who came te the spot. After the beat
was pushed oil' it was found that there
were no ears en beard, se wc had te pad
die her along the best way we could, using
our hats and a few pieces of beard that
wc found. After a little, however, we
came across one of the beats that had put
oil' from the Stonington and we get eaia
from her. With these we rowed around
for awhile, picking up everybody we could
find and then rowed ever te the steamer
City of New Yerk, where we were taken
en buaid aud treated wifji the utmost
A Serious Charge.
Captain Jehn M. Cushing, of Bath, Me.,
states that the deck hands and petty offi
cers of the Nanagansett went oil' in the
first beat lead, disregarding the claims of
women aud children. He also states that
the thice ether beats were manned by
strangers, and that the captain was net
seen after he shouted te the Stonington,
immediately after the crash, te "back up
One .Man's Werk.
Charles Painter, who was en the Nar
ragausett, was ordered te take one of the
beats. He succeeded in carrying ever
fifty people te the steamer City of New
Yerk, and aftcrwaid took some te the
Stonington. "If all who attempted te
beaid the beat wcie allowed te we should
have been swamped. I pushed oil when
full and then picked up several from the
A Deaf Alan.
Rev. Dr. Cushman, of New Yerk, was
en the steamer Stonington, and being very
deaf did net learn anything about the
affair until the beat arrived at Stonington.
One man, whose name is unknown, shot
himself through the head in his ficuzy.
Tlie Rounds Family.
A Mr. Rounds, wife and two children,
ami Mr. W. II. Weed, wife and his mother,
made up one party en the Narragausett.
The mother was last seen sitting en the
saloon deck, but iefuse(f te jump off. Mr.
Rounds and wife and their two boys jnmp
ed overboard. Soen after, Mr. Weed and
his wife left the sinking vessel. They
drifted apart, the elder boy and his mother
attempting te keep alleat en a hev The
boy caught held of a hawser and succeeded
in saving his mother's life, after sha had
become almost insensible, by holding en
te her dress by the neck until assistance
came. The rest of the family have net
been heaid from. Mrs. Rounds says the
lire began almost instantly after the lower
deck become submerged.
J. II. Earns, postmaster at Medford.
Mass., and wife, were in the w,'tcr until
the fire went out en the steamer. They
were supported by chaiis until assistance
was rendered by a beat. After seeing his
wife rescued, Mr. Earns lest all conscious
ness uutil he found himself en beard the
steamer Stonington. During the attempts
te resuscitate him some one picked his
pocket of all the money he had.
Everyman and woman who escaped
from the wreck, denounced the conduct
of the officers of the Narragansett in un
measured terms. They had neither dis
cipline nor courage, it was said. The pur
ser of the Narragansett was the only offi
cer reported te have retained his nerve and
te have performed his duty. The colored
waiters were the worst of all. They lest
entire control of themselves and rushed
wildly in every direction, pushing women
and children into the water te get a raft
or life buoy for themselves aud te creep or
jump into a beat. One beat that was en
her way te the Stonington, filled with
colored waiters,steppcd te pick up a woman
and two children that were in her way aud
just en the point of sinking for the last
time, but the negrees jumped up wildly
and sweie at the men at the ears te puM
ou te the steamer aud net jeopardize their
lives. Ne one who had reported from the
steamer yesteiday had seen or heard any
thing from the person who was in command
during the time the passengers were in
distress, or of any of his officers. One
gentleman said there was net a representa
tive of the steamer te be seen, aud although
he was one of the last te leave her he had
net heard an order given.
One survivor says : " Wc drifted away
about two miles with some fifteen persons
ou our raft. A small beat came from the
steamer City of New Yerk and took us
off, with these en the ether rafts. While
we were drifting around I saw several
sntall beats picking up the passingcrs who
were struggling iu the water. The most
pitiful sigh was an old gray-haired lady
clinging te i gunwale of a small beat
begging and entreating the crew te pull
her in. They refused, and she was about
te drop off when we get near enough te
shame them se that they at last relented
and took her iu. Tlie water was se cold
that a strong man fainted as seen as he
was taken from it."
A l'atlietic lucident.
"A very stout lady was found floating
by the beat I was iu. She had en abso
lutely nothing except a life preserver, and
we had a terrible time getting her into the
beat. Every time we would draw her up
te the gunwale the life preserver would
catch and she would slip back. After a
while the steward of the City of New Yerk
who was in command of the beat, called
te her te put up her leg first. She did se,
and we hnuled her in feet first.
As seen as she felt the bottom of the
beat under her she, all naked as she was,
went right down en her knees and uttered
a prayer. I will never forget it in this world,
for it was an extraordinary scene. There,
in the glare of the burning steamer, the
light casting queer shadows about the I
water, amid the screams of the drowning,
this naked woman knelt down among a
half-dozen wild-looking men and said : ' O
Ged, my Father ! I thank Thee that Theu
hast net deserted me in this terrible hour.
I have tried te love and honor Thee in my
days and I had faith in Thee always.
Bless these noble men whom Theu hast di
rected in this work of saving. Bless them
and lend Thine aid that all may yet be
saved, as Theu hast saved Thy servant.'
And then the utterly exhausted woman
sank back in the beat. We covered her
up with a blanket and rowed en after
A Coel Cadet.
"There was a naval cadet who jumped
into the water when I did and I came up
with him as he went through the water in
the direction I was going. He hailed me
once or twice and said an encouraging
word and kept en his way as calmly as if
he was treading en dry land. That fellow
was a cool hand, I can tell you. When we
were about half way te the Stonington,
with nearly half a mile before us, and
accident likely at any moment te leave
us without that goal, the cadet swam up te
me. I thought he was giving in or some
thing was wrong, but he speedily unde
ceived me. " Halle !" he cried. " Have
you get any tobacco along ?" " I have,"
said I, wondering what he was driving at.
"Geed enough," he said with an air of
supreme satisfaction. " Let me have a
chew, won't you ?" In spite of the peril
we were in I was considerably amused and
I paddled about till I was able te slip my
hand in my pocket and get the tobacco
out. It was iu a sorry state, but he took
it gratefully, and swam away as cool as a
cucumber till we neared the Stonington,
when a beat she had lowered picked us up.
VRY GOODS, AC.
BLACK SILK AT $1.
Ever ellered. l'erseus in i ant should see it.
OUR SALES OF
Black and Colored ISilks
Tliis season have been unprecedented!- large,
owing te the large stock we show te customers
and ctreinely Lew Trices.
Of ever- description in all tlie various Fabrics
and Styles new in vogue.
Next Doer te the Court Heuse.
We have new open our Importations of New
Silk lreui Lyens, Including
Brocaded Satin De Lyens,
Solid Celer Satin De Lyens,
Black Satin Be Lyens,
Lmsine in New Colorings and Styles,
In Celere te match the New Dre-d Goods
In Dress Goods, a Great Variety of
Ne-w Textures, such as
IN THE NEW SHADES.
Beautiful Silk and Weel Fancies
te Match Plain Cleths, Plain
Canten Crapes in all Celers,
and a number of New Things impossible te
we wisli te emphasize. Se far. the advance en
our goods amounts te nothing, and u strict In
spection of our stock will show that at all
times we are as low in prices as any, and often
lower. A elese examination of our goods is
, VUUUHUI VU.,
1412 and 1414 Chestnnt Street,
llWm OF ALL KINDS
My arrrngements are netr completed te de
Kegilding in 11 rat-class manner and at reason
THE NEW PICTURE FRAME STORE,
15 East King Street.
WALTER A. HEINITSH.
nfl aflav Cn
BOOKS ASJ STATIONERY.
New, Plain and Fancy
Alse, Velvet anil Eastlake
PICTURE FRAMES AND EASELS.
L. M. FLYNN'S
BOOK AD STATIONERY STORE.
. 48 WEST KINO STREET.
JOM BAER'S MM,
15 and 17 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
have In stock a large assortment of
BOOKS AND STATIONERY.
Attention Is invited te their
FAMILY AND PULPIT BIBLES
Teachers ItlMvs, Sunday Scheel Libraries.
Hymnals, Prayer Heeks,'
HYMN BOOKS AND MUSIC HOOKS
Fer Sunday Schools.
FIXE UJSWARD CARDS.
SUNDAY SCHOOL UEUUIS1TES of all kinds.
WAIL PAPERS, Sc.
PHARES W. FRY,
Ne. 57 NORTH QUEEN ST.
Of the latest styles. Large stock te select from.
A let of Odds and Ends will be sold very iew
in order te close out.
for windows and doers made te order in best
manner, in Plain and Landscape. Sold by the
toot in any quantity.
decidedly the cheapest, best and most con
venient ever made, as it can be easily adjusted
te any window up te five feet In width. Made
in Walnut in eight different styles.
PIER AND MANTEL MIRRORS.
Wholesale and Itctail Dealer in all kind of
LUMBER. AND COAL.
S-Yanl : Ne. 420 North Water ami Prince
streets, above Lemen, Lancaster. n.t-Iyd
COAL! COAL! COAL! COAL
Ceal of the Best Quality put Up expressly
for family use, and at the low
est market prices.
THY A SAMPLE TON.
- YARD ISO SOUTH WATER ST.
c2Myd PHILIP SCHUM.SON .t CO.
COHO & WILEY,
3KO NORTH WATER ST., Laneamter, fa.,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
LUMBER AND OOAL.
Alse, Contractors and Builders.
Estimates made anil contracts undertaken
en ail kinds of buildiugi.
Hranch Office : Ne. :t SOUTH DUKE ST.
COAL! - - - COAL!!
GORREOHT & CO.,
Fert, nod and Cheap Ceal. Yard Harrisburj;
Pike. Oluce a East Chetuut Street.
P. W. GORKECHT, Agt.
.1. II. KILEY.
W. A. KELLER.
h O UXVERS AN It MA CJIINISTS.
SHOP ON PLUM STREET,
Opposite thx Locemotivts Works.
Tlie subscriber continue te manufacture
BOILERS AND riTEAM ENGINES,
Fer Tanning and ether purpose" :
Sheet-iron Werk, and
tar Jobbing promptly attended te.
auglWyd . JOHN BEST.
ROBES, BLANKETS, AC.
OIGN OF THE BUFFALO HEAD.
I have new en hand the Largest. Best and
Cheapkht Assertmkxt of Lined ami Unllned
BUFFALO ROBES in the city. Alse LA'P
AND HOUSE BLANKETS of every descrip
tion. A full line of
Trunks and Satchels,
Harness, Whips, Cellars, &c.
49-Urpitirlng neatly and promptly done. trt
lOS North Qjieen St., Lanemtter.
H. S. SHIRK'S
202 WEST KINO STREET,
Has the Largest anil Cheapest Stock et all
kinds of CARPETS In Lancaster. Over
100 Pieces of Brussels
en hand, as' low as S1.0O and upwards.
Carpets made te order at short notice. Will
also pay 10 cents ter Extra Carpet Rugs.
43"Glve ns a trial.
202 WEST KING STKKKT.
ARCUS U. SKHNKK,
Ha 130 North Prince street.
Prompt and particular atteatleB paid te al
eratlen and repair. atf-ly