Newspaper Page Text
Volume XVII--N0. CO.
LANCASTER PA., TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 9, 1880
Price Twe Cents.
rH H B' L -IzSmBKBBTJkcST Ci 3 ?J" i3 IB 9 H IB B H H BD m PW BB v Pft fin . Pi
Wanamaker 4- Brown,
There is in I'JiihulelpIii.i a clothing liouse which h?.s no double in all the
world. The world is lull of clothing houses ; and it is a oed deal te say that
one is unlike all the rest.
First, in its dealing ; and it is &uiirisiiig that one house should differ
much from another. Selling clothing is se simple a matter, that it is likely,
one would suppose, te he done in very much the same way in Philadelphia,
Xcw Yerk and Londen. But Philadelphia is ahead: and, curiously enough,
r,ie heui-e in Philadelphia is ahead of all the rest.
T be ahead in dealing is te deal en a higher plane, in a 1110:0 liberal
way, te give the buyer mere well founded confidence without less of the nicr
chant's safety. This Philadelphia clothing house .says te a stranger : " Wc
want te deal with exact justice. Wc want what belongs te us, vis., a fair
profit ; and we want you te have what belongs te you, viz., a liberal moncy's mency's moncy's
weilh. Our ..iy te nriivc at this result is te mark a piicc en everything we
sell, which i.rii :.; absolute ; and te let you buy what you like, go away and
think the bargaii. ever, and conic and trade back, if you want te. "Wc find by
experience that tl.'.s liberality isliarmlcKi te us. Of course, you like it. And
it makes quick and ready dealing. AVe don't want you te bring back what
you buy it would cost us money every time ; but we would rather you would
bring back than L&sp, what you don't like. .Se, wc tryte sec that you get
at fust what you will like the better the mere you knew of it. This is really
the whole- philosophy of our dealings." Is it any wonder that no ether clothing
house in this city, or New Yerk, or Londen, deals in the same way '.'
Second, in its goods the amount and variety of them. Theic are ether
houses where excellent clothing is kept, and a great deal of it ; but there is
none, anywhere, that keeps se much. The dealing related above has wen the
largest trade the world lias yet seen. Te supply such a trade great quantity
and variety of clothing are required ; and thew in turn increase the trade, be
cause everybody likes te cheese out of many things, rather than out of few.
This is the country of ready-made clothing. Great Britain makes the
most of any European ceuutiy; but there is net in all Londen any clothing
business a qnailer as large as that of O.ik Hall. Xew Yerk has several large
clothing businesses ; but no one nearly equal te that of Oak Hail ; Bosten
Loek back twenty years ! Have we done yen geed service, or net".' But
that is set what we had in mind ; wc weie thinking of the clothes you arc go
ing te buy te-day. Shall we sell them '.'
WANAMAKER & BROWN.
Oak 11am, Sixth and Market.
WATT, SHAND & COMPANY
ln ladies te examine larjje purchases ei Clearing Let at less than Auction Prices.
COLORED DRESS SILKS,
Reautiful Shade-, really werthSl, only CSc.
ACK D1!E:-S SILKS. Popular brand, S7, 1, 1.2.1, !..",0, l.T.l.
WDF'i CLOTH SUITINGS. tf inches wide, all wool; importer's pries Sue; our- H!.
ACK CASH MEIIES. Excellent Value, S7J,.X :. "1, 7c, $1, 1.23.
LOltED CASH M EKES. Deuble width; new seniles 17c; new stddjit 2"e.
ANN EL SC ITIXCS. Desirable Celers, :.(ic te ifl.-JO.
MD I1C1S GOODS and NOVELTIES. Largest Assortment unrt Lowe-t Prices.
"DIES' GLOVES. 200 (iez.en Heavy Lisle Cleves i" ; worth el)c.
CLOAKS, SHAWLS, CLOAKINGS,
AT POPULAR PRICES.
NEW YORK STORE.
Our Goods are Carefully Selected,
The Designs are Artistic and New,
The Colorings are Rich and Harmonious
The Prices are Extremely Reasonable.
Wi: ASK YOU TO VISIT IS WHEN YOU AKE IX WANT OP
J. B. lartin & Ce,, West King St.
WATCHES, JEWEZUY, &e.
A new ream ami elegant
In Geld and Silver Cases, at the LOWEST
Jewelry, Diamonds, Bronzes,
the best in tlie world.
OUR MANUFACTURING DEPARTMENT
is as cv.iplete as any in the larger cities. Wc manufacture Kings, Masonic Maries, Society
rins. Jewelry of all kinds, Diamond Mounting and any special or odd pieces in uuy desired
MONO'.; HAMMING and Fine Jewelry and Wntcli repairing a specialty. All weik warranted.
CaUaii'lc.-aiili:c our stock and leave your repairing with
Zsihm'A Cerner, Lancaster, Pa.
SELL THEM ?
stock. A full line of
CASH PKICES. Iteantilul wedding gifts in
Silverware, and French Clocks.
EDW. J. ZAHM.
Ne.l.TOXOKTH QUEEN STKEET,near P. K.
It. Depot, Lancaster, Fa. Geld, Silver and
Nickel-cased Watches, Chains, Clocks, Ac.
Agent ler the celebrated Pantoscepic Specta
cles and Eye-Glares. Repairing a specialty,
SPECIAL ORDERS FOR
Iteceive most careful attention.
DESIGNS axd estimates submitted
E. F. BOWMAN,
100 EAST KING STREET,
Ke. 20 East Kin rr SI red, Lancaster, Pa.
We arc nev. taking special order- ler
Perfection in the quality of Dia
monds cannot he-attained except
by these who have had a long ex ex ex
peiionce in selecting and dealing in
the finest stones.
This experience Bailey, Banks &
Biddle have had for nearly half a
The Diamonds selected for the
present season's business have been
chosen with great care and are un
questionably the whitest and the.
most brilliant te be had.
They range in size from the small
est te the largest, affording every
purchasei an opportunity of being
suited both as te size and as te price.
The prices will' be found lower
than these of any ether Diamond
BAILEY, BANKS k BIDBLE,
JEWEI.EKS, SILVERSMITHS, IMPOItl'KKS,
12T1I AND CHESTNUT STS.,
HOOKS AXli STATIOXEltY.
for Lancaster City and County, at
L. M. FLYNN'S
Nu.-tS WEST KINO STKKKT.
Schools of Lancaster City,
NEW AND SECOND-HAND.
At the LOWEST PKICES, at the I'.oefc Stere or
JOM BAER'S SOIS,
IS and 17 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
All in want of Fine or Fancy Cabinet Werk
would de well te call and examine specimens
el our work.
OFFICE FURNITURE i SPECIALTY.
15 East Kins Street.
llrick-Sct and Portable
HEATERS and BANGES
Shertzer, Hnniphrevillc & Kieffer's
4J EAST KING STREET.
TUESDAY EVENING, NOV. 0, 1880.
I0NG ISLAND'S GREAT FARM.
2,-! OO ACKKS WITHOUT rENCES, YV.T
AM. VNOEU CULTIVATION.
Rew the Frnlric Purchased by 1. T. Stewart,
and Supposed te be li.irren, is Tilled
With the Aid of. Steam and Chem
ical Fertilizers The Rotation
of Creps and the Xicld Per
Acre described by farm
Xew Yerk Sun.
That part of the Stewart property en
Leng Island called the Stewart farm con
tains 2,500 acres. It forms the bread
biibmbs of Garden City. It is part of a
tract of 7,000 -act-as that A. T. Stewart
bought en September 13, 1S0D. lie had no
idea of of making the purchase two hours
before the bargain was consummated.
Henry Hilten had been in negotiation for
it, for himself, and expected te buy it. but
an association which had been formed un
expectedly put in a bid of $10 an acre and
agreed te pay f-20,000 of the purchase
money in cash. These were higher ftjnties
than .Mr. Hilten at that time felt able te
bid against. He talked the Tnatter ever
with .Sir. Stewart, and the latter surprised
him with the remark, " Suppose 1 take
the land ?' 3Ir. Hilten described the ad
vantages of the purchase and advised 3Ir.
Stewart te make it. The icsnlt was that
Sir. Stewart get the land, although lie had
te pay ij.jj an acre for it. lie drew his
check for 191,030:
The .soil, which is of the same general
character as that of the rest of Hempstead
Plains, was Ions rcgaided as worthless.
It is ail ue prairie, and bcfoie the prairies
of the West were discovered it used te be
visited as a c-urie-ity. The entire area of
tiie plain is G0,0Q0 acres. The farm is
about 100 feet above the se.i level. It is a
table land with a southern aspect. The
surlace is gently undulating from west te
east. Sonic of the depressions have the
appearance of dried up streams. In fact,
en the southern borders of the plains
streams of pure water arc found in the de
pressions. The surface soil is a dark loam
from fifteen inches te two feet deep. The
turf en this soil is se thick and strong that,
it is necessary te use a team of three
horses te turn a furrow through it. I5e
lieath the dark loam is a layer of yellow
loam of equal thickness. Sometimes clay
replaces it. IJeneath the yellow loam and
clay, at a depth of from two and a-ha!f te
three feet, is compact sand and gravel. At
Garden City a dense crust of hardpan was
found by boring through the gravel snventy
feet below the surface. The gravel and
sand above the hardpan form an inex
haustible rcscrvoir-ef water. Garden City
is new supplied with water by the Helly
system of pumps and pipes out of one well,
and the water in this well stands only
twenty-five feet, below the general level of
the plains. The well is a cavernous ev3ii'.-
dcr of brick work fifty feet in diameter.
Mrs. Stewart shows great interest in
Garden City and the farm," and 3Ir. Hilten,
as executer of her husband's estate, fre
quently visits them. The farmer is W.
. Hinsdale, general manager of the Stew
art property en Leng Isl.md.llc has forty
horses and fourteen steam engines te help
him, although all of these steam engines
arc net used for faint work. Four of them
pump water from the well dcsciibed
above. Twe of them are used in a brick
yard, and three arc used in the cathedral
te supply wind te the four organs that
have just been put up in different parts of
the,bui!ding, and te produce the mechani
cal electricity which will enable one organ
ist te play all of them at the same time, as
well as te strike the chimes in the steeple.
When Farmer Hinsdale wants te turn up
his land he can hitch a twclvc-horse-pewcr
traction engine te a gamr of ploughs.
When his crops aie ripe lie unloads his
wagons with the aid of steam power. Kars
of corn arc shot fiem an aperluie in the
bottom of a wagon by means of a bread,
endless band, crossed with bucket beards,
up into the top el the long cribs
Grain is tlncshed and
is stored away in the
steam. A lead of hay is
slack, a baibeJ harpoon is
hauled te a
tnreugu me nnuuic 01 tne le.t'i. and it is
it iii 1 t ,. 1
lifted bodily from the wagon and swung
up en te the stack. There is a grain ware
house, in which grain may be sent up te
any part of the building by a 100-horse
power engine. The building is, in fact, a
grain elevator. It lias appliances te lead
and unload wagons. It also contains a
grist mill. A small steam engine drives a
machine used for grading grain. There
are two portable engines te de miscel
laneous work en the farm. Except for
the two last mentioned engines and the
traction engine, they a:e all driven by
steam from the bank of boilers in the
pump house beside the big well. Tha
stream is distributed en the ilelly system
all eve:- Gaiden City for heating purposes,
and wherever a pipe has been laid it. may
be tapjied for power as well as for heat.
The 100-horse-pewcr engine in the grain
warehouse, although it is nearly a inile
from the boilers in the pump house, starts
instantly when the engineer op:ns the
Te a man who rides casually ever this
great farm, several tilings wiU seem re
markable, lie may trot his hertc any
where, in or out of the splendid reads, ex
cept where the land had been broken up
for crops. The meadow and pasture land
offers no serious unevcniless te the wheels,
and there are no fences te trouble him.
He will only see two buildings that may
properly be called barns, but cribs and
well-reefed haystacks he will see all about
him. He will sec 'sheep bat no cows.
With the fieck of sheep he will notice a
shepherd boy, sunning himself en the
grass and attended by an alert deg. The
sheep arc herded all day, and at night they
arc shut up in a deg-proof corral. Farmer
Hinsdale has strong opinions in regard te
lenccs. He believes that the cost of then
construction and repair consumes a great
portion of the farmer's very narrow margin
"Hut what will fanners He with their
cows'."' he was asked.
"Keep them up in yards and feed them
en green stuff from the farm," was Mr.
Hinsdale's reply. "They thrive well in
that way. They can be kept mere cheaply
that way, all things considered. There
arc about a dozen cows in and about Gar
den City, but you'll net sec them wander
ing about ever the land.''
"But hew about line fences?"
"I don't take the pains even te keep theso
fences up. Each man must take care of
his own cattle. I take care of mine. Seme
of my neighbors called en me seen after I
began here te .say that they had heard
I did net intend te jnakc my half of the
fences between them and the Stewart
farm. I told them what they had heard
was the truth. ' Well, said they, ' hew
about the cattle ?' 'Oh ! there'll be no
trouble about that,' I replied.
care that my cattle
hall net hurt your
crops. uut, said they, alter a spell ei
wonderment and hesitation, ' hew about
our cattle ? Suppose they damage your
crops i" 'Oli ! that will net make any
difference te me,' said I. 'I'd ju.st as lief
sell a crop half grown as te wait ami sell
it when it is grown. If you cheese te feed
your cattle en my crops you can de se.
That will be the quickest market I can
have for my produce.' They didn't like it
and some de net like it yet, but the ma
jority arc beginning te understand the mat
ter rightly and arc coming ever te my way
of thinking. I have had very little
A study of the natural jrrewths en the
land showed that it chiefly lacked potash.
There was a large amount of excellent
vegetable mould, but it was chemically
locked up by an acidity peculiar te it.
The "open sesame" lies in the use of
alkaii. An application of alkali makes it
very lertilc. I here is a tough, unyield
ing sod filled with strong roots and clothed
with sedgy grass. The natural drainage
is nearly perfect. There is no infiltration
into the soil from the ocean, because the
land is high above the sea level. It is es
timated that three-fourths of the rainfall
sinks into the porous soil. The subsoil of
silicieus gravel and r-aud receives this
water, but allows it te trickle slowly away
with the southward dip of the ttnd. Mr.
Hinsdale desciibcs his method of utilizing
this land for cieps as fellows :
When the tough sod is first turned ever
buckwheat is sewn. Buckwheat disinte
grates the soil. It grows rapidly. Its
loots arc strong and piercing, and its luxu
riance covers the surface and keeps it
moist. The fertilizer used is pulverized
bone. Twe hundred pounds per acre se
cures a geed crop. Fer this land gener
ally, the practice had been te apply
leached ashes te a large extent, but it was
found practicable te substitute for the
ashes the refuse lime from gas works.
This has ail the properties of the ashes,
and it can be get for little ever the cost of
transportation. The lime usually fellows
the bone fertilizer. Great care is required
in using chemical substances for fertil
izers lest one should counteract the ellecfs
01 aneincr. inc next crop alter tne
buckwheat is corn, which is planted with
well composted stable manuic put in the
hill. The crop obtained by this treatment
is geed, the yield bcinj: about sixty
bushels of shelled corn te the acre. The
next crop in order, in the process
of subduing the land, is eats. It is
put in with an application of a chem
ical fertilizer composed of muriate of
potash, nitrate of soda, and a super super
peosphate of lime. These chemicals are net
found as component parts of refuse mat
ter, but are bought from dealers hi chemi
cals under guaranteed analysis. They are
tested en the farm, and then mixed by
steam power. The proportions were de
cided upon after an experience with the
soil, and notwithstanding the formidable
names of the chemicals, the cost of this
fertilizer laid down at the Garden City de
pot is only $2 an acre. One leaseu for the
.slight cost is that much geed judgment is
used in the purchases, and another icasen
is that very little of the fertilizer gees a
great way. The machine which distributes
the seed eats is furnished with many teeth!
Each teeth is hollow. As a teeth is
dragged through the soil it makes a furrow.
while t lie eats mixed with tue lcrtilizcr,
which is in a form of a powder, are de- 1
posited through it. The earth at the sides i
of the little Ittrrew falling back into it ,
behind the teeth makes a sufficient cover
ing for the eats. In this way the small
amount of fertilizer that is used gees
precisely where it will de the
most geed. The next crop in order
is rye. It is sewn in the fall with
timothy Seed and with an application
of chemical fertilizer similar te that de
scribed-in the case of eats. In the spring
clever seed is sewn en the same laud.
Sometimes grass seed is sewn alone, tlrXt
is, without any protecting crop, as it
called, of rve or wheat. In that case it
sewn in the fall with a top-dressing
compost, and is leady for the mower
the following July. After the first sea-1
ten's mewing the meadow is top-dressed I
each year with compost manure or with a 1
chemical fertilizer in which the nitrates '
predominate. In this district, se- near
.New Yerk as it is, hay, Mr. Hinsdale says, ,
is the most profitable crop, and should be
kept up as many years as possible. All ,
the ether crops described arc merely pre- !
paratery te the hay crop. Sometimes a
farmer will manure for grass at the time ,
he sews it with its protecting crop of grain, '
fauicieutly as he thinks te last for several '
years. This Mr. Hinsdale believes te be
an error. There will be an overgrowth of !
straw at the expense of tlse quality of the '
grain. The lir.-st crop of grass, also, will
have a strong weedy growth at the bottom, '
and it will have many dead speais at the
bottom te still further injure the market ,
value of the hay. The second crop of t
hay will be of excellent quality, and
probably the best of the scries. Frem
this there will hs a falling off in quality
and quantity until it is necessary te plough
up the sod and go through another course
of less profitable crops. By dividing up
the manure and applying a due proportion
yearly the quality of the grass is kept geed
and uniform, and the land may profitably
be retained as meadow for from five te
Mr. Hinsdale was asked what the profits
were en the entire capital invested in the
Stewart farm, with a view te a comparison
of his system of farming en a large scale
with that of the smaller farmers en the
Hempstead Plains ajid elsewhere in the
state. He said that it was net geed busi-"
ncss neficv te reveal one's business te the
public. He could answer the question, '
however, as far as te say that the farm j
was profitably conducted. There were j
ether things he might say also that would J
indicate te farmers the degree of success j
which had been attained en the Stcwait
farm. He desired te say first, however,
that there were few annhauccs used en !
farm which might net be used en
a small farm. In pleughing he
generally used a gang of two
ploughs with three horses. This en
abled one man and three horses te de the
work of two men and four horses. Steam
engines could be profitably utilized en
smaller farms. The method of applying a
small quantity of exactly the right kind
of fertilizer in exactly the right -place was
within the capacity of any farmer. Xe
farmer in that part of the country needed
te narrow his profits by building and re
pairing fences. The corn crop could be
raised exclusively with horses. There
would be found, he thought, a fairly rea
sonable profit in these savings alone. The
land he worked was excellent. C. L. Allen
the llerist, late of Queens, new of Garden
City, had cultivated many plots in flowers
and bulbs, as well as in vegetables for the
table. The results he declared te be bet
ter than en any ether kinds of land he had
ever cultivated. As te the acreage of the
various crops this year, Mr. Hinsdale gave
the following account :
Of corn there were 4."50 acres, with an
unusually heavy yield. There would be
at least seventy bushels of shelled corn te
the acre beyond a doubt.' Of eats there
were 388 acres. It had net been a geed
scaseu for eats, but the yield weuhl be
about thitty-five bushels per acre. This
was a Letter yield than would be found
els3whcre in the vicinity, because the land
had suffered less from the drought. Of
rye there were 495 acres. Of meadow
tlicre were 485 acres. One hundred acres
of this were in Hungarian hay, with a
yield of two teus and a-half te the aero.
Of buckwheat thcre were 250 acres, with
a yield of about twenty bushels te the
acre. Of wheat there were thirty acres,
with a yield of twenty bushels te the acre.
Besides these crops there were planted
every year from twenty te fifty acres of
carrots, turnips, and sugar beets, which
were raised with the ordinary methods of
fertilizing, and with results that were at
least equal in point of profit, te any crop of
tue same kind et vegetables 111 that vicin
ity. The abeve mentioned crops cover an
area in all of about 2,300 acres. The rest
of the farm is used as pasture. The fleck
of 500 sheep new grazing en it is te be in
creased. Frem the Azures given above, the fel
lowing tabic has been calculated of the
total yield this year of several of the
Oats 20..VS0 buslieK
Cern (shelled) 31,000 buslicR
JSuckwlient r.,000 busheK
Wheat MX) bushel.
The following were the products of the
farm four years age :
Indian com (s-hulled)
Timethy grass xced
Hunguiian grass seed
Straw, stacks. Jtc, heu-ed..
. S,t 09 bushels.
. 3,000 bushels.
. TOO bushels.
. 'J08 bushels.
. 100 bushels.
. ::,oeo bushels.
. H) bushels.
. 3."0 bushels.
. ."0 tens.
MONDAY, OCTOBER lltli, 1S80.
A Complete Sleck et
elegance cannot be
- ertment of
ENGLISH AND SCOTCH
111 1 his eity. Prices as low as 1 lie lowest ut
Ne. 5i North Queen Street.
new re.tily ler sale an Immense
Fall and Winter,
:w- Cut and TrinnniM
We can j;ive yen a
in the Latest
GOOD STYLISH SUIT
AS LOW AS $10.00.
In givut variety, made te eritur at fhert notice
at the le'.vest prici-w.
. ii Wetter & Sen,
24 CENTRE SQUARE,
FALL AND WINTER
Te-day we dS-play a full linn of the Latest
Novelties in Overceatings far the
in all the Xew Coloring", with Silk Facings te
mntcli; tiNoasunerierllncot Heavy Weights
in Xew Designs.
Fur Beaver, Seal Skin. Elysian
Mentanak, Ratina and
Ileublu uiiil Treble Milled,
all tl'.e Xew Mix-
Tayler's English Wintrys,
In Plain and Fancy Hacks, Combination Col Cel
ors, all made up niid trimmed in the highest
Style of Art.
SM ALI NG'S
THE ARTIST TAILOR,
121 N. QUEEN STREET,
CJtAYOX PORTRAIT AHT1ST,
SIGN AND ORNAMENTAL PA1STIXCJ,
4 WEST KHftt STKECT.
In large or small amount. $23 or 320,000
Write W. T. SOUI.K A CO.. Ceiiiiulvlmi .Mer
chants, ISO La. Salle strcet, Chicago, II!., ter cir
ntil XOVKMltKII 17. the tirn.lerv ItrinV-
Ileuse. with kitchen attached. Xe. ItSEast
inestreet. lettxtMiil trPimrjii etrmt ,-
Slea, Peaches, and tJrape Vine en let. water,
e. Inquire at Xe. is; Charlette street, Lan
caster. Pa. oct7-cedAnovl7
A Farm, one mile from the city et Lancas
ter, en the Petersburg turnpike, containing
about one hundred and llveaeres : thirty acres
of which is new in fall crops-; privilege te pnt
out two acres in teb icce. Knqnire at Xe. 33
Xerth Duke street or en the premises.
oet7-10tdced -MKS. JOHX .MctSUAXX.
OnrifAX's Ci.uiiT sam-:.
On TIItriWDAY. XOVKMI5EU IS, 1SS. et
a valuable Chester county farm of 210 ACHES
Convenient. te railroads, "Uoed building. ale
positive. Fer particulars address.
S. K. XIVIX,
Administrator c. t. a.
ect-20-lmd I-andcnberg, Psi.
n TIIUKSIAY, XOVKMBKi: 11, 1SSH,
will he sold at public bale at the Cmnu hotel.
North Queen street, the following; dc-scribed
real estate te wit :
A two-story briek HWKI.LIXt; llOUSKand
two contiguous halt let of ground. Xe. 41!. 011
the north iile et Kast tvinir street, in the
eity of Lnne-.i-iter, eaeii of aid halt let con
taining in front 21 feet 2'( inches, and
21.1 teet in depth te a lt-feet wide nliev. to
gether with 2 teet C. iuehe-i wide in front en
wild Kast King street anil efthat width north
ward te the distance of t" teet et the adjoining
property en the northwest fur the ui et an
Possession will be given en April 1. 1SMI
Part of the purchase mom may remain en
the property for one year, tt'deshvd.
Sale te commence :it 7 o'clock p. m. et said
llKSKTSuruEirr, Auct. e'2T-tsd
On SATrUOAV. XOVKSIHKK '-7, 1SA,
will be sold at public ssib- en theprcmi-ics. Xe.
3CU Seuth Queun street. Lancaster eity, the tol tel tol
lewin;; described rial citate and personal
property, late et Jane Kwlng, dee'd, te wit:
A one-story ISrick Ouclling Heuse and Let
or Piece of Creuuil thereunto In-longing, situ
ated Xe.i'ffl, en the west .side of Seuth Queen
street, Lancaster eity. The house is in excel
lent order and the location desirable for a pri
vate .residence or business. There is also a
back building and .summer house. The let
fronts en beuth Queen stieet 2i feet '?, inches,
:mil i l'Ji) feet deep.
This property will positively be sold. Pos
session given immediately. Purchase money
payable April 1, 1SSI, provided that pnrchaser
give approved security.
Sale te commence at 1 o'clock p. m.
MAIM'IX H. KWlNli.
HETTIK AXX SAYLOl:,
Heirs of Jane Kwing, deceased.
llKxr.r SiiL-r.Lirr, Auct. 118-
S VILLA r.VKS: I-'Oll SALK.
'lie xubscriber eilers fit private sale
until November it. all that, line SUBUUKAN
I:KMI)I:NC'K and farm known as Knapp-.s
Villa, situate within half a mile of the city
limits, iu Lancaster township, fronting en the
Philadelphia tumpil-c, containing aheut '23
ACUKS, with line residence, never-tailing
springs et waler.;a large varietyef choice fruit
trees and grape vines, all in the highest state
el cultivation, making one of the most deVir-ableeemtti-j-residences
in the vicinity.
Alse the well known TELL'S IIAIN PICNIC
OUOUXPS adjoining abeyu and fronting 011
the Conestegaj-contalnilig about 'J ACUKS.
If net sold before November 2e the sam.;
will be etrered at public sale en the premises
at which time about 1-2 head et cattle, hcitcrs
and cows will also be sold.
Alse the well known 31 ECU AXICS 'HOTEL
PROPERTY, corner of Plum and Chestnut
streets, near the Lancaster Manufacturing
Company's Works. This property, if net cold
befeie Xevcinber 21, will be ellered at th.
Leepard Hetel en the evening et said day.
Fer turther particulars emiuire of
1!:: Ea-t King Street,
mi-t-d Lancaster, Pa.
SStS: TJUJSSKS!! TKUSSKS!!!
SullRrrrs Irem Kupture will ilnd the salest.
easiest and cheapest Trusses iu i lie world en
exhibition ami ler Kile by
Cor. X. Queen and Orange Sts., Lane.. Pa.
Alse the only sure run: ter Pi LI'S. Frey's
Univcr-nl Pile Suppository never tailed.
Price Ml and 7.1 cents a be v.
A POSITIVE CURE FOR EPIZOO
TIC AND DISTEMPER
PREPARED AXD f-OI.D P.
CHAS. A. LOCHER,
YHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRUGGIST,
NO. HAST KINO CTKi-.KT. el( tfd
COUGH NO MORE !
A Certain Cure Fer
COUGHS, COLDS, SORE THROAT,
And all Diseases of the
THROAT AND LUNGS.
Fer the relief orceniumptives in
Picpared and 10b! only at
HULL'S DEUG STOKE
Ne. 15 WEST KING STREET,
I'Al'Ell HAXUlXtiS, &r.
TITK aici: epf.xiNM daily
XEW PATTERNS OF
The Desisns and Colorings are beautiful. ainl
we have a large stock te select from, in the
lowest grade te the most expensive.
DADO AND FANCY
in new colors. Plain material by the yard, in
all shades and widths.
Cardinal, Urccn, White and Hull
Fixtures, Trlnges, Tapes, &c.
We have a let of light color Cu rtuins. beauti
ful styles, that will be closed out at the low
price of .'J cents. These areailecided bargain,
as some were sold ut $l.."') a pair.
We li,ve opened a fresh invoice or
among which arc two new patterns. Ebony
Walnutand Ash Pele-", Rings, Ends, &v.
Orders taken ter Fhie Mirrors.
PHARES W. FRY,
Ne. 57 NORTH QUEEN ST,