Newspaper Page Text
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Velnme XYII-Ne. 42.
LANCASTER, PA., TUESDAY. OCTOBER 19, 1880
Price Tw Carts.
" . i"1' A- " - "
JVJEW .AD VEUTISE3LENTS.
SELLING OFF! SELLING OFF!!
Eathven & Msher
Offer tlicir entire-stock et
at nnti below Cost, with a view et uKcontiiiu uKcentiiiu
infj the READY-MADE CLOTHING business,
nnl devoting their attention exclusively te
CLOTHING made promptly te order, and
atbifacllen in all cases Kiiarantecd. A select
line of Cleths, Cassiineres, Worsteds, Coatings,
.Suitings. Cheviots. Mellen.-, Overceatings.
Vesting. &c. alwavs en hand unil orders re
spectfully solicited. Alse, a general line el
RATH VON & FISHER
Merchant Tailors and Drapers,
Ne. 101 North Queen SI., Lancaster, Pa.
SPECIAL. These in want or Keady-Made
Cletliing will eensult their own interest by
giving them a call before purchasing else
where, us iheir Clothing are mainly el their
own manufacture and substantially made.
MONDAY, OCTOBER lltli, 1880.
A Ceiiipiclu Sfeck el
which for elegance cannot be surpassed. The
Largest Assortment el
ENGLISH AND SCOTCH
in this cily. Prices as low as tins lowest at
Ne. 51 North Queen Street.
We have new ready ler sale an Immense
Ml and Winter,
which are Cut and Trimmed in the Latest
.Style. We kiii give you a
GOOD STYLISH SUIT
AS WW AS $10.00.
In great variety, made te order at short notice
;it the lowest prices.
24 CENTRE SQUARE,
FALL AND WINTER .
Te-day we display a mil line of the Latent
Novelties in Overeeutingti far the
in all the New Colorings, with Silk Facings te
match; also a superior line or Heavy Weights
in New Designs.
Fur Beaver, Seal Skin. Elysian,
Montauk, Ratina and
Deuble and Treble. -Milled, all the New Mix
tures. Tayler's English Mintrjs,
s il-iiii -:nd F.iucv Stacks, Combination Col Cel Col
ers.allinaaC "":' triiiimeil in the highest.
Style of Art.
SM ALI NG'S
THE ARTIST TAILOR,
121 N.QUEp STREET,
07M. P. FRAIMrjrS
MONUMENTAL MARBLE WORKS
7C8 Nena ittcen Streer, Lancaster, Pa.
MONUMENTS. 1WXU AND FOOT STONES,
cumktkuy ijetk ehclesed, &c.
All work guaranteed and satisfaction gi en
In every particular.
N. 11. Remember, work Hie extrcme end
Ol North Queen street- null
D. B. Hostetter & Sen,
en Fall Clethes.
Yeu arc thinking of your clothing
for fall ; what it shall be ; hew and
where you shall get it.
Come and Skk Uh.
Come anil sec us, or drop us a line,
saying what you want, as near as you
can. If you are here, you can see for
yourself a great variety of things, try
en what you like, and go home with
the old clothes in a bundle. That is
very easy; and nothing can be mere
Net a Stkanee Pi.aci:.
It isn't as if you were going te a
btrange place. The chances are you've
been here before, and knew something
of our ways. Perhaps your neighbor
has been here ; and has told you it
was a geed place te go te. Perhaps
you've only read that we sell a geed
many clothes, and say te people who
buy them : Bring them back if you
don't find them every way te your
New this is really why wc are net
strangers te anybody; because wc
deal with everybody as with a neigh
bor; and expect him te come right
liack if he has cause of complaint.
If veir Don't Come.
But, suppose you don't come. Hew
arc wc going te sell yen just what you
want te buy, without your seeing
things beforehand ? Try ; write ; say
about hew much you want te pay for a
business suit, dicss suit, overcoat, or
whatever you want ; say what your
occupation is ; say anything that has
any bearing en what wc etigh te mmhI
you. It will net Like us two minutes
te guess what you want ; if wc don't
cuess right, that's our less, net yours.
Have Your. Own Way !
Perhaps you want your clothing
made te your measure. Did you sus
pect that we make te measure a half
million dollars' worth of clothing
every year for people wc never saw
and never expect te see ? Yeu may be
very certain that we have a way of do
ing such work withent much risk of a
misfit ; for a misfit, you knew, comes
right back te us. Wc are pretty care
ful about making blunders when
we've get thftn all te make geed.
Otnt Way :
Our way of doing business is te
make the buyer welcome, at the out
set, te all the advantage and all the
guarantee he can ask for.
WAWAMAKBB & BROWN.
Sixth ami Market Streets.
HALL J'Al'ERS, Se.
K AUK OFFKIUNU THE ONLY
Extension "Window Cornice
ever manufactured. It is perfect in its con
struction, simple anil handy te adjust anil
very cheap. It can be regulated te lit any or
nary window by means of a thumb screw, and
can lie adjusted treni one feet tollve feet wide.
"They arc made er4K Inch Walnut Meulding
or a New Pattern, and we have them in eight
ditrercut styles. Come and see thcin.
In Walnut, Ash and Kheny, Ends, Uinj;s and
ORDURS TAKEN FOR
PIER AND MANTEL MIRRORS.
OPENING FALL. STYLES OF
PHARES W. FRY,
Ne. 57 NORTH QUEEN ST.
VT In large or small amounts. $23 or $20,000
Write W. T. SOULK & CO., Commission Mer
chants, 130 La Salic street, Chicago III., fercir
r? YOtJ ARE A MAN OF BUSINESS,
weakened by the strain of your duties
avoid stimulants and take
If you arc a man eflcttcrs, toiling ever your
miduight work, te restore brain and nerve
II you arc young, and sufTcring from any
indiscretion ordissipatien, take
If you are married or single, old or young,
hiiirering from peer health or languishing
en abed of sickness, take
Whoever yen arc, wherever you arc, when
ever you feci that your system needs
cleansing, toning or stimulating, with
out intoxicating, take
Have you dyspepsia, kidney or urinary com-
2laint, disease et the stomach, beivels,
bleed, liver, or nerves t Yeu will
be cured if you take
It yen are simply ailing, arc weak and low
spirited, try it! liny it. Insist upon it.
Your druggist keeps it.
It may save your life. It h;i3 saved hundreds.
HOI HITTERS MANUFACTURING CO.,
Ue Chester, Xew Yerk and Terente, Ontario.
rpnussi:.s : trusses t : trusses : : i
X Sufferers from ltupture will llndthe safest,
easiest and cheapest Trusses in the world en
exhibition anil ler Bale by
ANDREW G. FKEY, Druggist,
Cor. N. Queen and Orange Sta, Lancaster, Fa.
Call and see.
Alse, the enlv sure cure ter l'ilea,
FltKY'S UNIVERSAL FILE SUPPOSITORY.
Never fails. Price. 60c. and 7.1c. a box.
n 10 y. I
A POSITIVE CURE FOR EPIZOO
TIC AND DISTEMPER
PREPARED AND SOLI) P.Y
CHAS. A. LOCHER,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRUGGIST,
NO. 9 EAST KING STREET. elC-tfd
TTUI.I.'S IMttJU STORE.
NEUTRAL SULPHITE OF LIE.
DIRECTIONS FOR USING WITH
EACH PACK AG B.
K02 8ALK AT
Ne. 15 WEST KING STREET,
aus'23-lyd LANCAST1CR, PA.
HANCOCK AND ENGLISII
Fer sale at THIS OFFICE.
SASHES FOR PARADES, TRIMMINGS FOR
SASIIKS, SADDLK CLOTHS, SHOUL
DER STRAPS, KELTS, Ac.
Neckties, Entirely New Styles.
NEW STYJLE COLORS.
UNDERWEAR, GLOVES &c, &c.
E. J. ERISMAITS,
5G NOKTU QUEEN STREET.
PREPARE FOR THE CAMPAIGN
We have Large Chinese Lanterns.
Wc have Muslin Flags et nil sizes.
Wc have Streamers m abundance.
We have Deuble Portraits of Candidates 22
by 18 inches.
We have Single Portraits atc each.
We have in stock diil'ereiit sizes et
We have a geed supply of
We have Creek Fire.
Wc have Kadccs in Silk and Metal.
We take orders and supply all kinds of
Equipments te Clubs.
D. S. BURSK,
17 East Kin? Street. Lancaster.
All in want of Fine or Fancy Cabinet Werk
would de -well te call and examine specimens
et our work.
OFFICE FURNITURE A SPECIALTY.
154 East King Street.
-yfTHOLESALE and retail.
Ne. 227 NORTn PRINCE STREET.
EdlzedUg unre autl
TUESDAY EVENING, OCT. 10, 1880.
NOT FOR WEAVER.
A PROMINENT LAltOIl MAN REPUDI
An Intelligent Kc view or the Workluctnpu'e
Position General Wearer the Teel of
Republican Politicians Itrpnb
licuitlitiit anil Impe
rialism. WIT AND WISDOM.
Current Anecdotes et Notable Public Men
Mr. Julian en the Result in Indiana.
Wrlglit en weaver.
James L. "Wrijjht, of Philadelphia, the
real head of the Grcenbaek-Laoer party of
that city, has grown restive under the
transparent betrayal of his party by its
presidential candidate, General Weaver.
Mr. Wright was the candidate of the
Grccnbackcrs for secretary of internal
affairs in 1878, wasdelcsatcte the conven
tion which nominated Weaver and is a
member of the state committee at this
time. He was interviewed by a represent
ative of the Philadelphia Times en Satur
day last, and the following utterance is of
value net only by reason et Jus relation te
the party which is betrayed, but because
of its intelligent expression upon the rela
tive rights of employer and employee :
" Weaver has all along been advising a
straight-out ticket in Indiana,' he said.
" We new see what he means. The ticket
has been se straight-out that there's noth
ing left of it for the Grccnbackcrs. The
saine would have been the case in Maine if
Weaver's advice had been taken. The
difference was that the people of Maine
wcre just a little tee independent te be
dictated te by Weaver. They knew their
business better than he did. By net heed
ing his advice they get two members of
Congress and the governor. If the Indiana
Greenbackcrs had done the same they
would have sent their men te Congress in
stead of losing every Greenback-Laber
candidate in the state. There is going te
be a mighty change in things in the next
two weeks. The real struggle is just be
ginning. Weaver need de no mere, for he
has done enough. The laboring people are
net blind, nor are they feels. They are
net politicians, nor government paupers,
always crying out against a change and
doing all they can te keep in
power the old clique of robbers
and plunderers because they happen
te get the crumb:! that fall from
the thieves' table. The laboring man
knows nothing of political favor, nor docs
he care te knew. He is net hungry after
ellice nor has he any axe te grind. When
the axe-grinding politician gees about the
country making speeches and telling the
people why his party ought te continue in
power, the workingmen simply leek at his
position and ak themselves whether
he is speaking from ; disinterested stand
point, and that settles it. The laboring
man is net a political pauper, livery cent
he gets, every piece of bread he puts into
his month, he earns by hard work. There
is nothing en Ged's earth dearer te him
than his independence. Hew long can
that continue under the present state of
things ? When wc read of employers and
capitalists using their position and their
inllucnccand their money te force their
laborers te vote te keep in power the rl I
set of ringsters, when we read of the
means employed, the threats held ever
their heads and the warnings and intimi
dations, wc wonder whether wc arc any
longer living in a free country or a coun
try of despotism. These arc facts and
they speak for themselves. There is no
getting around them. Politicians may
talk about tariff and a solid Seuth and all
that ; they may threw dust in the people's
eyes in a thousand different ways; they may
talk around the subject and try te lead the
minds of the people off the real issue, but
it will de no geed. There is only one
great question before the people : Shall
the country become a monarchy or shall it
remain free ? Republican papers may
laugh and ridicule, Republican politicians
may sceft" and jeer, but this doesn't ex
plain away or answer the facts.
"De the politicians pretend te deny tint
the workingmen arc mere under the thumb
of the capitalists new than they were ten
years age '.' De they pretend te deny that
workingmen arc mere. at the mercy et
capitalists new than they were ten years
age? De. they pretend te deny that the
workingmen have been and arc being
coerced and intimidated into supporting
the Republican candidate for president'.'
Ten years age Bitch a thing as discharging
a man en account of his political views, or
of coming into the workingmen's depart
ment and bullying them like cattle a3 I
have heard a Republican foreman in a
certain factory has done in this town ten
years age such a thing was the exception,
and if it had happened then as it did in
this case, the workingmen would have re
sented it right and left, and it might have
been policy for that foreman te get out of
the way pretty quick.
" I am net talking for the sake of talk
ing, nor am I talking en .theories or sup
positions. The coercion of the working
men by their employers, net only in this
city, but clsewherc, are facts. The proofs
are at hand and I defy anybody te deny
it. Yet in the face of all this we have
loud-mouthed politicians going about the
country prating about a free country and
the glorious privileges of the workingman.
De they think the workingmen are stupid
and blind and dumb, without sense or in
tellect or reason ? De they for a moment
think that they have no memory or under
standing, or de they believe that laboring
men arc of such an adaptable kind that
they can suffer abuses and wrongs and
slights for three years and six months and
then forget all about them for the ensuing
six months until the politicians elect and
put in their president?
" The politicians have made a mistake.
They have talked as though the working
masses were children, without reason or
understanding. They have miscalculated
the power of the labor clement. They
seem te forget that two years age the
Greenback-Laber party of this state polled
ninety thousand votes ferjudge of the su
preeo court. Half that many votes is
enough te bury the Republican paity of
Pennsylvania se deep that it would never
be heard of again. Since that time the
labor men have net been taking an active
part in politics. They have steed off sim
ply for the reason that Eome of the few
members of the straight Greenback party
have ignored labor questions entirely and
gene crazy en the ene subject of green
backs. This is a small question te the labor
men compared te ether questions. There arc
questions like the eight-hour law, taxing
of labor-saving machinery, and above all,
protection of men who serve a regular ap
prenticeship and learn a trade against the
interlopers who have never learned a trade.
Wc have a great outcry against these
quack doctors who never go through a
regular course of study, but hang out
their shingles and compete with a regular
physician. Everybody is rejoicing that
Dr. Buchanan's quack diploma factory is
broken up. At the same time, all ever
the citv, in the shoe shops, the tailor
business and every ether trade, there are
hundreds of quacks also. People ask why
boys don't learn trades like they used te.
The reason is simply that they have no
protection from these interlopers after
they de learn them. They want the same
protection that the doctor, the lawyer and
the preacher has.
"But there is a great question which
the working pcople sec se clearly that no
politician can blind their eyes te it. This
is simply the perpetuation in power of one
party until that party seems te think they
own the country and turn their backs en
the working pcople and these who placed
them in power. In spite of all that Re
publican organs can say and in spite of all
that Republican politicians can say, the
workingmen sec that this country is tend
ing toward a monarchy. They see a small
handful of politicians, like Conkling,
Cameren, Legan and a few ethers, as arro
gant and pretentious as though they were
the chief advisers of the Czar of Russia.
They liavc no interest or sentiment in com
mon with the honest, hard-working peo
ple of this country. Success te the Re
publican party simply means se many fur
ther strides toward au aristocratic form of
government. There is no hiding of this
fact, there is no getting ever it. The
tendency is in this direction and Conkling
and Cameren and the rest of their crowd
knew it. They would have put Graut in
at Chicago if they could. They will rule
Garfield like a child if they make him pres
ident. The working people want no Conk Cenk
liugism or Grantisrn. The struggle is
narrowing down te a light between the
two parties. After two weeks it is hardly
likely there will be a third party. Gar
field has sneered at the Greenback party's
idea; he has pronounced some recent
measure of the party, as the 'last spawn of
a dying faction.' Garfield will find that
the Greenback party is at least honest and
will support honest men. The labor cle
ment is net te be bought, in spite of all
that Garfield has said against it, and this
he will find out before he is a month
An Anecdote of Gladstone.
The man is mere interesting than any
of the parts he has been called te play;
but wc come te understand the man bet
ter by seeing hew he shapes and melds
these parts. As an orator, his conspicu
ous merits, beside his striking ceuntc
nance, dignified action, and a veice full,
rich, and admirably modulated, are fertil
ity and readiness. He ccms te have al
ways at command an inexhaustible store
of ideas, reasons, illustrations, whatever
be the subject which he is reported te deal
with. Of all great English speakers, prob
ably no one, net even Wm. Pitt, has been
se independent of preparation. Even
Fex, swift and rushing as he was, was
great only in reply, when his feel
ings were heated by the atmosphere of bat
tle, whereas Mr. Gladstone is just as ani
mated and forcible in an opening, or in a
purely ornamental and uncontcntietts
harangue, as in the midst of parliamen
tary strife. Of the many anecdotes that
arc current illustrating his amazing power
of rising te an occasion, one may be given
which has the merit of being true. On
the afternoon when he was te make an
important motion in the Heuse of Com Cem Com
eons, a friend, happening te ca'l en him
between two and three o'clock, found him
just sitting down te make some notes of
the coming speech. ITe laid aside his pen
and talked for a while, then jetted down a
few heads en paper, went down te the
Heuse before four o'clock, found himself
drawn into a preliminary controversy of a
very trying nature, in which he had te re
pel se many questions and attacks that it
was past six before he rose te make the
great .speech. He then discovered that, as
he had left his eyeglasses at home, his
notes were practically useless, put them
quietly back into his coat pocket, and de
livered with no aid te his memory, and
upon that one hour's preparation, a power
ful argument interspersed' with passages
of wonderful passion and pathos, which
lasted three hours, and will always rank
amongst his finest efforts. Sr.rilmcr for
lien. Geerge W. Julian 011 Indiana.
"Hew did the Indiana Democracy feel
ever tlicir defeat last Tuesday?" an Keen
ing Express reporter yesterday asked cx cx
Cengrcssman Geerge W. Julian, of that
state, who is new in New Yerk te speak in
that state and in New Jersey and Con
necticut. " Very sick at heart," he replied
and continued : "The first depression was
chilling ; it was se unexpected and as
"Hew de they feel new?" "In geed
heart again, resolute and determined te
win the state for Hancock, with a confi
dence that they will de it."
"Why are they stronger new than they
wcrefest Tuesday ?" " AH side issues arc
removed. Landers was net a strong can
didate for a time when the paying off of
personal grudges would seriously interfere
with party success. The Grccnbackcrs
had a score te settle with him, and they
have secured their revenge. And wc
missed it by net supporting De La Matyr.
Wc did nothing te win the Greenback vote
and it went against us. Thcusands of men
who, voted for Perter will vote for Han
cock." "What defeated the Democracy in Indi
ana?'' " Wc were smothered with money.
The state was sure two days before the
election. Our poll showed it te be se be
yond a doubt "
"Did the free trade and tariff scare
help much towards effecting the defeat?"'
"Ne. It was net heard of in the canvass
till a couple of days before the election."
" But here it is generally believed that,
next te vote buying, that scare was poten
tial in upsetting the state." "It is a mis
t ike, and I am astonished that se much is
being made -of the tariff subject here at
the East. Menoy was the chief cause of
the defeat in Indiana. The tariff matter
did but little harm. Fraudulent voting by
imported negrees and repeaters did us a
measure of harm next te the bribery."
" Hew de you regard the tariff issue
new ?" " It is no issue at all in this cam
paign. Gen. Hancock's last letter lias set
tled it just as effectively as he extinguished
the rebel claims question a short time age.
Free trade is an ideal of men of both par
tics. Politically it has been a dead issue
for about forty years. Why didn't the
Republicans bring it in at the very begin
of the end of the
they profess that
of paramount impertance ? Free trade
is tee big a question te be
grappled with new. The tarifT is always
a matter of honest difference of opinion,
but I can't sec that there is any real dif
ference between the Republican:, and Dem
ocrats about it just new. Garfield himself
and many ether Republicans, and strong
papers of tiiat party as well, are free tra
ders in theory, but have various ideas of
protection in practice. Free trade is a
thing of the future, beyond our present
debt and generation,"
"Then you think the Democracy will
regain Indiana in November ?" " Certain
ly ; Indiana is willing and ready te vote
for Hancock. The Republican purchases
can't be repeated. Besides, the Republi
can manipulators can t put all their lunds
out in Indiana."
A Wonderful sermon.
We quete from Richard Henry Dana's
paper in Scribner for November, en the
late President Leenard Weeds,of Bowdoin
college : " Seme thirty years age. it had
been announced that President Weeds was
te preach in what is new the parish church
of the Advent, in Bowdoin street, but was
then in the possession of a congregational
society, under the pastorate of Rev. Dr,
Winslow. The house was well filled
President Weeds spoke apparently witheu
even notes. He speke for nearly an hour
and a half, of a warm summer afternoon,
te a congregation which had been used
te set tlicir mental chronometers te twenty
or thirty minutes. Yet it was a case of
" Contiatcrcemncs, intentiqueeratcnehunt,"
from first te last. There was net only at
tention, but an excited glowing atten
tion. His subject was 'The Delayed
Justice of Ged,' tlie text being, -Because
sentence against a evil work is net execut
ed speedily, therefore,' etc. Fer hisspace
of time, and his purpose, he was the mas
ter of every one in the house, and Dr.
Winslow, in his concluding prayer, was se
carried away that he entered unconsciously
upon a eulogy en the preacher, in thank
ing the Almighty for the great privilege
we had enjoyed that day. At this time, it
was rarely if ever that a preacher of the
orthodox sects took examples or illustra
tions from elsewhere than the scriptures :
but in this discourse, it seemed that, as
was said of Burke, there had goue dutado dutade dutado
crce that all the world should ba taxed. He
drew his illustrations from all history,
from all the known experience of mankind.
As I have said, it is mere than t went -five
years since I heard that sermon ; but I csn
repeat, I think verbatim, many of its finest
passages, and retain a clear memory of its
thought and order.. After some years,
happening te speak with a scholarly and
thoughtful man en the subject of sermons,
he said that the best he had ever heard
was one by President Weeds, in the old
meeting house in Bowdoin street, en the
delayed justice of Ged, and he proceeded
te describe it. Again, at New Yerk, at a
gathering of men el letters, the subject of
best sermons was started, and one of the
number, a man of high repute as a writer,
said that, chancing te be in Bosten of a
Sunday, some years before, he went te
hear President Weeds, at Bowdoin street,
and there heard a discourse, en the delayed
justice of Ged, which had ever remained
in his mind the ideal sermon. Thus the
only three persons I knew te have heard
it, give it the first place ; and I doubt if
any intelligent hearer en that day will fail,
even new te acquiesce in this judgment."'
Mr. Ernrl'x Figures.
On the 2flth of September, in the Cooper
institute. New Yerk, the Hen. William
M. Evaits, a citizen of that city, but for
nearly four years past secretary of state of
the United States, made a Garfield speech,
great in length and remarkable in its state
ment of facts, designed te array the North
ern against the Southern people. Texas
was introduced and figures given te preve
that Republicans were bulldozed and dare
net vote. Three count irs were paraded te
preve this, thus :
reUNTV. HAVKfi. TI!.KX.
Brown 1 2,525
Eastland ." 1,787
Hidalge 4 1,02!)
Totals S 5,9-11
The official vote of these counties steed :
COS7NTY. IIAYKS. Tlf.DKK.
Brown 1 000
Totals 14 929
As Mr. Evarts mistakes the facts by ever
six hundred per cent, in these official
figures from three little border counties in
Texas, in net one of which was therc.prob therc.preb
ably, a single colored man in 187C, hew
much credit can be given te his figures in
ether and greater matters ?
Jirs. Itarnlietrt, corner Pratt and lireadway,
lia linen a sufferer for 14 years through Itlicii-iiiatl.-in,
and lias tried every remedy she could
hear of, but received no benefit, until recom
mended te try Hie Kelectric Oil, slie saysslie
cannot express the H:itil':iclteii she feels at
baviiiK lier pain entirely removed and lier
Klieuiiiati.-.ni cured. Fer sale bv II. 15. Cocb Cecb
ran. druggist, 1:S7 and ISl North 'Queen street,
I -an caster. 7
Tbe Mclnnciielly Dane.
Iiiiiiilet Prince', of Deninarlc. would net have
been ilnbbeil. the " Melanehelly Dime." ir lie
had known Dyspepsia was all tint ailed him.
and that all he needed was a supply et Spring
Hlo-em. a sure cure ter Dysicpxia, llllious llllieus
ness. Indigestion and ether diseases of that do de do
serlptien. Price: S0c.. trlaf bottles 10 cents.
Fer sale bv II. 15. Cochran', druggist, 137 and
i:S) North Queen street, Lancaster, Fa. 8
pAKUAIXH FOK KVKKVnenV.
RARE CHANCE TN CARPETS,
Positive sale te Reduce Sleck et
6,008 Yards Brnssels Carpels,
AT AND iiEI.OW COST.
Cull anil satisfy ycursclf. Alse, Ingrain, Rag
mid Chain Carpctsiiialmestcndlcs variety .at
H. S. SHIRK'S
203 WEST KING STREET,
fO VSDEilS Ayii MAV111XIST.S.
1 BOILER MANUFACTORY,
SHOP ON PLUM STREET,
orresrrBTHK Locomotive Weiuta.
The subscriber continue te manufacture
BOILERS AND &TEAM ENGINES,
Fer Tanning anil ether purposes
Sheet-iron Werk, and
tf Jobbing promptly attended te.
auglS-lyd ' JOHN REST.
HOCUS, BLANKETS, AC.
OIGN OF TIIK BUFFALO 1IBAD.
KOBES! ROBES !!
1 nave new en ham I the I.aiuibst. Rest and
CiiuAresT AfiseKTMr.sT of I.lncil and Unlincd
P.UFFALO RORES in the city. Alse LAP
AN1 IIORSK ISLiAXKKTS of every descrip
tion. A full line of
Trunks and Satchels,
Harness, Whips, Cellars, &c.
9Keputring neatly and promptly cloned
A. MI LEY,
JOS Knrth Qneen .Vf., iMntmttr.
Opened this day a large stock of the abeve
goods, te which special attention Is invited.
Silk: and Cotten Telvets
FOR TRIMMING AND SKIRTS.
BLACK AND COLORED SATINS
FOR TRIMMING, &c.
Black and Colored Cashmeres.
We have all the above goods In lull supply,
and te be sold at our usual Lew Prices.
Next Doer te the Court Heuse.
HAGER & BROTHER
have new open the latent nev." Ities in French.
English and American
FRENCH PLA1I1S, HANDKERCHIEFS,
SUITINGS, SIDE RANDS, CASIIMERK
FOULE, MOMIE CLOTHS, FLAN
NEL SUITINGS, Ac., Ac.
Have just received from New Yerk Import
ers a line of Cloaks, Delmans ami Jackets in
the I-atcst Style for Ladies and Misc.
iilack and Celers, Plain and Fancy, In Ijirge
JVB'Wi' invite examination.
New Styles el' CARPETS.
New Styles of WALL PAPEIt.
New Styles of DECORATIONS.
New Styles of OIL CLOTHS,
New Styles of WINDOW SHADES.
New Styles of QUEENSWARE.
New Styles of DECORATED WARE.
New Styles of EjNE LAMPS.
New Styles of GLASSWARE.
New Styles of CORNICES.
New Styles of CURTAIN POLKS.
An Elegant Sleck in all Departments.
J. B. MARTIN t CO,
Cerner West King and Prince Streets,
CHINA AND ULAHHWARK.
BRASS NIGHT LAMPS,
GLASS HAND ami STAND LAMPS,
FANCY PARLOR LAMPS,
NICKEL PLATED SAFETY LAMPS.
NICKEL PLATED LIBRARY LAMPS,
NICKEL PLATED HALL LAMPS.
NEW STYLE PARLOR LAMPS,
At prices te suit everybody, at
HIGH & MARTIN,
Ne. 15 EAST KING STREET.
Attorney and Counseller-at-Law
21 Park Rew, New Yerk.
Collections made In all parts or the United
States, and a general lejpil tiniiies tr-mvictet
Refers by permission Uljiiiuittii X llehaeQ