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title: 'Lancaster daily intelligencer. (Lancaster, Pa.) 1864-1928, May 15, 1880, Image 1',
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Velame XVI-Ne. 219.
LANCASTER, PA., SATURDAY MAY 15, 1880.
Price Tire Cents.
THE DAILY INTELLIGENCER,
PUBLISHED XVKBY EVXKIHO,
BY STEINMAN & HENSEL,
Intelligencer Building, Southwest Cerner of
Tub Daily Intelligencer Is lurnished te
subscribers in the City of Lancaster and sur
rounding towns, accessible by Kail read and
Daily Stage Lines at Ten Cents 1er Week,
payable te the Carriers, weekly. By Mail, $5 a
year in advance ; otherwise, $i.
Kntered at the pest efllce at Lancaster, Pa., as
!-ecend clag mail matter.
MS- The STEAM JOB PMXTIXG DEPAKT DEPAKT
MEXTet this establishment possesses unsur
passed facilities for the execution of all kinds
of Plain and Kancv Printing.
THE ARTIST TAILOR.
Te-day wc open the last et our Original In
The Clieice Lines el the Sc.vsen. The Me-l
Uecherche htyles e!
All the Latest Novelties in Feicign and
Amcric.it! -Suitings et Choice Styles and Hand
LOIU) UREY AND
The only Heu-c in this city that handles a
Full Line of the latest and Most Popular
M'e urgently solicit an caily inspection of
our Mede betere the choice .styles are sold, the
great demand ler Choice Woolens makes it ut-
tciiy impossible te duplicate certain styles
J. K. SMALING,
121 NORTH OUEEN STREET.
It U. MA11TIS,
helcsale and Retail Dcdei in all kinds et
LUMISKll AND COAL.
tfS-Yard: Ne. 4-J0 Neitli Water and Prince
tieets, above Lemen, Lancaster. nlJ-lyd
COAL! COAL! COAL! COAL!
Ce.il of the Hest Ouality put up expressly
for family use, and at the low
est market prices.
TRY A SAMPLE TON.
Kb- YAM) 150 SOUTH WATER ST.
neja-lyd PHILIP SCIIUM.SOX & CO.
Juvr ki:cj:ivi;d afixi: iotef haled
H. F. STEIGERWALT & SON'S,
FLOUR, GRAIN AND COAL,
2.M NOllTH WATER STREET.
US-Western Fleur a Specialty. f s27-lyd
S.-.0 SOUTH WATER ST., Itmcastrr, J'a.,
Wholesale and Retail Healers in
LUMBER AND COAL.
Alse, Contractors and lluilders.
Estimates made ami contracts undertaken
en all kinds ei buildings.
Branch Ofllce : Ne. .1 NORTH DUKE ST.
COAL! - - COAL!"!
GORREOHT & CO.,
h or Ceed and Cheap Ce.il. Yard Harrisburg
I'i'.c. Mllcu SlJa East Chestnut Street.
I. W GORRECHT, AgL
.1. 15. RILEY.
9-1 W. A. KELLER.
ROOKS AXD STATIONERY.
New, Plain and Fancy
Alse, Velvet and East lake
PICTURE FRAMES AND EASELS.
I. M. FLYNN'S
BOOK AND STATIONERY STOKE,
Ne. 42 WEST KINO STREET.
O FECIAL. NOTICE !
A FINE LINE OF
AND FOR SALE AT THE BOOK STORE
JOM BAER'S SOIS,
15 and 17 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
NEW GOODS, NEW STYLES. AT
BALUR1GGAN, POLKA DOTS, Ac, AT
Nobby Patterns, Silk and Linen by the piece
or dozen, at E KISM AN S,
CHOICE GOODS, LOW PRICES, AT
E. J. ERISMAN'S,
56 NORTH O.UEKN STREET.
R. S. B. FOREMAN,
(PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON),
Removed from Ne. IS Seuth Prince street te
Ne. 211 Wst King strMt, LaHcaster, Pa.
SPRING AND SUMMER
Made te order ler Men and Beys in the prevail
ing Styles, and satisfaction guaranteed. Alse,
Ready-Made Clothing !
AND ALL KINDS OF
At the Old Piicobefeie the Advance,
RATHVON & FISHER'S
Practical Tailoring Establishment,
101 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
MONDAY, APRIL 5.
Having just returned from the New Yerk
Woolen Market, 1 am new prepared te exhibit
one of the Jlcst Selected Stocks of
Slini aid Sinier He,
Ever brought te this city. Nene but tha Tery
in all the Leading Style. Prices as low as the
low e-t, and all goods" warranted as represent
Ne. 51 North Queen Street.
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
We hare fei sale for the coming srasent an
Inimeuau Stock of
et our own manufacture, which comprises the
Latest and Most
Come and sec our
which is larger and composed of the best styles
te be leund in the city.1
fj. B. Hosteller & Sen,
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
2C-lyd LANCASTElt.P A
OIGN OF THK BUFFALO HEAD.
ROBES I ROBES ! !
I have new en hand the Largest. Best and
Cheapest Assortment of Lined and Uulincd
BUFFALO ROP.ES in the city. Alse LAP
AND HORSE BLANKETS of every descrip
tien. A full line of
Trunks and Satchels,
Harness, Whips, Cellars, &c.
49-Rcpairing neatly and promptly dene.6t
108 North Queen St., Lancaster.
HOOTS AND SHOES.
"7 A QVT BOOTS. SHOES AND LASTS
made en a new principle, insur
ing comieiT ier ine ieet.
I v 'tj leasts maue te order.
133 East King street.
rpHE ACADEMY CONNECTED WITH
JL Franklin and Marshall College otters su
Scrier advantages te young men and boys who
esire either te prepare for college or te obtain
a thorough academic education. Students re
ceived at any tima during the school year
Send for circulars. Address
REV. JAMES CKAWFOKD,
oeUl-lvd Lancaster. Pa.
SATURDAY EVENING, MAY 15, 1880.
LAST NIGHT'S ANNIVERSARY.
LEARNING AND ORATORY, BEAUTY
Tranklin and Marshall's Senior Literary Se
ciety at Fulton Opera Heuse.
The Gecthean literary society of Frank
lin and Marshall college last evening cele
brated its forty fifth anniversary at Fulton
opera house, and, as is customary en these
occasions, a large and brilliant audience
was present. The Geetheans have staunch
partisans among the young ladies of Lan
caster who never fail te grace with their
psesence these annually recurring events,
and always bring with them an abundance
of 11 oral tributes, rich are rare, wherewith
te reward the efforts of the young orators
in whose calendar this anniversary occasion
is regarded as worthy of being marked
with a red letter. Handsome bouquets and
ether emblems noticeable in every quar
ter of the hall gave added beauty te the
scene and made the atmosphere redolent
of sweetest perfume. The stage decoration
also was rich and elegant. A heavy fes
toon of evergreen was hung across the front
part of the stage, and at cither wing steed
large vases filled with geraniums and ether
living plants and flowers. In the centre
of the stage was a superb bed of living
and cut flowers, the base of which was
fringed with "snowball" and rising majestic
from the centre of which were half a
dozen of calla lilies. The motto of the
society " Genesthe Phes " Let There be
Light in Greek characters, glowed in the
background and completed avety attrac
Shortly before eight o'clock amid a
salve of applause and te the strains of an
overture by Keffer's orchestra, the speakers
of the evening, preceded by the committee
of arrangements and the faculty of the
college, marched down the cetitic aisle
and seated themselves upon the stage.
Mr. Gee. W. Gerhard occupied the presi
dential chair, and announced the order of
exeiciscs in dignified manner. During
the evening he was made the proud re
cipient of a number of choice lletal trib
utes. An impressive prayer was eflcred by
Rev. C. Elviu Ileupt, pastor of Grace
Lutheran church, after which the saluta
tory addiess was delivered by Mr. Frank
S. Murphy, of "Womels-derf, Pa., whose
subject was 'Ireland." His words of
greeting were marked by modesty and
geed sense, disclaiming any purpose of
shrinking from honest criticism, and ask
ing only just judgment en the efforts of
the paiticipants in the exerc'ses of the
evening. Old and young were accorded a
hearty welcome in well chosen language ;
and then the orator proceeded te the discus
sion of his theme. After referring te the
beauty of patriotism and love of country,
he launched into an impassioned eulogy of
the sweet, lovely, unfortunate isle of Erin,
the home of the genius of Lai hi Roekh,tho
land of the "Irish Demosthenes Burke ;
affording also a brief glimpse of the early
history of the Emerald isle. The present
Ireland and the. Ireland of the past afterd
a sad and pathetic contrast. Shakspeaie's
words, " Seme men are born great, some
achieve greatness, and some have greatness
thrust upon them," are in a measure true
of the Irish people, who were bem great,
achieved greatness, but were robbed of
theirfruitsbyapeeple who did net have the
honor te acknowledge that gieatness, nor
the civilization te make use of it. Itish
virtue, Irish patriotism, Irish genius,
Irish oratory, Irish wit, Irish humanity, all
came in for a portion of the speaker's at
tention. The political is the saddest side
of Irish history, but the orator would leave
te the judgment of a fair people whether
the present state of suffering and degrada
tion may be charged te the church, te the
state, or te the Irish people. The speak
er's closing words portrayed the necessity
of full and complete emancipation te re
store Ireland te her old-time grandeur,
and terminated with a pertinent quotation
from the song of " The Irish Exile." The
oration was marked by the fervid elo
quence characteristic of the land of which
he spoke in terms of such patriotic lauda lauda
tieu, aad the young Irishman bowed his
acknowledgment of long-continued ap
plause and a liberal contribution of fair
Keller's orchestra played a medley of
Oration "National Reverence " David
B. Schneder, Bewmansvilie, Pa. The re
lation of man te the nation in the early
ages of the world's history constituted a
blind slavery that degraded humanity te
the lowest stage of fanatical devotion. The
Reformation was the signal for the break
up of this abject slavery and sounded the
watchword of emancipation of thought
te the people. Gradually the tyranny of
despotism has been made te give way be
fore the march of freedom, and the beast
of the monarch, "I am the state," has
been succeeded by the aphorism, "The
people rule." The reaction has,
however, reached a point of positive
irreveience, which is exemplified in the
corruption that has come te exist in all
departments of the government, affecting
the governor in executive authority, the
lawmaker in the hallef legislation and tle
judge en the beneh itself. There must be
a restoration of the spirit of reverence te
maintain the pristine glory of the nation.
Religion is the cradle of true national rev
erence, and the speaker looked for the
coming of that geed time when statesmen
and rulers, net less than the people shall
makCjdutytethe nation second only te duty
te Ged. Mr. Schneder spoke ina full round
tone of voice, and his thoughts were con
cisely and forcibly stated. Many fine bou
quets were laid at his feet.
The orchestra played " The Star Span
gled Banner" and a number of ether ap
propriate national airs.
Oration "Rational Self Control" Mr.
A.'G. "Weber, Bethel, LPa. Insubordination
te law is one of the distinguishing charac
teristics of fallen man, and the tendency
of human sensibilities is te yield te the
suggestions efjthe physical 'appetite. The
power of self control is net the growth of
a day. The speaker boldly and fearlessly
expressed his condemnation of many of
prevailing methods of education and said
that true education finds its highest sense
in imparting te the mind the self govern
ing power. Education should mean mere
than the mere leading of the memory
with dates and facts ; it should mean the
elevation of man intellectually .te his pro
per station. It is a truth applicable te
all great intellects that they are
self-controlled. Severe self-restraint is
indelibly stamped upon the realm of hu
man knowledge where consecutive thought
is necessary. Deprive him of self-control
and man will rapidly retrograde te the state
of barbarism from whichj the rational ex
ercise of his faculties of intellect has ele
vated him. The principle of rational self
control is nothing else than the principle
of the Christian religion. The full stature
of a perfect man is only reached through
the exercise of power. This was an able
paper, and the speaker's vigorous declama
tion secured its close attention. Among
many handsome floral rewards of which
he was the recipient, a large horse-shoe
and elegant basket were notable.
Music Waltzes. " Sweetest Flowers"
by Keffer's orchestra.
Eulogy "Mrs. Hemans' Mr. Frank S.
Elliet, Yerk, Pa. The speaker opened
with a poetic description of the temple of
fame, the mausoleum of man's greatness,
in distinction from woman's. Fer te him
justice and a due meed of honor is ever ac
corded, te woman never. Te him is erect
ed the sculptured memorial of enduring
remembrance, te woman the simple tablet
of fergetfulncss. In a succinct sketch the
career of the gifted poet whose name
formed the title of this paper was portray
ed in terms of earnest eulogy. Her poet
ry is essentially that of wdman, in beauty
of imagery and sublimity of religious
thought reaching the heart. Her flights
of fancy, though radiant, are seldom clear,
but ai-e surrounded by a hale that is like
the mist of the morning. The sweet strains
of many of her poems will never die. Her
name may net be inscribed in the temple
of worldly fame, but is graven in endur
ing characters in the temple of Ged.
The speaker closed by a fer
vent eulogy ou the character of
woman as the priestess of virtue, purity,
charity and religion. The applause that
greeted the speaker as he retired, together
with the many elegant floral tokens that
he received, were ample testimony of tl-2
favorable impiessien created by his ad
Music Redewa Kcfler's orchestra.
Oration "Ethics of Politics" Mr. A.
B.Riescr, West Lcespert, Pa. Government
is the piitnc lever of civil society. The
first efforts of social man are necessarily
political. The highest ideal of politics is
the actualization of the geed. Party poli
tics is right and proper, and, in fact, neces
sary te popular government se long as it
keeps the geed of the state as its prime
object, but the moment it degenerates
into the effort te secure selfish, personal
or partisan ends, its true mission is
perverted. The cieatien of the electoral
commission when a crisis threatened this
county was the outgrowth of the principle
of honor among the best men of the coun
try, however much that principle may
have been betrayed by the commission or
one member of that tribunal. In vigorous
English, Mr. Rieser discussed the politics
of te-day and deplored the corruption
that has crept into the administra
tion of the government, and which
has net spared the ermine of the ju.
dietary itself. He decried the spirit of
sectionalism, and rebuked the insincerity
of the demand for "strong government,"
which unscrupulous politicians are at the
present time employing as a cloak te cover
their designs. Politics in the truest sense
of the term must have the weal of the
whole people as its only object ; partisan
and personal feeling must be subordinated
te the general geed. An aggressive argu
ment in favor of purity in administrative
affairs and the maiuter.ance of American
institutions. Prolonged applause and
many handsome bouquets and ether em
blems were presented no the speaker.
Music "Les Landers" by the orches
tra. Peem "Den Ilinojesa" Mr. J. Har
rison Geissinger, Huntingdon, Pa. Mr.
Geissingcr has ou former occasion given
public exhibition of his poetical
ability, and hi.? muse never
sang mere sweetly than in the recital of
the romantic Castilian legend that formed
the theme of these verses. In a stream of
limpid purity the talc of ancient story ran,
and the young poet gave te his song a
graceful rendition that wen it close atten
tion and a burst of prolonged applause as
he retired. Many magnificent floral em
blems were presented te him, and
among the numerous testimonials was a
souvenir sent from Germany by Mr. Gee.
M. Zacharias, which is interesting for its
historic associations. It is a crown of ivy
and arbor-vita). Ou a tablet of ivy is a
bust of Goethe, in bas-relief. The ivy he
gathered from the historic castle, the Dorn Dern
burg, in which Goethe lived (and a descrip
tion of which by Mr. Zacharias recently
appeared in the columns of the Intelli
gencer), and the arbor-vita) from a tree
overhanging the mausoleum in which
Goethe and Schiller lie buried.
Selections from "Fatinitza" by the or
Geethcan Oration. "American Antiqui
ties." H. Clay Eschbach, Limcsteneville,
Pa. Year after year has the antiquary
been engaged in endeavoring te unveil the
buried past of Egypt, of Reme and of
Greece ; but the antiquities of America,
affording an inexhaustible field of inves
tigation, have been comparatively neglect
ed. The orator directed the attention
of the audience te the ancient
history of Central America and
Yucatan, where once dwelt a powerful, a
polished and a peculiar race of men, and
in fancy peopled the desolated ruins that
may there be seen, with the dusky
forms of a prc-histeric people, of whose
lives and habits and of even the period at
which they lived, the great multitude of
well informed minds are in"densest ignor
ance. The address was graced by poetic
diction and delivered in a manner that
bespoke the orator's earnest sympathy with
the theme he presented in se attractive
a garb for his hearers' consideration. He
was abundantly rewarded with handsome
bouquets and ether tributes of varied de
sign, and prolonged applause told of his
popularity with the "boys" who comprised
the committee that usually takes upon it
self the discharge of this important feature
of the exercises and performs it se satisfac
torily. Keffer's orchestra played a march, Rev.
Dr. Themas G. Apple, president of the col
lege, pronounced the benediction, and the
large and delighted assemblage was dis
missed te the tune of a rattling galep by
The entire affair was a most gratifying
success. The speakers handled their sub
jects in a style that demonstrated careful
preparation en their part, the audience
was up te the usual standard in quaality and
numbers, the flowers were manyand elegant,
Keffer's music cheerful and ear-taking,
the ushers geed-looking and attentive,
and all the details of arransement com
plete, reflecting credit upon the committee
of arrangements in charge which consisted
of Messrs. Albert D. Elliet, chairman ;
H. G. Appenzeller, W. L. Heflneins, Lewis
Robb, D. A. Seuders, W. G. Mayburry and
Jesh Billings says It I wuz called upon te
mourn ever a dead mule I should stand in
lrent of him and de nil weeping. That Is all
very w ell .Jeshua, but if a live mule was called
upon te plant Ills feet suddenly against your
besom there is nothing like a quick applica
tion of Dr. Theuia-.' Klectric Oil. Fer sale by
H. J!. Cochran, druggist, 137 and 13U Xerth
Queen street, Lancaster, I'a. 13
Statistics prove that twenty-nve per cent,
of the deaths in our larger cities are caused by
consumption, and when wc reflect that this
terrible disease in its worst stage will yield te
a bottle of Lecjher's Henewned Cough Syrup,
shall wc condemn the sufforers ler their negli
gence, or pity thorn for their ignorance? Ne
9 East King street.
Jacob II. Bleemer, et Virgille, X. Y., writes :
"Your Dr. Themas' Elcctrie Oil cured a badly
swelled neck and sere threat en niy son in
forty-eight horn's : one application also re
moved the pain from a very sere tee; my
wife's loot was also much inflamed, se uracil
se that he could net walk about the house ;
she applied the Oil, and in twentv-feur hours
was entirely cured." Fer sale by ll. JJ. Coch
ran, Druggist, 137 and 139 North Queen street
Laucu-tvr, l'a. li
Opened this day Lets et
Next Doer te the Court Heuse.
i1AIJl TO THE SADIES !
lust received a Fine Line of
Philip Selium, Sen & Ce.'s,
38 & 40 WEST KING STREETS.
Having added in connection with our Large
Stock et Carpets, Yarns, Ac., A FINE LINE OF
DRY tJOODh. such as CALICOES, BLEACH
ED AND UNBLEACHED MUSLINS, TICK
INGS, COTTON FLANNELS. CASHMEKES.
BLACK ALPACAS, SHEETINGS, NEW
STYLE OF SHIKTING, NEW STYLE DUESS
GOODS, TABLE LINENS. NAPKINS,
TOWELS, &c, which we are selling at
MO DEB ATE I1 BICES.
1IOLKSALK AND EKTAIL.
LEV AX'S FLOUR
Ne. 227 NORTH PRINCE STREET.
Frem Somerset County,
CHOICE MAPLE SUGAR.
FOB SALE AT BUBSK'S.
TlCHARDSON & KOBBINS'S
Petted Meats, Soups, &c.
Bened Chicken and Turkey, Lunch Hani,
Lunch Ox Tongue, Truffled Chicken Liver,
Chicken Soup, Mulagatany Soup, Meck Turtle
Soup, Baked Macaroni, Barataria Shrimps,
Pickled Oysters, Fresh Lebster, Fresh Salmen,
Sardines, &c, at
Ne. 17 EAST KING STREET.
TjllNE OLIVE OILS.
Durke's Salad Dressing, Cress & Blackwell's
Pickles, Lea & Pttrrin'u Worcestershire Sauce,
&c, Xc, at
EOVNDERS AND MACHINISTS.
SHOP ON PLUM STREET,
Opposite the Locomotive Works.
The subscriber centinnea te mannfactura
BOILERS AND STEAM ENGINES,
Fer Tanning and ether purposes ;
Sheet-iron Werk, and
JI3" Jobbing promptly attended te.
augl8-lyd JOHN BEST.
ENGINES AND MACHINERY
Of all Kinds, repaired at Short Netice.
IRON AND BRASS
CASTINGS AND PATTERNS,
MADE TO ORDEK.
PA OKING RINGS.
Of all Sizes. All Kinds of
BRASS AND IRON VALVES
AND BEER SPIGOTS REPAIRED
S- Foundry and Machine Shep rear of W
D. Sprecher & Sen's Seed Stere, Grant and
JOS. H. HUBER.
OSTETTER'S BITTER'S FOK SALE AT
Lecner's Drug store. 9 East King street.
TRY LOCUER'S RENOWNED COUGH
STMWBRIDGE & CLOTHIER
A STOCK OF DEY GOODS
PURCHASED BY DIRECT REPRESENTATION IN
All tie Best Markets of the Werm,
Which they offer in such assortment and at such moderate prices that every
buyer cannot but be largely benefited by an examination of the stock.
In this department we show fifty qualities
' Frem 75 cents upwards.
Frem 65 cents upwards.
Black and Colored Satins,
In immense assortment.
Fancy Pekins, Brederie, Facenne,
In colors te combine with the new Dress Goods
In Summer Silks,
Rayc At 50 cents.
Jaspre At (!5 cents,
Japre At 75 cents.
Jaspre Quadrille At 90 cents.
In Fancy Silks,
We have an almost endless variety.
A wenderlul stock of
French Black Cashmeres,
In every grade and width, from 40 cents te $i00
In Silk "Warp Henrietta Cleths,
We show an immense collection, at identical
ly the same prices as last year.
A magnificent assortment of
In Black and Celers
HOSIERY AND UNDERWEAR.
Our Stock of
Thin and Medium "Weight Under
wear Is simply magnificent, and at least unexcelled
in the United States.
All Sizes Men's Gauze Shirts,
At 25 cents.
Fine Gauze Shirts,
Very Fine Gauze Shirts,
At 50 cents.
All the best grades of Cartwright & Warners'
Very Geed Pepperell Jean Drawers,
At 50 cents.
Beys' Gossamer Shirts,
At 25 cents.
Beys' Gossamer Shirts,
At 22 cents.
Beys' Gauze Shirts,
At 25 cents.
IN SUMMER HOSIERY.
Our stock has been lately supplemented by
fresh arrivals of choice novelties from abroad.
Ladies' Pin Striped Hese,
At 50 cents.
Ladies' Fine Black Hese,
At 50 cents.
The Same with Silk Clocks,
At C5 cents,
Black and White Striped Hese,
At 50 cents.
Ladies' Extra "Wide Fine Balbrig-
At 50 cents.
It is impossible te obtain a fair idea of the size and importance of enr stock with
out a personal examination, and every lady visiting the city should net fail te serve
her own interest by a call at our house. Our
MAIL ORDER DEPARTMENT
will enable her afterwards te obtain her supplies regularly from us, as lare numbers
of our customers the country ever are new doing.
Strawbridge & Clothier,
Eighth and Market Streets, Philadelphia.
NEW YORK STORE.
DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS.
A CHOICE TARIETV FOU SELECTION AT
QUICK SELLING PRICES.
New Spring Dress Goods, Summer Silks, New Spring Shawls, Shetland Shawls, New
Spring Lawns, Chintzes, and Calicoes. New Spring Hosiery. Summer Underwear, New Spring
Gloves, Laces and Embroideries. New Spring Styles in Parasols and Sunshades.
WATT, SHAND & COMPANY,
S AND 1 0 EAST KINO STREET.
Wall Papers and
In WALL PAPEES wc arc offering a Large Line te selcct from in oil grades, and at
CeOini Decorations ai Centres a Specialty.
Wall Paper and Shades hung at Short Netice. 49-Eatlmatea made.
J. B. MARTIN &CO.
Ladies' Solid Celer Hese,
At 50 cents.
We have every grade and prlce.
Ladies' Misses and Children.
The Suit Department has become famous
during the past two seasons for its array et
The Latest Novelties
Memie Cleth Suits,
and Suits of ether
Ladies, Misses and Children.
We offer unrivalled Inducements in
Our Tourist Jacket, at $5.50.
Is admitted te be the bargain of the season.
We call especial attention te our stock of
We open the season with
In All Celers,
with Plain, Fancy and Bell fringe anil without
fringe. The pi ices range from
65 cents te $7.
very stylish and in extra sizes.
Square Cashmere Shawls,
In Plain, Plaid and Fancy Checks.
$2.00, $2.50, $2.65, $3.25, $4.25.
$5 up te $10.
Black Thibet Shawls,
in an extensive assortment that must be seen
te be appreciated.
Single Paisley Shawls,
open and filled centres, lrem
$6 te $35.
French India Shawls
$14 te $60.
OF NOVELTIES IX
Window Shades !