Newspaper Page Text
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V." tv -I
Volume XVI-Ne. 129.
LANCASTER, PA. FRIDAY, JAJSARY 30, 1880.
Price Twe Cents.
r U A. k. ' 0 1 . -f .k. k r 1kr JHH' yk. Af ; -ilMP5E72--iPHFK HSSt tWM m jk JBI A H AS 2.y
rUBLIBHED EVERT EVEXIXO,
BY STEINMAN & HENSEL,
Intelligencer Building, Southwest Cerner of
The Daily Intelligencer is furnished te
subscribers in tlic City of Lancaster and sur
rounding towns, accessible by Railroad anil
Dailv Stage Lines at Ten Cents Per A eek,
payable te the Carriers, weekly. By Mall, $5 a
year in advance : otherwise, $'.
Kn tei-ed at t lie pest eflice at Lancaster, l'a., as
'iceml class mail matter.
S-TliebTK.M J OK l'KINTIXG DEl'AKT DEl'AKT
MKNTeftbis tstablislrnient possesses uiihu r-li-sed
taciliticn for tbe execution of all kimN
fif 1'luin and Funcv I'riiitliijf.
lielchule and Ketail Dealer in all kinds of
I.UMKEIi AND COAL.
CirYanl: Xe. 420 Xertli Water and I'rince
-lieets, above Lemen, Lancaster. n3-lytl
COAL! - - - COAL!!
GORRECHT & CO.,
r nr (.nod iiinl Cheap Ceal. Yard Hani-bur
Pike. Office - East Chestnut fetreeL
1. V. COKUKCIIT, Agt.
J. K. KILEY.
ett-lvd V. A. KELLER.
COAL! COAL! COAL! COAL!
Ceal of the Kest 0,uality put up expressly
for family use, and at the low
est market prices.
TRY A SAMPLE TON.
J03- YAJCl) ISO SOUTH WATEK ST.
iie-r-Myil I'lllLll' SCHUM.SOX & CO.
JU.sT ItKCUlVKI Al'
TIMOTHY HAY, at
U.xT KKCUIVKI A l"INi: LOT OF 1JALKD
H. F. STEIGERWALT & SON'S,
COAL. ! FLOUR I ! GRAIN ! I !
FAMILY COAL UNDER COVER.
M in ne-eta Patent Prowls Family and Uakci'-
Fleur. Rated Hay and Feed of all kinds.
Wuieliiiueu and Yard : S:4 North IVater St
C0H0 & WILEY,
:;.-,e xeiiTii h;itj:j: at., iMumster, r.,
Whole-ale and Retail Dealers in
LUMBER AND COAL.
Alse, Contractors and IJuildcrs.
Estimates made and centnieti undertaken
en all kiniN el buildings.
I'.r.inch Office : Ne. :: NORTH llL'KKM.
viiricK Tt th i: ruiujc.
G-. SENER & SONS.
Will continue te sell only
GKXCTXE LYKEXS VALLEY
and WrLKESBAHRE COALS
which are the best in the market, and sell a
LOW as the LOWEST, and net only tlUAli
AXTEE FULLWEICHT. butallew te WEIOH
ON ANY scale in geed order.
Alse Rough and Dre-.-.ed Lumber, Sa-.li'
Deers, KliniN, .Ve.,at Lewe-t Market Price.
Office and yard nerthea-.t corner Prince and
Walnut streets, Lancaster, l'a. janl-tl'd
HOOKS .l.l STATlOXr.HY.
A LENT! N KS ! V A I.ENTI X ES ! !
A GREAT VARIETY,
L. M. F LYNN'S
K00K AND STATIONERY STOKE,
Ne. A'i Wi:ST KING STKHKT.
JOM BIER'S SOIS,
15 and 17 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
"I HEAT UAUGAIXS.
A Large Assortment of all kinds et
Are Mill sold at lower rates than ever at the
H. S. SHIRK,
J02 WEST KIXG STitKKT.
Call and examine our steckand satisfy your yeur
m'II that we can show the largest a ertinent
of IJru els, Three jdies and IiiKmins at all
price -at the lewe-t Philadelphia prices. Al-e
en hand a large and complete a ertment el
KAG CAWPKTS. Satisfaction guaranteed both
a-te price and quality. Yeu are invited tecall
and M.-e mv goedi. Xe trouble in showing
tlieiu. even'if you de net want te purchase.
Don't tei-get this netice: Yeu can save
menev here it" von want te buy.
Particular attention given te custom work.
Al-e en hand a full as-ertineut of Counter
panes.. Oil Cleths and illaukets of every va
Philip Sclmm, Sen & Ce.
HAVE OX HAND
Nes. 38 & 40 WEST KING ST.,
(Formerly II. Z. llheads & ltre.'s,)
a line selection et the Well-known, Gen
uinc LANCASTER QUILTS, Woolen -and Half
Woolen COVERLETS. C.vKPKTS, Carpet
Chain, Yarns of all kinds, a complete line el
Ladies' Furnishing Goods, Notions. &.c.
Scouring and Dyeing promptly attended te.
In order te accommodate the public we have
located our Ceal Oflice at the above place.
PHILIP SCHini, SOX & CO.,
e31-3uid& w 3S & 40 West King St.. Lancast ei
I would respectfully call the attention et
persons wanting a first-class Piane that I have
been appointed sole agent for Lancaster coun
Chickering & Sen's Celebrated Pianos,
Of Uosten, Mass. Pianos can be seen at my
Organ Manufacturing Warerooms, 330 North
FALL & WINTER.
AVe are new prepared te show the public one
of the largest stocks of
ever exhibited in the city et Lancaster. Geed
Working Suits for men $C.0O. Geed Styles
Cas-,imere Suits for men $7.50. Our All M oel
Men's Suits that wc are selling ler $0.00 are as
geed as you can buv elsewhere for $12.00. Our
stock of Overcoats arc immense. All grades
and every variety of styles and colors, for
men, boys and youths, alf our own manufac
ture. Full line of Men's, Youths' and Reys'
Suits. Full line of Men's. Youths' anil Reys'
CUSTOM DEPARTMENT !
We are prepared te show one et the best
stocks of Piece Goods te select from and have
made te order ever shown in the city. Theb
aic all arranged en tables litted up expressly
ke that every piece can be examined betere
making a selection. All our goods have been
purchased betere the rise in woolens. A e are
prepared te make up in geed style and at short
notice and at bottom prices. We make te or
der an All Weel Suit ler $li00. Ky buying
your goods at
von save one profit, as we manufacture all our
own Clothing and give employment te about
one hundred hands. Call and e.amine our
stock and becen vinced as te the truth of which
MYEKS & R ATHFON,
Centre Hall, Nil IS East King Street.
Great reduction in price te close out a large
Consisting of ever SOU PATTERNS.
ENGLISH AND FRENCH NOVELTIES
Keduced te $S.O0 PEE PAIU. Large Let et
SCOTCH, ENGLISH AM) FINE AMERI
Fei Genteel Wear, of the Late-t and P.est
style-, at $7.00. Demestic Goods of the leading
Standard P.rands. at $1 te 5 per pair. A Large
Line of Imported Suitings at a sacrifice Do De
mestic Suiting-at all prices. Persen-in want
of a Geed
Will de well te call and examine the stock.
Plain a- well a- the me-t L'ltra Styles at le
than Ce-t Price. We want te cle-e them te
make room for our
Call early and secure bargain-.
J. K. SMALING,
121 North Queen Street.
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
Cle-ing out euc
In er!er te mal.e loom tot tta-
Large Spring Stock,
"Which e ate new manufacturing.
Suits and Suitings,
Te be .-old at the Lew est Price-.
J. B. Hestettsr & Sen,
24 CENTRE SQUARE-
ie irxjijzxs as it ma cms is ts.
SHOP ON PLUM STREET,
OrresiTB tub Locomotive AVeuks.
The subscriber continue te manufacture
BOILERS AND cSTEAM ENGINES,
Fer Tanning anil ether purposes ;
Sheet-iron Werk, and
BlackMnithing generall y.
US' Jobbing premptl y attended te.
auglS-lyd JOHN P.EST.
ryilK AUAIJEMV CONNECTKU "WITH
JL Franklin and Marshall College etrers mi
perier advantages te young menand boys who
de-ire either te prepare for college or te obtain
a thorough academic education. Students re
ceived at any time during the school year
Send ter circular. Address
KEY. JAMES CUAWFORI), .
ectll-lyd Lancaster, l'a.
jl TAKCUS G. SEUNEK,
Ne. 120 North Trlnce street.
Prompt and particular attention paid te al
te rat ten and repairs. s!3-lyd
Greatly Mn Pi
Having just returned lrem New Yerk with a
FOR MEN'S WEAR,
Would respectfully announce te his customers
and the public that he will have his regular
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 29tli.
AND PKICES AS LOW AS ANY HOUSE IX
THIS CITY AT
Ne. 51 North Queen Street.
GRAM) CLOSH SALE!
OVERCOATS AND HEAVY SUITINGS.
te buyers el Clothing in order te make room
ler a large SPUING STOCK new being manu
factured, and we are needing room. We offer
well-made and stylWi
Clothing for Men and Beys
than ever heard of betere, although Goods are
going up every day. We will sell, for we niu-t
have the room.
Loek at Our Astonishingly Lew Price
OVE1ICOATS! OVERCOATS! OVERCOATS!
fer$J.90, ter $3.63, for $5.35, fer$G.T5.
OVERCOATS ! OVERCOATS ! OVERCOATS
for $7.75. for $9.75, for $10.75.
OVERCOATS ! OVERCOATS ! OVERCOATS !
for $12, $14, $16 and $20.
These arc heavy-lined Overcoats, carelully
made and splendidly trimmed.
OVERCOATS ! OVERCOATS ! OVERCOATS
lfer $7.50, ler $8.50, for $9.50, for $12.
OVERCOATS ! OVERCOATS ! OVERCOATS !
for $15, for $18, for $20.
These are Plaid-Uack Overcoats, ciual te
HEAVY, MEN'S SUITS !
for $3.50, $4.00, $5.00, $7.00, $9.00, $10.00.
MEN'S SUITS FOR FINE DRESS !
for $12.00, $14.09, $15.00, $10.00, $18.00 and $20,00.
ROYS' SUITS AND OVERCOATS !
ROYS' SUITS lrem $2.23 te $10.00.
UOYS' OVERCOATS VERY LOW.
Wc sell only our own make and guarantee
Meney returned en all goods net found as
S-Plcasc call, whether you wish te purchase
Is stocked with the latest styles, which we
make te measure at the lowest cash prices and
guarantee a perfect lit.
SUITS TO ORDER from $12 upwards.
PANTS TO ORDER from $3.50 upwards.
D. GANSMAN & BRO.,
MERCHANT TAILORS AND CLOTHIERS,
06 & 68 NORTH QUEEN ST.,
S. W. Cerner et Orange, Lancaster, Pa.
Te Tobacco Buyers !
Opened this day
ONE BALE OP
Next Doer te tlie Court Heuse.
1f TO utcnA AIX WISHING TO
lU 3bDUU. make money in Wall st.
euld deal with the undersigned. Write for
explanatory circulars, sent free by
irrmrTTvi c nt Bankers and Brokers,
HICKLING & CO., 42 Exchange Place!
New Yerk. iel9-3mdeed
FRIDAY EVENING, JAN. 30, 1880.
Celebrated Women or the First Half of
the Nineteenth Century.
Anecdotes of Their Wit, Nobility, Genius,
Envy and Meanness.
The great Napeleon with trembling Eu
rope at his feet was net high enough te be
above being anueyed by two women, De
Stael and Itecamier. lie never liked the
former, and she never forgave him for his
indifference te her facinatiens. The favor
of the latter he had courted in vain, and
that was sufficient reason, even though she
had net been the friend of Keeker's bril -
liant daughter, for visiting her with his
displeasure. Said Madame De Stael bitter
ly : " The coalition of two women en the
banks of Lake Geneva frightened the mas
ter of the world."
The history of Madame De Stael is se
well known that it is almost enough te say
here that she was the daughter of Jacques
Xeckcr, the eminent Swiss financier attd
prime minister of France, was born at
Paris in 17CG, and died a peaceful death
in the snmc city in 1817, after her gscat
As a writer, she has outlived almost all
men and women of her day. When a mere
child her precocity was se great that site
received consideration and attention from
the most distinguished men of France.
Thus she came te have such an over-cenli-dence
in her brilliant conversational pow
ers that she was sometimes a bore. It has
been pithily said that her conversation was
listened te with vast admiration and net a
Madame De Stael idolized her father.
This love was a beautiful trait in her char
acter, but was net always exhibited in a
seemly manner. On one occasion, being at
a ball with a daughter of M. De Guicheu,
lieutenant general of the marines, and for
whom she was in mourning, Madame De
Stael persistently tormented the lady te
datu-e. The latter at length said :
" Consider, madame, if you had the
misfortune te lese your father could you
think of dancing se seen ?"
" Oh !' returned the ether, "there is
such a difference between fathers and
' True, madame, " replied her compan
ion, " there is a great difference. My
father served bis king and country during
sixty years; yours in a fortnight has
ruined heth. "
Madame Recamier was born at Lyens in
1777, and died in 1849. She was special
ly fitted te be the,. Jfncnd of Madame De
Stael. She was no a brilliant woman,
but possessed the power of drawing out
and appreciating the brilliant qualities cf
ethers. She was beautiful and geed,
with but one prominent fault, that of co
quetry, the easiest forgiven in a handsome
woman. The attachments she inspired
were lifelong. Though in her hitter years
peer and blind these who had known her
in the plenitude of her power never for
sook her. After her sight was dimmed
she objected te receiving strangers.
" Ah !" she said te one who had never seen
her in her days of triumph, "I de net care
te have people come only te leek at the
ence beautiful Madame itecamier. "
The pathos of her own unfortunate age
was only equaled by that of her friend, M.
De Chateaubriand, the great writer, lie
was a mental wreck, and it was most
touching te see that noble woman, herself
old and sightless, strive te lighten the
gloom of his life. A visitor who was with
them both relates : "Madame Recamier
seized my hand and said rapidly, in a
sweet voice, ' De net speak te him, talk
across him.' " "What delicacy, what
music for the angels that waited for her te
Madame Recamier, in the power of
appreciating the talents of ethers, had an
English parallel in Miss Mary Berry. She
was born in 1702, and died in 1832, her
sister Agnes's birth being about a year
later, and death a few months earlier. The
Misses Berry derived much of their fame
from the friendship of Herace Walpole.
It is said that he proposed marriage te
each. They were throughout their lives
the centre of a distinguished literary
circle. They lived se long, and saw se
much of the literary and political history
of the world, than one is rather disap
pointed en examining Miss Berry's journal.
An abler woman could have given us a
grand treasury of reminiscence. Cherley
saw the sisters when they were advanced
in life, and describes them as being like
The ignorance displayed by some per
sons upon matters of which they can rea
senably be expected te be well informed is
sometimes surprising. It is related that
when the inimitable Walter Savage Lan
der was at the height of his fame, his name
being introduced into the Misses Berry's
circle the elder sister inquired, " Mr. Lan
der ? What has he written ?"
The Duchess of Kent, mother of Queen
Victeria, was another distinguished woman
who saw the close of the eighteenth and
lived far into the nineteenth century. She
was the daughter of the Duke of Saxe
Coburg,and sister of Leepold I. of Belgium.
She was born in 178G and died in 1801. In
1818 she married the Duke of Kent, feuit'.i
son of Geerge III. Victeria was the only
issue of this marriage.
The quiet of her old age was in strong
contrast te her turbulent middle life. She
was opposed te Geerge IV, who hated her.
On the death of that monarch she wrote
te his brother, the Duke of Cumberland,
desiring that she be treated as Dowager
Princess of Wales, her daughter Victeria
be recognized as heiress apparent te the
throne, and that she have sole control of a
suitable allowance for both. The Duke
refusing, she declined te held communica
tion with him for a long time afterwards.
William IV also hated her, being jealous
of the honors showered upon her. On one
occasion he remarked of her, loud enough
for everybody te hear, "That woman is a
nuisance." lhe Uuchess certainly carried
matters with a very high hand. Being in
vited te the celebration of the queen's
birthday, August 12, 1830, she sent word
that she would net go because she had her
own te celebrate en the 15th. She graci
ously premised, however, te be present at
the king's, en the 21st. Going te Ken
sington palace en the 20th William found
she had appropriated seventeen apartments
te her own use which had been retusca ner
the year before. William IV had little of
the gentleman in his composition, and be
ing enraged at what he considered an un
warrantable liberty launched his fury upon
the Duchess's head at the birthday dinner.
When his health was drank he rose and
said, alluding te that fiery lady :
" I hope I shall net die until no rcgeney
be necessary, se that it shall net fall into
the hands of a person near me, who is in
competent te act with propriety in the sta
tion in which she would be placed. I have
been grossly and continually insulted by
that person, but am determined te endure
it no longer."
The Queen was much distressed, Vic Vic
eoria burst into tears, but thc Duchess
said net a word. Here the chronicle ends,
save that it says that a terrible scene fol
lowed, from wltich it may be inferred that
the Duchess finally entcrtaincd.her sover
eign with a few pertinent and perhaps
Ne doubt there was very little love lest
between the Duchess of Kent and Wil
liam's consort, Queen Adelaide. That roy
al lady had married William when he was
only a duke, aud either was, or professed
te be, annoyed by his elevation te the
throne. She was bera in 1792 and died in
1849. She was a very ugly woman, with
manners net at all engaging, and yet
found a devoted admiie.- in Lord Howe
That nobleman gees down te posterity as
a distinguished example of very bad taste.
Queen Adelaide disliked ceremonies of
all kinds, going through them like an ac
tress eager for the fall of the curtain. In
fact she was what may be vulgarly termed
"cranky." Greville found her surprising
ly se. He called te settle with her what
kind of a crown she should be crowned in.
She looked at the drawings in her ungraci
ously civil way and snapped out :
" 111 have none of your crowns. I don't
like te wear a hired crown."
She then asked Greville if he thought
she should ? "Pe replied, "Madam, lean
only say that the late king were one at his
" However," she answered, " I don't
like it, and I have jewels enough, se I will
have them made up myself."
The king, who was present and whose
royal mind was net abeve the consideration
of pounds, shillings and pence, said te Gre
ville : "Well, then you will have te pay for
The queen, mere independent, exclaim
ed" : ' Oh, no ! I shall pay for it all my
self." The Story of a Lest Bing. S
Traced Through Seven Owners te iiWaste
Paper Stere. f
The New Yerk Sun says : OnOec. 23 a
Mr. Wythe took te the jewelry stere of
of Theodere B. Starr, en Fifth avenue, a
geld ring in which were set a large sap
phire and twelve diamonds. It was or
dered reset. The great store was thronged
with people, and the employees of the
linn were very busy. It is thought that
the person who received the ring from the
customer placed it en a shelf with a roll
of paper en which was written the name
and order of the person leaving it, and
that by some accident it fell te the lloer.
It is supposed that it next found its way
into the waste-paper bag, and was sold.
At all events, when Mr. Wythe called for
it, it could net be found. It was valued
at about $'J00. At about the same time
that the ring was lest Julia Shcehan, of
24 City Hall Place, who has been for
many years employed by Mr. Stockwell,
the dealer in paper waste at 23 Ann street,
says that she found the ring in some paper
that had come te the store and was being
sorted. She did net knew its value, but
she put it en her little finger and were it.
It is said that she told a fellow-employee
that the ring had been presented te her.
In the same house with her lived R.
Huebner, a young man who is apprenticed
te the linn of Barthman & Straat, manu
facturing jewelers at 41 Maiden Lane. She
asked Huebner te have the ring made
sufficiently large for another finger than
the one en which she was wearing it.
When Huebner returned the ring he asked
Julia Shechan if she knew its value.
" It is worth at least eighty dollars, "
"If you can get anything like that for
it, sell it. " she replied.
Mr. Barthman says that the boy offered
the ring, saying that it belonged te a rela
tive, lie would net purchase it of the
boy, but said that if the owner would
come with it he might de se. Then the
boy brought his relative, and she told Mr.
Barthman that she had at one time been
comfeitably situated, but was new in re
duced circumstances. She said she had
owned the ring fifteen years but was at
last obliged te part with it. Mr. Barthman
paid her $120 for the ring. Huebner gave
Julia $73 of this money. Mr. Barthman de
tached the sapphire from the ring, and in
time parted with it and the remainder
of the ring separately. The purchaser
of one of these parts was the linn of M.
Fex & Ce., diamond dealers. A part of
the ring was seen by William Meir,
jeweller, of Twenty-third street aud Sixth
avenue. He had heard of til less of the
ring. Detectives Field and O' nner were
employed, and they traced' the jewel
through seven hands, ending with its
possession by Miss Shechan. Detective
Field, Mr. Barthman, Mr. Starr, Miss
Shcehan, and one or two clerks appeared
before Justice Kilbreth, in the Tombs
police court, and did net desire te make
complaint against any one, lest a mistake
might occur and injustice result from it.
Justice Kilbreth heard the factsin the case,
and then said that Julia Shechan's story
impressed him as a veracious one. He
thought her maimer, rank and her nara
" Hew much of your $73 de you still
have ?" he asked.
"I have $30," she replied. "It is in
my trunk at home."
"And you," the court asked of Hueb
ner, "hew much have you get of your
Huebner was under steed te say that he
had $30, but when the money was obtain
ed it proved te be but $13. This was given
te Mr. Bartlmm. Miss Sheehan's brother-in-law
brought her $50 from her room, and
this she also gave te Mr. Barthman.
" I have no wish te keep what belongs
te ethers," said she, geed naturedly.
" Indeed, I never supposed that the ring
would be claimed."
"Yeu have get about 50 per cent, of your
money back," said the court.
"But what about the ethers'.1" some
Justice Kilbreth replied that all the
persons who were parties te the various
transactions by which the ring and its
parts changed hands would have te settle
with one another en whatever terms they
severally agrce upon.
1 Paster's Jeke.
Compelled te Apologize te Escape Jtlob Jtleb
bing. There has been quite a breeze among
Methodist church people at Easten, and en
Sunday evening ati excited crowd gathered
about the parsonage of Rev. Dr. Bacen, of
the Main street Methodist Episcopal
church. The trouble arose from the charge
made against two ladies, Mrs. Cramer and
Mrs. Van Ness, by Dr. Bacen. The min
ister bearded with them at one time and
he is alleged te have said that they
acted at times net in the most prudent
manner. The ladies heard of this and they
with friends visited the parsonage, deter
mined tejiavc a settlement of the question
there and then. Dr. Bacen was conduct
ing the revival meeting at the time in the
church. The ladies did net go te the
church until the services were nearly con
cluded. They were met at the deer by
Mr. Lockwood, who urged them net te go
into the church, but te go into the parson
age. Witnesses were sent for te hear what
was te be said after their arrival. Dr.
Bacen was conducted into their presence
and the parties met face te face. Dr.
Bacen was the first te speak, and used
language that was net gentle nor refined.
The crowd outside of the parsonage swell
ed te upward of a thousand, became ex
cited, and frequent shouts te ride Bacen
en a rail were heard. Seme of the crowd
went se far as te force open the back deer
and gain admission into the house. The
crowd only became quiet when it was an
nounced that Dr. Bacen had apologized te
tbe ladies. Docter Bacen said that the
remarks he had made about giving Mrs.
Cramer away and calico and silks were
only made as a joke, and that he did net
intend te cast any insinuations upon their
characters. A paper was drawn up te that
effect and signed. It was then read in open
While the parties were in the parsonage
the crowd eutside became se exeited that
it was feared they would break open the
doers and make an attempt te lynch Ba Ba
eon. An eye witness remarked that one
word from auy leader in favor of se doing
would have been met with a hearty ap
proval. Twe policemen were stationed
outside of the house te keep the crowd
within the bounds of the law.
The ladies stated that Bacen iti apolo
gizing said that he made the remarks about
them in a joke, but they did net appreci
ctate such jokes and preferred that Bacen
would keep his mouth shut aud net use
their names. The half had net yet been
told, and they intended te defend them
selves even though they were compelled
te resort te the law. Mrs. Van Xess is a
bright and intelligent looking lady and
bears the expression of determination.
Mrs. Cramer is prepossessing in appear
ance and has a determined will te defend
The trustees have lowered the minister's
salary and the old beard has been ousted.
The most damaging reports have been re
ceivsft against the alleged ministerial un-
(Kness of Bacen and his doings at ether
DltY GOODS, CC.
WE CANNOT ADVERTISE
Reduction of Prices,
As many kinds of goods are going np
in price every week, but we held a large
stock of dcMruhlc Dry Goods that are
selling at rates proportionate te cost
some time age. In the matter of
MUSLINS we secured and MUSLINS
stored 'away an immense MUSLINS
quantity, he that our sales- MUSLINS
rooms and rcseryc stock- MUSLINS
rooms leek like wholesale MUSLINS
stores. These standard MUSLINS
goods are new retailing MUSLINS
largely at les than future MUSLINS
Wc alie beuglit freely et
And can show the geed results of out eut
bargaining en inquiry at the Flannel
We are also selling
Cheaper than they can be bought at.
The people will have te pay higher for
many kinds of dry goods alter the pres
ent stock are sold out.
GRAND DEP0T-13TH ST.,
IIOL,i:SALU AM) KKTA1L.
Xe. 227 NORTH PRINCE
,HNi;STOC'K'S l'AKISA 1'XtIUK
GIVE IT A TRIAL.
UY THE IIi;CKi;i:'S 5EI.r-llAI.SlNG
GKIDDLE CAKK& BUCKWHEAT FLOUR
OK THK BEST COFFEES,
FRESH BOASTED DAILY
OK THE ltEST UKOCEKIES OFEVEKV
Ne. 17 EAST KING STREET,
Sl'ECIAL INVITATION TO ALL.
Te examine my stock of Parler Suits. Cham
ber Suits, Patent Rockers, Eaiy Chairs, Ratan
Rockers. Hat Racks, Marble Tep Tables, Ex
tension Tables, Sideboards, Hair, Husk, Wire
and Common Mattresses, Boek Cases. Ward
robes, Escritoire. Upholstered Cane and Weed
Seat Chairs, Cupboards, Sinks. Deughtrays,
Breakfast Tables, Dining Tables, &c, alwavs
en hand, at prices that are acknowledged te be
as cheap as the cheapest.
UPHOLSTERING IN ALL ITS BRANCHES.
REPAIRING PROMPTLY AND
Picture Frames en hand and made te order
Rcgilding done at Reasonable Rates at the
New Picture Frame and Furniture Stere,
15 EAST KING STREET,
(Over Bursk's Grocery and Sprecher's Slate
WALTER A. HEINITSH,
(Schindler's Old Stand),
CIIISA. AND GZASSU'AJli:.
ODD and DAMAGED WARE sold at a
Ware Sold Under Price te Save Moving.
New is your time for BARGAINS.
HIGH & MARTIN'S,
Ne. 8 East King Street.
ItODES, BLANKETS, CC.
OIGN OF THE BUFFALO HEAD.
I have new en hand the Lakeest, Bkst axd
Cheapest Assektxent of Lined and Unlined
BUFFALO ROBES in the city. Alse LAP
AND HORSE BLANKETS of every descrip
tion. A full line of
Trunks and Satchels,
Harness, Whips, Cellars, &c.
as-Repairing neatly and promptly denc.-S
10S North Queen St., Lancaster.
E. McCANN, AUCTIONEER OF KEAL
left at Ne. 35 Charlette street, or at the Black
Herse Hetel, U and 46 North Queen street, will
receive prompt attention. Bills made eutand
attended te without additional cost. e27-ly
nei HOP HOP HOP HOP HOP HOP
BIT BIT BIT BIT BIT BIT BIT
ERS ERS ERS ERS ERS ERS ER3
BIT "TV I.C. BIT
ERS J Ja au absolute and Irreslstl-EKS
Die cure for
Intemperance and the nseefOpI-HOP
um. Tobacco. Narcotics and Stimu- BIT
lants, removing all taste.desircand ERS
habit of using any of them, render
ing the taste or desire for any of HOP
th'jui perfectly odious and disgust-BIT
iug. Giving everyone perfect and ERS
irresistible control of the sobriety
of themselves or their friends. HOP
It prevents thatabselute physical TUT
and moral prostration that fellows ERS
the sudden breakiugetr from using
stimulants or narcotics. HOP
Package, prepaid, te cure 1 te 5 BIT -persons,
$i or nt your druggist's, ERS
$1.73 per bottle. Temperance socie
ties should recommend it. It is HOP
perfectly harmless and never-tail- BIT
ing. Hep Bitters Manfacturing Ce., ERS
Rochester, N. Y., Sele Agents.
Hep Ceugli Cure destroys nil HOP
pain, loosens the cough, quiets the BIT
nerves, produces rest, and never ERS
fails te cure.
The Hep Pad for Stomach, Liver HOP
and Kidneys, is superior te all BIT
ethers. Cures by absorption. It is ERS
perfect ask druggists.
The Hep Bitters Mfg. Ce., of Re- HOP
Chester, N. Y., only prepare these BIT
remedies, also the Hep Bitters, ERS
which are in no sense a beverage or
intoxicant, but the Purest anil Rest HOP
Medicine ever made, making mere BIT
cures than all ether remedies. ERS
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
HOP HOP HOP HOP HOP HOP HOP
BIT BIT BIT BIT BIT BIT BIT
ERS ERS ERS ERS ERS ERS ERS
KW K-W K-W K-W K-W K-W K-W
k-w- THE ONLY MEDICINE k-w
k-w -n Acta at the Same Tlme en K-W
k-w The BOWELS,
k-w And the KIDNEYS, k-w
1y-W These great organs arc the Natural " "
.-..Cleansers of the System. IT they .- .v
K'" work well health will be perfect; if JV-
K ... they become clogged, dreadful dis- .- ...
iv" cases arc sure te fellow with "
Biliousness. Headache. Dvsnensla.
Jaundice, Constipation and Plies, or
Sediment in the urine, Milky or
Repy Urine ; or Rheumatic Pains
and Aches, are developed because
the bleed is poisoned with the hu
mors that should have been ex
will restore the natural action am
all these destroying evils will be
banished neglect them and you will
live but te sutler. Thousands have
been cured. Try it and you will
add one mere te the number. Take
it and health will once mere gladden
Why suiter longer from the tor
ment of an aching heart? Why bear
such distress from Constipation and
Piles? Why be se fearful because
of Disordered Urine? Kidney Wert
will cure you. Try a package at ence
and be sutislied.
It is a dry vegetable compound,
and one package makes six quarts
of medicine, lour druggist has it,
or will get it for you. Insist upon
having it. Price $1.(W
Wells, Richardson A Ce., Preps.,
(Will send pest paid.) Jul5-lyd&w
K-W K-W K-W K-W K-W K-AV K-W
WALL 1'AVEItS, Xe.
E HAVE LEASED THK LARGE AND
COMMODIOUS STORE ROOST,
Ne. 57 NORTH QUEEN ST.,
Just three doers below us, which we will oc
cupy en or before the
FIRST OF FEBRUARY.
It is new in course et alteration and as seen
as practicable we will move our stock.
Have advanced in price like every ether class
of goods. Anticipating u rise, we placed orders
for all our goods early in the full, and are pre
pared te sell at old prices.
We have ends ami odd lets of Paper, which
will be sold at half value in order te close out
PHABES W. FRY,
G3 North Jucen Street.
IWOTS AND SHOES.
T) ELI ABLE
BOOTS AND SHOES.
We guarantee every pair we sell. Wc keep
the most perfect fitting, best style und well
wearing shoes, and sell them at the very
Our stock was purchased last summer before
the late advance in leather and material, and
we offer te give te our customers the advan
tage of our successful speculation by selling
our present stock at lower prices tlian we
could te-day buy again. We also continue te
at short notice, stylish and durable, and at
lower prices than any othersheemaker here or
-Mending done promptly and ncatly.3
Give us a call.
43 WEST KING STREET.
LADIES WORK BOXES,
E. J. ERISMAJSPS,
CG NORTH (JUEKN STKEET.
LOCHER'S criUGH TRDP CURB COX-SUMPTION.