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Volume XVI-Na. 194.
LANCASTER, PA.3 FRIDAY, APRIL 16, 1880.
Price Twe Cents.
U 111 I UIHI 11 I IWI 1 JI '11 ' '
PUBLISHED KVERV EVENING,
BY STEINMAN & HENSEL,
intelligencer Building, Southwest Cerner of
I'hk Daily Intelligencer Is lurnished te
subscribers in the City of Lancaster and sur
rounding towns, accessible by Railroad and
Daily Stage Lines at Ten Cents I'er Week,
paj-iible te the Carriers, weekly. By Mail, $5 a
year in advance : otherwise, $i.
Knteied at the pest elliceat Lancaster, Pa., as
second class mail mutter.
3-Tlic STEAM JOB PRINTING DEPART DEPART
JlKSTet this establishment possesses nnsur-j-sf-MMl
laciiitir for the execution et all kinds
of Plain and Kancv I'l'Intinsr.
1 K. MAItTIN,
Vhelealc anil Retail Dealer in all kinds of
lumber and coal.
3-Yaid: Xe. 420 Xertli Water and Prince
stieets, above Lemen, Lancaster. nS-lyd
COAL! COAL! COAL! COAL!
Ceal or the ItestOnality put up expressly
for family use, and at the low
est inai Uet prices.
THY A SAMPLE TON.
S-VAKIJ ISO SOUTH WATJZK ST.
liei'tlyd l'lllLII' SCHUM.SON &. CO.
1AL! COAL!! KOOVAL!!!
RUSSEL & SHULMYER
liriTC n-moved their Ceal Ofllcc from Xe. IS te
Stt, KAST KIXU STIiKLT, where they will
In' plea-ed te wait en tlieir IncntN and guar
:uilce lull vatiNl.ictien.
a-Dm't toilet Xe. 2.'. aprS-lmdtnw
t uvr ki:ci:ivi:i atixi: let of iiali:i
'' HAY AXI)bTUAW,at
M. F. STEIGERWALT & SON'S,
FLOUR, GRAIN AND COAL,
ill XOUTIl AYATKltSTKKLT.
C2Vestcrn Fleur a Specialty. f-27-lV'l
:S.',0 XOHT1I WATJ'.li ST., lAtiicnxtfi; JVi.,
Wholesale and Ueiail Dealer.- in
LUMBER AND COAL.
Alse, Contractors and ISuilders.
i:1imate made and contracts undertaken
mi all kinds el liuildlii-.
Uranch eniec : Xe.SXOUTlI DUKKST.
GOAL! - - - COAL!!
GORREOHT & CO.,
roiM.eo-landClie.il Ceal. Yanl H.irii-burjJ
Tike. I)151( in;.; i:.e-t Chestnut street.
I'. W. COKUIX'HT, .-l.
.1. 15. 1MLLY.
eMyd V. A. KLLLKIl.
G. SENEH & SONS.
Will eoiiliniie te -cll only
GHXUTXE LVKENH VALLEY
and WILKESJIAIUIE COALS
which. me the lies! in the market, and -ell a--LOWa
the LOWKVr. and net only UUAU
AXTKi:KlILLWi:iL;HT, biitallowte WLIGI1
OX AX Y scale in geed elder.
A Ne Heugh find Dies-ud Lumber, Sash
Deem, HliuiN, Ac, ut Lewest Market Tiices.
Ofllee anil yaid northeast corner Piinceand
Walnut xtiecls Lancaster, I'.i. ianl-tld
noens asi statiexj:iiy.
Xew, I'lain and r.mcy
ANe, Velvet and Kitstlakc
PICTURE FRAMB3 AND EASELS.
L. M. FLYNN'S
UOUK AM) STATIOXKUY STOIiE,
Xe. 4S WLsT KING STIIKKT.
JOII BAEE'S seis,
15 and 17 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
Jn ite attention te a Tine Line et
jnt received Irem the nuyuilaetuier, umbrac
ing Xew and Lleg.inl Styles et
l'UUSIIS, .Vc, Ac.
ANe, Xew Styles et
SILK VELVET FRAMES
FOR CABINET PICTUHES.
T ATJT STYLK
E. J. ERISMAISTS,
5C SOUTH (JUKKN STKKKT.
FO USWliS A Xl MA CltlXIS TS.
1 ItOILER 3L4NUFACTOIIY,
SHOP ON PLUM STREET,
Opposite iiik Louemotive Works.
The subscriber continues te inanufaeture
BOILERS AND riTEAM ENGINES,
Fer Tannins; and ether put pe-e ;
Sheet-iron Weik, and
S Jobbing promptly attended te.
aunlS-lyd JOHX BKST.
WM. P. FRAILEYS
MONUMENTAL MARBLE WORKS
758 Nerm yueeii Street, Lancaster, Fa.
MONUMENTS, HEAD AXD FOOT STOXliS,
CEMETEUY LOTS ENCLOSED, Ac.
All work guaranteed and satisfaction given
n every particular.
N. U. Remember, works at the extreme and
t North Qneen street. m301
Tailerhi !? Estaljlislimeiit,
MONDAY, APRIL 5.
Having jut lcliirned irem the Xew Yerk
Woolen Maiket, I am new piepaied te exhibit
one el the ISest selected Stocks of
Ever hi ought te this city. Xene but the reiy
in all the Leading Ijli-s. 1'iifesas low as the
lewi-sl, and all goods wai ranted as lepicscnt
Ne. 51 North Queen Street.
2-t OMTltK SQUARE.
We have fin sale ler the coining seasons an
Immense stock et
of our own manulacturr, which comp'.Nesthe
Latest and Most
Come and sec our
which is larger and composed et the best styles
te be leund m the city.'
24 CENTRE SQU4RE-
J5.1-L J'AJ'JJJCS, ,ic.
fxuu lixi: or
is much larger than any season heietofeic. In
l'.ipcr Hangings we i iiie piepiiicd te show the
Xew est tJoeiN in the n aiket, liem the Lewest
(Jrade te the Most Expensive. Window shades
el every dcsciiptien. Plain goods by th- yard
in all eoleis. Lilr.i Wide ilateii.ils ler Large
Window s and store Shades.
2,000 Rolls of Paper Curtains
le Mei chants, at Lewest Wholesale Trices.
the newest thing out and easily aujustcd te fit
anv window up te live feet in width, in seij(l
walnut and most rc.isenabl puce. Cornice
Poles in Ebony and Walnut, with Fancy Drass
Ends, Kings and Urackets.
PIEIt AND 3L1NTEL 3inil50iJS.
Orders taken ler any at Lewest Kates.
PHARES W. FRY,
Ne. 57 NORTH QUEEN ST.
A Kis of litest 18 All !
NEW STOCK. NEW STORE.
NEW AND INCREASED FACILITIES.
l!y recent Improvement te my Ware Kooms
they have been much enlarged and impreed,
and have just been tilled w ith a Xew and Com
plete Assortment el Hand Made and ether
LATEST AXD KEST DESIGNS.
1 guarantee all my work and will make it le
your interest te call.
Kepairingand Ke-upholstering at short no
ice. l'icturu Frames made te eider, at
15 KAST KING STUEBT,
1VALTEB A. HEINITSH.
CtALL ONSHEKTZEK, HUMPUKEVILLE
& KIEFFEU, manut.ietuiersef
TIN AXD SIIEET-IKOX WOKK,
and dealers in GAS FIXTURES AND HOUSE
PLUMBING, GAS and STEAM FITTING
Ne. 40 East King Street, Lancaster, Pa.
D. B. Hostetter ( Seb,
FRIDAY EVENING, APRIL 16, 1880.
A DDBL TO TEE DEATH.
HONOR APPEALS TO THE CODE.
Mew the Lsprit de Cerps of a Pliiladelpliia
Military Organization wax AttacKed
A Maeting te AVlpe Out the Insult.
ENGLISH BALLADS OF OLDEN TIME.
The Legacy of Instinct and Atl'eclien Left
by the KritiMi Seng Writers Foreign
(iesslp A Pretty Irish Koinaiice .
Tlie Story et a Phlladehiliia Duel.
Society circles in the Fourth ward of
Pliiladelpliia for ;i few days past have been
discussing, with keen zest, an affair of
honor, which, in spite of the most strenu
ous attempts of these engaged te keep it
secret, has gradually become current gos
sip in the clubs and excites much specula
tion owing te the prominence of the prin
cipals engaged. The AtcMullin guard is a
military organization whose history is tee
much identified with that of Philadelphia
te require mere than mere mention, and
the gorgeous uniform, military bearing,
high social standing and undoubted brave
ry especially duriug the Pittsburgh cam
paign have all combined te render the
.McMullin guard an organization of which
Philadelphia cannot be tee proud. A few
days age, after the regular company drill,
when social festivities were in pregiess, a
difference of opinion was noted between
AVater-carrier Brown and Private McGenni-
gle. The latter, having the honor of the
ceips deeply enshrined in his heart, ob
jected te Water-carrier Brown's applica
tion te wear the same legimentals as the
lest of the command. lie insisted that
Brown should be content with a red shirt
and net attempt te imitate his social super
iors by donning a white dickey when en
At this point mutual friends iutcricied
nnd the parties retiied. It was fondly
ieped that this was an end of the affair.
It was net. The following day, while
Water-carrier Brown was in his luxurious
apartments in Alaska street Pete Muldoon
entered and informed him that McGonni McGenni
gie had stated te a number of gentlemen
of the Meyamcnsing hose that he'd
"made Brown shut up." Brown at once
asked Muldoon te stand by him, and the
two immediately went te interview Mc
Gonnigle. "1 understand, sir you have said you
made me shut up," said Mr. Brown.
'What I did say was " began Me-
" Yeu lie, villain, you lie," fiercely in
terrupted Brown, at the same time, te use
his own language, "smacking McGennigle
en the snoot."
Beth parties wcie once mere separated.
The insult was diiect. A lie had been given
and a blew struck. The honor of the Mc
Aliillin guard must be preserved and
an appeal te the cede was theiefeie in
evitable. On the following day Brown leeched a
challenge. It was presented by Piuker Piuker
ten Steele, who acted with nice judg
ment and disci etien. "My friend is will
ing te accept an apology," intimated
"And I have none te offer,'" was the
What mere could be done? Nothing
evidently, and se the cede was only left.
At 4:e0 o'eleck the next morning a party
of live, mufiled up but net masked, left in
a special huckster wagon belonging te the
lit in of P. W. & B., (the name is suppress
ed for obvious reasons), and proceeded
te the Gray's Ferry read, where a spot was
selected with due care. The driver of the
huckster wagon was then told te drive
back about half a mile and the seconds im
mediately began te prepaie the ground.
The weapons were ordinary horse pistols,
carrying a ball weighing about four ounces.
Beth the gentlemen were perfectly collect
ed, and the attending surgeon who is con
nected with an herb doctor's establish
ment en St. Mary street was also quite
calm. The seconds held a whispered con
sultation, shook hands, while with sup
pressed emotion the tears ran down their
cheeks, and at once measured the ground.
" What is the distance '."' quietly interro
" Twenty-eight yards," was the lcply.
" But the cede says twelve paces," re
marked Brown, adding hastily, ' I don't
care about the cede being strictly observed,
" Neither de I," exclaimed McGennigle.
It was finally decided te place the men
fifty yaids apart. They were both anxious
te get as close as possible, but kindly
waived that point.
Beth men took their last leek at the
bright morning sun which tinged the tree
tops with a yellow golden glamer, and the
seconds asked if each man was ready. An
afiirmativc response was given. The sec
onds, followed by the doctor, then hastily
ran for a clump of bushes about eighty
yards distant, and the three lying close te
the ground held a consultation.
" Arc you ready ?" was yelled.
" All ready,'' was shouted.
" One !"
At the word the almost simultaneous re
ports of both pistols were heard, and the
seconds, followed by the doctor, ran te tha
spot. Beth men were unhurt. McGonni McGenni
gle had fired at his advcisary, but Brown
the gallant, chivalrous Brown had fired
in the air.
McGennigle expressed himself satisfied,
and the party drove back te town in the
huckster wagon. The high character of
the men engaged in the affair renders ri
diculous the pssertien that the pistols wcie
leaded with bullets made of black putty,
and that McGonigle and Brown were the
victims of a practical joke.
A reporter called en Mr. McGennigle
this morning and requested information as
te the causes of the meeting, many 1 tt tt
mers being afloat as te its origin. Mr.
McGennigle, who is a young gentleman of
high social standing, and who is known
among his friends as "Gennie," received
his visitor very courteously. "I cannot
really say anything en the subject."
"But," pursued the reporter, "may I
ask if you were mere frightened than
"Really you must excuse me. I have
no wish te be discourteous te you, but I
" They say you wanted te get away,and
said you didn't want satisfaction, any
how," pursued the interviewing fiend.
"Please don't press me, te answer that,"
responded Mr. McGennigle with a pleasant
smile, .and se the interview ended.
Water-carrier Brown received the repor
ter courteously, but positively declined te
furnish a statement for publication.
"Did you feel alarmed ?"
' I have nothing te say."
"McGennigle says your baud trambled
and that was the reason you fired in the
"I have nothing te say."
"Would you de se again under similai
"I have nothing te say."
It is understood that the seconds have
left town under the impression that the
police are after them, but this rumor can
not be traced te any authentic source. Mr.
McGennigle is about the Meyameiiiing
club as usual, and Mr. Brown is still in
the 4th ward. Beth gentlemen bear their
honors with becoming modesty.
English Ballad Music.
Seme legacy of instinct and affection the
old ballad writers and singers of Great
Britain must have left their people. It is
new a hereditary gift, at once one of the
most premising and at the same time one
of the most pernicious impulses of modern
music. The faculty for simple melody,
which the composers of the present day
certainly possess, is hopeful because it
speaks a tunefulness which in another
geneiatien may reach a wider range, but
the love of the people for anything which
is a "pretty song" is almost hopelessly
bad. Given a perpetual "Nancy Lee,"
nothing better is required by the jiceple,
and the very best ballad-writers of the day
Sullivan, Cowen, Marzials, Miss Philp
and Lady Arthur Hill all recognize and
deplore this fact.
I can net pretend te advance any solu
tion of the enigma which this theme pre
sents, but only state a few facts, with such
vagrant obseivatiens as any outsider may
make who passes two winters and springs
When a very successful entertainment is
projected at St. James's hall, it takes the
form el a ballad conceit a ballad concert,
be it known, in which two hours and a half
are devoted te songs, one half of which
have been heard. I may venture te surmise,
ten te twenty tinles by the audience. Ner
is this all ; many of the ballads will be of
the most wretchedly mediocre description,
sung by the greatest singers of the day as
an advertisement for some publishing
house. Among these no longer needing
such an emphasis of renown, nothing that
Mr. Sims Beeves can sing "draws" like
"My Pretty Jane," nothing is se "capti
vating" from a debutante as " She weie a
wreath of roses," or " The Bailiffs D.iuhg
ter of Islington," while Mr. Santley's
singing of " Simen the Cellarer "gatheis
hearers from the highways and by-ways of
the musical world. Nothing interests tlie
public like old association with ballad
music, and perhaps this is partly because
a simple melody has the power te revive
an old, buried, half-forgotten sensation or
emotion ; listening te greater strains, we
lese the fragrant touches te the past in
awakening te interpretation, new thought,
or ideas of the music filling our ears. But
in a song that has only words and melody,
only a refrain, with a charm like that of
the "North Country Maid," we can aflerd
te indulge in retrospect or imaginings :
Oh I the oak, and the ash, and the bonny ivy-
They lieuiNh at home in my own country,"'
As Miss Orridge or Madame P.vtey sings,
many a heart in the audienec beats in re
sponse ; many a heart turns back te North
Country days, and feels again the touch of
their fair blossom and rich verdure. Se it
is that the ballad-wi iters of the day most
directly address the people. Ballad-making
has for a long time been the pastime
as well as the work of English composers,
and I w ih that there was space te enlarge
upon this point of the subject, siuce among
many compositions of English writers,
which ai e no mere English than German,
or Italian, or French, there are still ballads
which arc purely national, breathing a
spirit net Teutonic, nor Gallic, but abso
lutely British. Mr. Arthur Sullivan, I
suppose, should be allowed the place of
honor ; and while all the world knows and
admires his songs, few, it seems te me,
rightly appreciate their special power,
namely, their marvelous adaptability .te
the human voice. A great musician re
cently said, speaking of some song of Sul
livan's, that "it sang itself. Sullivan,"
he added, "thinks scientifically of the
organ he is writing for, which few song
Among the young composers of the day
a few have struck directly the key-note of
success in touching the heart and fancy of
the people. Cowen has done this te some
extent, and wtttcn music that deserves te
be mere than merely popular ; but Thce.
Marzial's ballads have achieved a success
typically English. At this present mo
ment half the populace of Londen knew in
some fashion the music of "Twickenham
Ferry," and "Three Sailor Lads." Five
minutes age I laid down my pen te leek
out for a moment at a gay wheelbarrow of
English flowers, great-starred primroses,
daffodils, and daisies, which a man in cor
duroys was wheeling across a lawn. He
stepped short for a moment, and with an
involuntary swing began te whistle the
refrain, " Ho-ye, hoi-yei, you're late for
the ferry," finishing the air very credit
ably ; but far away, somewhere nearer te
the shade of Kensington Gardens, the in
fectious music was caught up ; a cruder
" whistle" it was the second time, but still
showing that posssssien of the tune which
the English street Arabs, as well as the
young ladies in drawing-rooms, all have
where a ballad is concerned. Mrs. Jehn
Lillie, in Harper's Magazine for May.
Gossip from Over the Sea.
All the pictures intended for exhibition
at the Royal academy have new been sent
in, with one notable exception. Mrs. But
ler (still better known te the world of art
as Miss Elizabeth Thompson) has net fin
ished her picture of the fight at Rerke's
Drift a mere ambitious successor te the
"Rell Call" and "Quatre Bras" but
she is luckier than the many ethers in the
same predicament ; for her battle-piece is
being painted "by royal command," and the
queen would seem te have the privilege of
ordering the reception of the picture by
the academy whether it has passed the
hanging committee or net. Artists de net
like this, but there is precedent for it, and
they submit, while they grumble ; but it
adds perhaps unreasonably te the feel
ing of pcisenal dislike te Queen Victeria
new unfortunately se common. Much
mere sensible is the national annoyance at
the absence from England during the elec
tions of the queen, the Prince of Wales,
and the prince's heir.
A friend of mine went the ether day te
see Alfred Tennyson. He tells me that he
looked "old and exhausted," but bright
ened up with talk. Tennyson told a story
of a drumken man he met reeling along
the read. The man came up te him and
said, "Mr. Tennyson, if you will shake
nanus with me, I swear by Ged Almighty
I won't touch liquor again." The poet
shook hands as required, but said, with
that dry humor which peeps out continu
ally in his writings, " I am afraid I didn't
de any geed."
It is a pleasure te record tlie success of
an American actress Miss Gertrude Kel Kel
lesg m Londen society. She has net as
yet, I believe, acted in England, but her
recitations have created very great inter
est, particularly since she has given them
a special character by confining them te
American subjects. Her delivery of Wen
dell Helmes's "One-hess Shay," for the
most part in a marked dialect, is a revela
tien te English hearers. Her management
of a powerful and sympathetic voice is an
additional proof where one needed of
the superiority in stage training of your
actors (as of the French) te our own.
One of the best known of French come
dians is going during his performances in
Londen te stay at the house of an English
family of distinction, who feel that it is
nowadays an honor te entertain a great
actor. Mis. Tennant, his hostess, is
widow of a Welsh mine owner, whose
works en economical questions, notably
" The People's Blue Boek." were of real
value ; and his famil3r are well known in
the world of art. The youngest daughter
married a fortnight age te the poet Fred
erick Myers is famous as the subject of
the finest of all Millais' feminine portraits,
the beautiful "Girl in Red " of the acad
emy exhibition of some six years age.
31. Coquelin is just new greatly interested
in a play of a pretege of his a young
poet, discovered by him doing the humble
duties of a caissier in a draper's shop
concerned with a formidable nautical
personage known as the Red Pirate, whom
Coquelin (with his usual disregard for his
naturally comic face) intends te play. It
is te be acted in Londen, with Mile. Bern
hardt in the ether principal part ; and one
cannot help surmising that its production
here may be owing te the fact that net
even Coquelin's great influence has been
able te procure him another tragic part at
Wedding the Weman from Whom He was
Separated in Ireland Forty Veaas Age.
Patrick Rogers, aged ever 70, and
Bridget llagan, aged nearly CO, were mar
ried by b ather Meyer m St. Jehn chapel,
Willoughby avenue, Brooklyn, en Sunday
last. There is a little romance in the lives
of the bride and groom. About forty yeais
age Patrick Rogers was engaged te marry
Bi idget Hagan in the county Down, Ire
laud, but either en account of a levers'
quarrel or because some obstacle was in
terposed by the girl's parents, Rogers quit
ted his home and came te America. He
took a peddler's pack en his back and
as lie tiampcd the country reads and
made acquaintances among strangers he
gradually forget his early love. He was
successful in business and five years aftc r
his arrival in this country he was married
and settled in Brooklyn, keeping a small
store in Bushwick avenue. About a ye: r
age his wife died. In the meantime Brid
get Hagan had quitted Ireland and come
te live in Brooklyn. She had never mar
ried, and among her acquaintances were
some who knew Rogers. After Mrs. Ro Re
geis died, friends of the former levers be
gan te interest themselves in their situa situa
t'eii, and they were brought together.
They talked ever the old days in Ireland,
and the result was that the engagement,
broken forty years age, was renewed, and
it ended in a wedding. The ceremony was
private, but many of the couple's friends
gathered at Rogers's house en Monday
night and gave them a serenade.
152 North Queen Street,
LAN CAST Kit, l'A.
Ne. ) XOUTIl QULEX STUKKT.ncar P. K.
U. Depot, Lancaster, Pa. Geld, Silver and
Nickel-cased Watches, Chains, Clocks, &c.
Agent ter the celebrated Pnntascnpic Specta
cles and Kyc-Glasscs. Kcpairing a specialty,
FOR SALE I5T
B. F. BOWMAN,
106 EAST KING 8TIJEET,
Empire Heek and Ladder Company Ne. 1,
Jeweler, 20 East King Street,
VlllXA AND GLASStt'AlCJi.
The Rest Assortment et
China, Glass & Quecnswarc
Xe. 15 EAST KING STREET.
All Wares sold at BOTTOM PBICES. Call
and examine our Stock.
HIGH & MARTIN,
Ne. 15 EAST KING STREET.
A COMPLETE RENEWAL
IX OUR STOCK OF
NEW GOODS BOUGHT FOR CASH MADE UP BEFORE THE ADVANCE AXD OFFER
ED TO THE PUBLIC AT PRICES FROM
25 te 30 per cent.
LESS THAN PRESENT COST OF MANUFACTURE PREPARED BT
A. C. YATES & CO.
THE LEADING AND POPULAR CLOTHIERS OF PHILADELPHIA, FOR THE
1SS0 SPEIJSTG AND SUMMER. 1SS0
FOR THE BEST AND CHEAPEST CLOTHING CALL AT THE
Ledger Building; Chestnut and Sixth Streets.
THE OPINION OP THE LADIES WE HOPE HAS BEEN FULLY CON
FIRMED BY WIDE SPREAD EXPERIENCE THAT
Is the Cheapest and Best Place in the city te buy
"HIT 1 '
IVI 1 I m Tl OTT7
Millinery Goods and Dress Trimmings,
And vc w ill receive daily Xew Goods and all the Latest Styles, anil ladies will II ml the Largest
Stock and Greatest Variety et Mats, Bennets, Ribbons, Feathers, Flewcrs.silks. Satins, Fringes,
Kid and Lisle Thread Gloves, Laces, Embroideries, Tuckings, Pellings, Velvet Xeektics,
Ladies' White Tucked Skirts lidc. T.'ic and $1.01 each, and the Largest Stock of Fancy Dres Riit Riit
tens in the city. Wc constantly keep the Finest Line el"
ENGLISH BLACK CREPES,
Only CetirtaitldN Rest Makes and at the Leu est Prices. Alse, Crepe Veils in all Sizes, Crepe
Hats and llennels constantly en hand and made te order by the best Milliners in the city.as
we keep no ethers, nor no appi entices te botch your work, at
M. A. HOUGHTON'S
Cheap Millinery ami Trimming Stere, 25 H. Queen St.
A NEW AND ELEGANT STOCK OF
WALL PAPEES AID CARPETS,
IN ALL GRADES,
Parlors, Halls, Libraries, Dining Reems, &c.
IS OFFERED AT VERY
J. B. MARTIN & CO,
WEST KING AND PRINCE STS.
SPUING DRESS GOODS !
SPRING DRESS GOODS!
SPRING DRESS GOODS!
HAGER & BROTHER
Arc new opening XEW SPUING DRESS GOODS in all the La tefct Shade.
NOVELTIES IN FRENCH DRESS GOODS!
NOVELTIES IN ENGLISH DRESS GOODS 1
FULL LINES OF AMERICAN DRESS GOODS!
Fiench Grenadinr, Plain nnd Lace Buntings, Cretonnes, Chintzes, Canten Dress Ging
hams and Seersucker. Black Cashmere Silks, in all qualities, liem 7.ric. te $1.23 per yard. Celer
cd bilk, new shades, Trimming Silks, Satins and Peking.
or best make, imported in all qualities, Silk Warp, Henriettas, Crepe Cleth and Tain!.
Genuine Kid Gloves Irem i te (5 button, in Rlack Celers, White and Opera Shades, Lisle
GIeti's, 2, :tatil 4 Elastics, Lisle Gloves, Lace Tep, Silk Gleve, Black nnd Celers, 2, 3 and 4
Elastic. White Goods, Lace Goods, Hosiery and Corsets.
EDW. J. ZAHM, Jeweler,
AMERICAN & FOREIGN WATCHES,
Sterling Silver and Silyer-Plated Ware,
Clocks, Jewelry ai Anilel Tintefi Spectacles.
We offer our patrons the benefit et our long experience in business, by which we are able
te aid them in making the best use of their money in any department of enr business. We
manufacture a large part et the goods we sell, and buy only Irem First-Class Heuse. Every
article sold accompanied with a bill stating its quality.
taFirst-Clask Watch and General Repairing given special attention.
S. E. BAILY.
S. E. BAILY & Ce.,
CARRIAGES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION !
Office and Warerooms, 430 and 432 North Queen Street. Factory,
431 and 433 Market Street, Lancaster, Pa.
We are new ready for SPUING TRADE, with a Fine Assortment or
Bodies, Carriages, Phaeton, Market Wapus, k.
Having purchased our stock for cash, before the recent advance, we are enabled te eiler
SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS IN PKICE. We will keep In stock BUGGIES OF ALL GRADES
and PRICES te suit all classes et customers SPECIAL BARGAINS IN MARKET WAGONS.
Giveusaeall. All work fully warranted ene veer.
THE FINEST CLOTHING HOUSE IN AMERICA.
& Trimming Stere If
MODERATE PRICES, BV
of and Dealer in
1 i ,'i