Newspaper Page Text
1) ?rrrrtf iMwltrt i hrrri
Volume XYII-Ne. 62.
LANCASTER PA., THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 11, 1880
Price Twe Cents.
tarter & Bren,
There is hi Philadelphia a clothing house which has no double in all the
werW. The world is full of clothing houses ; and it is a geed deal te say that
one is unlike all thcicst.
First, in its dealing ; and il is Miriuising that one house .should differ
much from another. Selling clothing is se simple a matter, that it is likely,
one would suppose, te be done in very much the same way in Philadelphia,
New Yerk and Londen. But Philadelphia is ahead ; and, curiously enough,
one house in Philadelphia is ahead of ail the rest.
Te be ahead in dealing is te deal en a higher plpne, in a meie liberal
way, te give the buyer mere well founded cOnudenee without less of the mer
chant's safely. This Philadelphia clothing house says te a stranger : ""We
want te deal with exact justice. We want what belongs te us, viz., a fair
profit ; and we .antyeu te have what belongs te you, viz., a liberal money's
worth. Our v..e te arrive at this result is te mark a price en everything we
sell, which price i.. absolute ; and te let you buy what you like, go away and
think the bargain ever, and conic and trade back, if you want te. We find by
experience that li.is liberality is harmless te us. Of course, you like it. And
it makes quid: and ready dealing. We don't want you te bring back what
you buy it would ce.-.t us money every time ; but we would rather you would
bring back than keep, what you don't like. Se, we try le see that you get
at lirst what you will like the better J he 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 Xew Yerk, or Londen, deals in the same way :
Second, in its ;oeds the amount and. variety of them. There are ether
linuscs 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 has yet fcch. Te supply such a trade great quantity
and variety of clothing are required ; and thoe in turn increase the trade, be
cause everybody likes le cheese out of many things, rather than out of few.
This is the country of ready-made clothing. Greal Britain makes the
most or any European country; but there is net in all Londen any clothing
business a quarter as large as ihat of Oak Hall. New Yerk has several large
clothing businesses ; but no one neaily equal te that, of Oak Hall; Bosten
Loek bad: twenty years ! Have we done you geed scivicc, or net'.' But
that is net what we had in mind ; we were' thinking or the clothes you arc go
ing te buy te-day. Shall we sdl them'.1
WANAMAKER & BROWN.
Oak Hall, Sixth and Market.
SPEC! A J, INVITATION.
WATT, SHAND & COMPANY
j.il.OpiaM te examine Iur-O'eiv.iroh:ieel Clearing Lets at less than Auction Price.
COLORED DRESS SILKS,
Rcautiful Shades, really worth $1, only Cjc.
r.LACil JHMCSS SILKS. Popular brand, S7c,$I, l.'ii, .(. l.i.- .
iiiiviI-K. CI.OTII hi'lTlXtiS. M inches wide, all wool; Importer:) PiuvnV; euis .'J.J
rel HRKD CASH M KICKS. Deuble width; new shade i.e: new seld.at 2.0.
I-'I "KL SlUTIXtJS. Dr-irablr Celer.-, :l-te $!..
PI VlD DRESS UOODSnnd NOVELTIES. Largest Assortment ami Lewest Price.
LAD1 Kh O LOVES. 2u0 dozen Heavy Lisle t! loves 23c; worth ZWe.
CLOAKS, SHAWLS, OLOAKINGS,
AT POPULAR PRICES.
NEW YORK STORE.
BEST DISPLAY OP
IS LANCASTER MTV NOW READY AT
M. A. HOUGHTON'S
Ne. 25 NORTH QUEEN STREET.
GAEFIELD VS. HANCOCK
FALL CAMPAIGN OF 1880
some doubt "th?.V ..i?e.VY," want of CLOTUINU a te where
Mates, lM-wtJi "'""", , ,, ,., ,.!:
lie beujjlit i"e ii-.ii".'-w "
Centre Hall, K. 12 East Kins Street, the (Jrcat Clothing Emporium.
. ..,.r,.i u nicked brim full with the greatest variety of KEADVMADK
... rvf-TM 7N ' Y JiJy JMIVS AN'O CIULIJUKS, all our ewii manufacture. They
aJl" ulc. wl-U Vrimm'ed. -md' IhT loeds are a'l ,pensl be.ere they are made .. In gnr-
MEN'S ALL WOOL SUITS AS LOW AS $12.00.
im- Piece Goods till the lirst lloer te its utmost capacity, and is nicely arranged, se as te
... ..... mrehiVer the advantajte et seeing the whole stock in a very short space et time. c
give the ly''V, ;Vke Viii ti iinler at the shortest possible notice ami at the most reasonable
iU m? uteck Imst.-e . Ik. iRli" for wh aii.l will be sehl at a very small advance, liny your
IjtetWiiB "t Cenue Hall ami wive one pretit. Call and examine our jfiant stock and save money.
Se. 12 EAST KIX STKEET,
Brick-Set and I'ertable
HEATERS and RANGES
jSherizer, Humphrorille k HiPffer's
1U EAST KINC. STUEJiT.
SELL THEM ?
in lieadv-made or Made te Onler.
: CJiAYOX POIiTtiAIT AllTIST,
SIGN AND ORNAMENTAL PA1STIX6,
. seu29-lmd WEST KIXG STREET.
In lan;c or small amounts. $25 or $20,000
Write W.T. SOU LEA CO.. Commission Mer
chant.", 130 lv Salic street, Chicago, 111., ler cir
- UJIY GOODS.
In Large Lets, from a
NEW YORK SALE,
All te lie: held at less than regular prices, at
Next Doer te the Court Heuse.
Made and Colored Silks, Satin-i and Velvets,
all at our lwual low prices.
Shawls and Coats,
In quantities te which we invite special atten
tion. UNDERWEAR for Ladies, (Jents, Heys
Xe.tt Doer te the Court Heuse.
HAGER & BROTHER
have new open the latest novelties in French,
English and American
FRENCH PLAIDS, HANDKERCHIEFS,
SUITINGS, SIDE 15AXDS, CASHMEItE-
FOULE, MOMIE CLOTHS, FLAX-
XEL SUITINGS, &c, &c.
Have just, received from New Yerk Import
ers a line of Cloaks, Delmans and Jackets in
the Latest Style for Indies and Misses.
Klack and Celers, IMiiin and Fancy, In Large
FaU ana Winter Season 1880.
Our a.er!iiieiit for I lie Fall and Winter
Season is new eeinplrte, and we have never
offered se attractive a Meck in all our depart
It is impnihlc te live a faint Idea of the
many beautiful novelties we show this season.
The ellerts of Foreign Manufactures this sea
son have been very successful, both in Solid
Celers and Fancies.
In addition te our superb stock of Fine
Soeds, we have a large assortment of French
mill Demestic Flannel Suitings, new xtfHiuch
in vogue, from 2."c te SI .OO per yard. In
Silks, Velvets and Plushes
Our assortment excels all previous ones .In
r.cauty and design, richness and coloring, ami
great variety. Particular attention has been
paid te have the colorings match, se that no
dillieulty Is experienced in selecting a combi
nation dres that will harmonize perfectly in
Black Goods, Lace, Handker
kerchief, Embroidery, Gleve,
Hosiery, Ribbon and
ments a lull and most attractive assortment will be
We also call attention loom
- fg'All orders arc executed n'i&r'premptness
ami in the best manner.
In all Departments our sleck will be toune
replete with the NEWEST AND MOST DE
SIRAKLE GOODS, and at prices that ar ns
low as the lowest.
Illlli:. COLLADY k CO.,
1412 and 1414 CHESTNUT STREET,
ect 3 3mclced
cellatlay & Ce.
THURSDAY EVENING, NOV. 11, 1880
A lVeuaerf.il Jersey Cew.
Tbc season's test of the remarkable but
ter cow Eurotas, Ne. 2434, which has hecu
in progress for nearly a year at the farm
of her owner, Mr. A. B. Darling, near
Ramsey, N. J., terminated with her milk
of October 15, at which time she became
practically dry, atid en Xevember 4 she
dropped a calf. It has been foreseen for
some time by fanciers of the Jersey and
of butter stock in general that her test for
the year was likely te surpass any previ
ous one, the highest instance heretofore
known bcin: that of the cow Jersey Belle,
of Scituate, 7828, owned by Mr. C. O.
Elltns, of Scituate, Mass., that made 703
pounds of butter in a year. The accom
panying table, compiled with the records
kept at Darlington farm, shows the foot
ings for each month and a total result for
Eurotas of 773 lbs. 1 oz of butter for the
year. Ne account was kept of the milk
and butter made during the lirst ten
days et her milking period, and, as her
last calf was dropped a few days within a
year from the date of the commencement
of the test, she would be entitled te the
additional time had the trial commenced
five days earlier. The weights of milk and
butter were taken at each milking and
churning, the butter being weighed before
adding the salt, bjit net until the butter
milk was thoroughly rinsed and worked
out. The texture and llaver of the butter
is very line, its color geed in summer, but
light r than that of many Jersey cows
during the winter months. Enormous as
this yield seems when compared with
that of an ordinary cow, these who have
her in charge express the belief that dur
ing the previous year she far ex
ceeded it. This view is sustained by the
occassienal test for short periods that were
made at intervals throughout the
season, which prompted her owner te
have her separately tested for a year. Her
last calf is a heifer, being the only one
she has, the former ones being bulls. It
is by Duke of Scituate (Ne. 3,023), a son
of Jersey Belle, of Scituate, above men
tioned. "This bull and son of Eurotas,
called Duke of Darlington (Ne. 2,400),
arc kept as stock sources at Darlington
farm. A notable feature of the following
statement is the the richness of the milk
in cream, the ratio being but 9 07-100 lbs.
(less than five quarts) of milk te the
pound of butter. The cow is of striking
appearance, the development of the udder,
milk veins, and all the essential apparatus
for the assimilation of feed and its cenvcr
sien iule milk, being se unusual as te
draw t lie attention of the most ordinary
Knretas. "1." 5.
Dropped calf October 31, 1S70, ami
calved again Nev. -1, 1880. The interven
ing test for butter commenced with No
vember 10, 1879, and ended with October
15, 1880 (period, eleven months, six days),
at which time she became dry
The cow was of course liberally kept, yet
the secret of tbc great yield is clearly in
the bleed, for it is declared that no ordi
nary cow, however fed, can be made te
accomplish anything like the same result.
In winter she had all the hay she wanted,
and in addition a pail of gruel of bran and
eat meal thin enough te drink, three times
a day. The amount of feed contained in
this slop is said te have been slight and
was given rather te induce her te drink
freely than te nourish, as grain was found
te increase her rapidly in llesh. When
grsss came, however, te stimulate the lac
teal organs, the grain ceased te tend te fat
te the same extent, and she was fed three
quarts of corn meal daily in two feeds. In
het weather she was stabled lrem the mid
day sun, and fed green corn leddcr while
up, with the choicest el the pasture wlnie
turned out. Though hers is said te be the
most remarkable test, ether cows closely
allied te her in bleed have made surpris
ing yields of butter. .
The Answer of the Solid Seul!:.
Memphis Dily Appeal.
Devotion te their materia! interests and
personal welfare, the strict maintenance
efthc.crcdit of their municipalities and
states, the rapid settlement of vacant
lands, the extension of their railroad sys
tem, the growth of their commercial cen
tres and the generous encouragement and
enlargement of their public school system
will be the best answer the " solid Seuth "
can make teHhc gross libels that have wen
for the Republican party a fresh lease of
power. Fer this the Seuth is solid, and
believing still that the supremacy of Dem
ocratic principles is essential te the main
tenance of the government and the happi
ness and prosperity of all the people of the
Union, it will continue te be solid, and te
vote solidly for that party se long as it
exists. We say this in no sectional spirit.
Wc arc opposed te sectionalism, and de
plore its existence at the North, but the
Republican party, always sectional, te
whose animosities and persecutions the
"solid Seuth " is due, taking up the reins
of government once mere in the brutally
repressive spirit of 1803, compels the Seuth
te leek te the Democratic party as the
only channel of political safety, and te rely
upon it for the blessings of honestly ad
ministered state governments. Remem
bering the lessens of the past, the Seuth
will remain Democratic.
Rights of Judges and Editors.
Ne mere important case, ailecting the
freedom of the press, than that of Judge
Patterson against Stcinman and Ucnscl
has ever been decided,,' net only in this
commonwealth but in this country. The
decision is favorable te free and unshack-j
led journalism, iu a larger sense than has
ever been admitted by our jurists-; coming
from the supreme court of Pennsylvania,
being enunciated by be learned a lawyer
and se emident a judge a3 Chief Justice
Sharswood, will give it weight and force
for many generations te come.
There are no technicalities in this master
ly and equitable decision ; it gees te the
heart of the facts of a case that is a sam
ple of many, in which judges of courts,
where newspapers were concerned, arro
gated te themselves dictatorial powers,
disregarding all forms of law in. what they
were pleased te call the vindication of the
bench. Judges arc fallible; just as ether
mortals are ; just as liable te err ; just as
prone te be governed by partizan zeal. If
a judge is wronged by a newspaper he has
his remedy at law, just as ether citizens
have ; he should receive no less, he should
ask no mere ; and he is net likely te de
the latter in the face of the decision of the
supreme court of Pennsylvania in Stcin
man & Henscl vs. Patterson.
A Reporter's Adrenture.
The Vauderbilt wedding, at which the
father's present te the bride is said te bave
been 81,000,000, Was a nine days' wqndcr.
The Vanderbilts were resolved that the
gathering at the house and the reception
which should fellow the ceremony, should
be as exclusive as cards of invitation and
watchful guardians iu livery could make
it ; se the strictest orders were given te
admit no reporters or persons who re
sembled reporters, and the keenest watch
was kept all day lest any of these sharp-
eyed gentry should gain admission te the
house even te see the decorations. Frem
a certain newspaper enicc there issued
forth in the afternoon a young ""man, who
had received orders te penetrate, into the
Vanderbilt mansion or perish in the at
tempt, ler he need expect no quarter if he
a 1 1 . ? ... rw.
reiurneu wuneuu Having succceueu. i ins
young man was sere perplexed, but as he
walked he thought and thought,
and after an hour or two of puz
zled thinking he hit it at last. He
didn't say Eureka ! reporters never talk
old-fashioned Greek. If he said anything
it was probably in the way of modern
brimstone dialect. lie approached the
Vanderbilt mansion, ascended the steps,
rang the bell with some inward palpita
tion of the heart at the risk he might be
running, and boldly confronted the sus
picious menial. But the deer swung wide
open, when he glibly informed the man in
the livery that he was the ilerist's clerk,
and that he had been sent around te make
a slight change iu one of the baskets.
The ilerist had just received a new let of
calla lilies, and wished te substitute them
for these already in the baskets. He was
allowed te go in, and walked through the
spacious parlors, where he noted a hun
dred things with his quick reporter's eyes,
pretending te examine the baskets closely
and critically, and took two or three lilies
from one of them. Then he left, promis premis
ing te return shortly.
Did he then go off and spend his sub
stance en extra beautiful lilies ? Net a bit
of it. This v.euug man was economical as
well as enterprising, and as cool in the
hour of triumph as in that of trial. He
took a few minutes' walk and came back
te the house with the very same lilies, and
was this time freely admitted. New it
was net far off from the hour of the fes
tivity, and he determined, this young Na Na
eoleon of news, that he would remain, by
hook or by creek, and see that gathering.
He was allowed te wander through the
parlor, looked about the rear, saw the
deer of a pantry apparently little used,
standing wide open, slipped in and pulled
the deer te. When he had pulled it shut
lie Heard an ominous click, it was a
spring lock, and he had locked himself in.
It was the story of the girl of Grenada
wasn't it'.' all ever again ; that blooming
beauty that Irving tells of, who hid her
self in a chest and closed the lid upon her
self ferVsvcr. Toe much enterprise, this
young man thought, as he mopped his
brew, whether he would 'have the same
fate, and rcllccted that Washington Ir-
vinjr wasn't alive te "write him
if he did. That happened at a
ding, tee. That was in sport, however,
and this was business, and a pretty serious
business it premised te be. Time went
en ; hew fast the young man didn't knew.
Would he be fednd there in the midst of
the revelry, and hurled out by the cellar
in disgrace, possibly before some ladies he
knew ".' A cheerful thought, and the brew
was mopped again. But the time of his
captivity was occupied in devising an ex
pedient that might be of some avail if the
deer ef'his prison should be opened. Be
fore long, happily, it was, and was opened
by an old domestic, who could scarcely re
press a scream at the sight of a man in the
pantry. But our young friend's presence
of mind was net -wanting ; he rattled elf
some broken French and broken English
about being one of Mr. Delmenico's men,
and get out of the house, just hew he
never knew, save that he drew a long
breath when he get out, and rcgisteicd a
mental vow never te iepert a wedding
" Sheet These Words.
The Keening Pest takes occasion te pub
lish the real index e.rpurguterim of Bry
ant's, which is still in use in that, eflice. It
is as fellows :
Above and ever (for " mera than ") ;
artiste (for "artist'"); aspirant ; author
ess; beat (for "defeat"'); 'bagging (for
"capturing"); balance (for "remain
der"); banquet (for "dinner" or "sup
per"); bogus; casket (for "ceulu");
claimed (for "asserted'-'); collided; com
mence (for "begin"); compete; cortege
(for "precession"); contemporary (for
'cotemperary"); couple (for "two");
darkey (for "negre") ; day before yester
day (for ".the day before yesterday");
debut; decease (as a verb); Democracy
(applied te a political party); develop (for
' expose ") ; devouring
; enacted (for
lire'7); donate; empleye
' .,T, ....,... '
J ' V V J
esq' '; ffraunate (ter "is
graduated "); gents (for "gentlemen");
Hen.; Heuse (ler "Heuse of Representa
tives"); humbug; inaugurate (for "be
gin'"); in our midst; item (for "particle,
extract or paragraph"); is being done,
and all passives of this form ; jeopardize ;
jubilant (for "rejoicing"); juvenile (for
"boy"); lady (for "wile"); last (for
" latest "), lengthy (for "long "); leniency
(for "lenity"): lcafcr; lean or leaned
(for "lend" or "lent"); located; ma
jority (relating te places or circumstances
for "most"): Mrs. President, Mrs. Gov Gov
ereor, Mrs. General and all similar titles ;
mutual (for "common"); official (for
"officer"): ovation ; en yesterday ; ever
his signature ; pants (for "pantaloons");
parties (for "persons"); partially
(for " party"); past two weeks (for' "last
two weeks" and all similar expressions re
lating te a definite time); poetess; portion
(for "part"); posted (for "informed");
progress (for "advance"); quite (prefixed
te "geed," "large," cct.); raid (for "at
tack"); realized (for "obtained"); re
liable (for "trustworthy"); rendition
(for "performance"); repudiate (for "re
ject" or "disown"); retire (as an active
verb); rev. (for
'the rev."); role (for
rowdies ; secesh ; sen
"part"); roughs :
satien (for "noteworthy event"); stand
point (for "point of view"); start, in the
sense of setting out; .state (for "say");
taboo ; talent (for " talents ' or "ability' );
talented ; tapis ; the deceased ; war (for
" dispute " or " disagreement ") .
,Tiic Marked Ballet.
Fer the first time in the history of Penn
sylvania politics has a political party re
sorted te the mean device of marked tick
ets. The Republican electoral ticket, with
its engraved head, was prepared for the
express purpose of compelling peer men,
laboring men in the employ and under the
infiuence of rich Republicans and Repub
lican employers te vote as these lordly and
imperious master might dictate. It was
an outrage upon the rights ei the peer
man and an insult te the dignity and in
dependence of labor which deserved re re
buke. The safeguard of the secret ballet,
guaranteed te every citizen by the spirit
and letter of the constitution, is thus set
aside solely te serve the exigencies of poli
tics by compelling men te vote just as
these who have power ever them may dic-
tate. The peer and lowly are thus made
victims te the oppressions of the rich and
powerful. " Obey the wishes of your bet
ters or take the consequences" is the prin
ciple upon which these peeple act and the
sooner that fact is understood the better
it will be for all men who regard the rights
of citizenship as a valuable heritage te be
guarded with jealous care and untiring
Tlie November .Meteors.
The November meteor swarm is due this
week. These arc the meteors which in
1S33 spread dismay and terror throughout
the United States. They fell as thick as
snewllakcs, many of them leaving fiery
trains that lasted for many minutes. Seme
were of enormous size, and they dazzled
the eyes of the beholders as they shot across
the sky. Many people thought the end el"
world had come when, aroused from their
beds, they hastened out of doers and saw
the whole heavens apparently en fire. The
alarm was greatest among the ignorant
black slaves in the Seuth. A Seuth Car
olina planter wrote a description of
the scene en his plantation that has
become a classic iu astronomical lit
erature Hundreds of negrees pros
trated themselves en the ground, praying
and uttering cries for mercy, Over the
whole plantation were heard shrieks and
shouts, and the distressing cries "of the
slaves en the plantations, lasting for hours
showed hew univcsal the terror was. In
1806 there was a similar display in Eurere.
About 1899, when the great body of the
meteors again meets the earth, astron
omers say, there will be another great
shower. Iu the meantime, every year
about the 12th of November when the
earth cresses the path of the meteors,
hundreds of stragglers from the great
swarm are drawn into ear atmosphere and
consumed by the intense heat caused by
friction. These meteors arc the train of a
well-known comet. The planet Uranus
encountered this comet en the frontiers
of tiic solar system about the time of
the Reman Emperor Hadrian, and whirled
it inward toward the sun, with its
attendant meteors. Ever since the year
120 A. D. it has continued te revolve about
the sun. It is no uncommon thing for the
great planets thus te subject comets that
have previously been wandering through
space te tnc dominion et the sun. ine
giant Jupiter is famous as a comet catcher
He has been called, en this account, the
policeman of the solar system. One of his
most celebrated performances was the cap
ture of Lcxcll's comet in 1770. That comet
had the temerity te intrude among Jupiter's
family of satellites. The giant flung it
sunwar:' and astronomers were startled
by its sudden appearance in our neighbor
hood. ri hen unexpectedly it disappeared.
The astronomers set te work te find out
what had become of it, and they found
that it had had the unparalleled audacity
te again cress Jupiter's path, whereupon
the big policeman hurled it se far into
outer space that it never get back again.
l'Al'Jilt HANGINGS, Sr.
XTK AKi: OI'KNINO DAILY
xi:V iwl'TKuxs of
The Designs ami Colorings arc bciiutilul, an.l
wc have a large stock te select from, iu the
lowest grade te the ine.-st expensive.
DADO AND FANCY
In new eoletx. Plain material by thn yard, in
all Mluule-tam! ulcllln.
Cardinal, Urrftn, White and Unit
fixture, Fringe, Tapes, &c.
Wc have a let el light color Curtains, beauti
ful styles, that, will lie closed eat at the low
prieeot'Se cents. These arcudccidcil hargain,
as some were sold at ""l.fiOa pair.
We have opened a In-.sli invoice of
among which are two new patterns. Kbeny
Walnutand Ash I'oIej, Itings, Knds, Ac.
Orders taken ler Fine Miners.
PHARES W. FRY,
Ne. 57 NORTH QUEEN ST.
tVhelcealuaml Uctail Dealer in all kinds of
1,U; I'.KIl AND COAL.
crs-Yurtl: Nil, -JiU North Water and l'rincc
iiv.ts i'.hove l.eme!!, Lancaster. n3-lyl
)AL! COAL! COAL! COAL
Ceal el tnc Kent Duality put up expressly
for family use. and at the low
est market prices.
TRY A SAMPLE TON.
a" VAt'.D ISO SOUTH WATKK ST.
neiHyd IMIIMI SCIIUM.SON & CO.
10 A I.! COAL! COAL!!!
We have constantly en hand all the best
grades of COA I. that are in market, which w e
are selling as low as any yard in the city.
Cull anil get "Mr prices before buying else
where. M. F. STEIGERWALT & SON,
il! NOltTII WATER STREET.
C0H0 & WILEY
;. XOllTII H'ATJSJt ST., Itineaetcr, l'a.,
Whelesnle and Retail Dealers In
LUMBER AND GOAL.
Connection 'With, tlis Telephonic Exchange.
ilrunch OlKce : Ne. .1 NORTH DUKE ST.
REILLY & KELLER
GOOD, CLEAN FAMILY COAL,
and all ethca' kinds et Ceal.
I Manure by the car lead at Philadelphia stock
yard prices. Furiiiurd and ether in want et
will llnl it te their advantage te call.
Yard, Harrisburg Pike. )
Oillce, 'M4 East Chestnut street. ugl7-ltd
Fer geed, clean Family and all ether kin il
of COAL go te
Quality and Weight guar.inu.-cd. OnlcM re
OFFICE i 32 East King Street. YARD:
618 North Prince Street.
WM. P. PRAILEY'S
MONUMENTAL MARBLE WORKS
7S8 XertnAJtseeii Street, Lancaster, Pa.
MONUMENTS, HEAD AND FOOT STONES,
CEMETERY .LOTS ENCLOSED, e.
All work guaranteed uml satisfaction g en
lu every particular.
S.B. Remember, works at the extreme end
el North (jitenn atrept. iiiS
Ne. 159 NORTH QUEEN STREET.near P. R.
R. Depot, Lancaster, Pa. Geld, Silver uml
Nickelcsed Watches, Chains, Clocks, Ac.
Agent ler the celebrated Pantascepic Specta
cles ami Kye-Glasses. Repairing a specialty,
SPECIAL ORDERS FOR
Receive most careful attention.
DESIGNS AND ESTIMATES SI! KM ITT ED
B. F. BOWMAN,
IOC EAST KINO STKl'ET,
Ne. 20 East Kin; Street, Lutienster, Pu.
We are new taking special order for
Perfection in the quality cf Dia
monds cannot be attained oxcept
by these who have Had a Ien? ex
perience in selecting and dealinp; in
the finest steues.
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
purchaser an opportunity of being
suited both as te size and as te price.
The prices will be found lewer
than these of any ether Diamond
BAILEY, BUS k BULB,
JEWELERS SILVERSMITHS, IMI'ORl'ERS,
12111 AND C1IKSTNUT STO,
HGOtiS-ASlt STATION KUY.
for l.anca-itcr City uml County, at
L, M. FLYNN'S
N.4S WKST KING STRIIKT.
Schools of Lancaster City,
NEW AND SECOND-HAND.
At the LOWEST PRICKS, at the Reek Stere or
J0HTI BIER'S SOUS,
15 and 17 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
. LANCASTER, PA.,
HIIINA AS1 GLASSWAKK.
DECORATED TEA SETS,
DECORATED DINNER SETS,
DECORATED CHAMRER SETS.
Harilund'.-i White, (.Jelii Bund anil Decorated
China, Majolica, Toilet Set", Vases, &c.
HIGH & MARTIN,
Ne. 15 EAST KING STREET.
HOBOS, JILANKETS, At.
ION OP TUK BUFFALO HEAD.
ROBES 1 ROBES!!
I have new en hand the Larecst. IIcstawd
CUKAPK8T AsseRTXKsrr of I.tncd ami UlllillCll
HUFPALO ROUES. in the city. Alse LAP
AND HORSE BLANKJiTS of every deerij deerij
tien. A full line of
Trunks and Satehbls,
Harness, Whips, Cellars, &q.
JWRepalriiiK neatly and promptly done.-
lOH North tjmeen St., LanttuitY,