Newspaper Page Text
Volume XVl-Ne. 220.
PUBLISHED EVERT ETEXIHO,
BY STEINMAN & HENSEL,
Intelligencer Building;, Southwest Cerner of
1'uK Daily Intelligences is tarnished te
subscriber) in the City of Lancaster and sur sur
leuiiding towns, accessible by Uailread and
Dully Stage Lines at Teh Cents Pkb Week,
payable te the Carriers, weekly. By Mail, $3 a
year in advance : otherwise, $6.
Kntered at the pest office at Lancaster, Pa., as
-ecend class mail matter.
9-The STEAM JOB PBINTING DEPART
MENT of this establishment pensesnes unsur
passed facilities for the execution of all kinds
ni Plain and Fancy Printing.
Wholesale and Kctail Dealer in all kinds ei
LUMJIKU AND COAL.
43-Taiil : Xe. 420 North Water and Prince
st i eels, above Lemen, Lancaster. n3-lyd
COAL! COAL! COAL! COAX!
Ceal of the Uet Quality put up expressly
ler family use, and at the low
est market prices.
TRY A SAJIPLE TON.
Kir YAKI 150 SOUTH WATKK ST.
m-SMyd PHILIP SCIIUM, SON & CO.
TUST KECK1VED AFIXK LOT OK 1JALKD
'J HAY AND STB AW, at
M. F. STEIGERWALT & SON'S,
FLOUR, QBAIN AND GOAL,,
214 NOUTII WATElt STKEET.
SB-Western Fleur a Specialty. f27-lyd
COHO & WILEY,
:i. NORTH WA TEX ST., iMncaster, J'a.,
Wholesale and Iietail Dealers in
LUMBER AND COAL.
Albe, Contractors and Ituilders.
IMimutes made and contracts undertaken
en all kimls of buildings.
JSranch Office : Ne. 3 NOUTII DUKE ST.
cealT - -c6al
GORRE0HT & CO.,
Fer oed and Cheap Ceal. Yard Harrisbury
Pike. Ollice 'JJ5 East Che Unut Street,
P. W. GOIiltECHT, Agt.
J. B. K1LKY.
W. A. KELLEK.
JtOOKS ASH STATIONERY.
New, Plain and Fancy
Alse, Velvet and Eastlakc
PICTURE FRAMES AND EASELS.
L. Ivl. FLYNN'S
HOOK AMI STATIONERY STOKE,
Ne. 42 WKST KINO STKEET.
C FECIAL NOTICE!
A FINE LINE OF
AND FOU SALE AT THE BOOK STOKE
JOII BABE'S sears,
15 and 17 NORTH QDEEN STREET,
WAIT. VAVERS, &e.
WK AKE RETTEK FKEFAKED TO
Meet the -wants of the people than any
hcaven hcretofeic. Our line is larger than
Usual, ami in
Ave have the New Patterns ier the Spring in an
endless line te select from.
of every description. In Cerner and Hand, six
and even feet in length.
Plain Geed by the yard in all eoleis and
widths. Paper Curtains te the trade at Factory
the Newest, 15ct and Cheapest Cornice made.
Easily adjusted te litany Window up te live
feet in width.
Curtain Poles, VA V,i and 2 inches, in Ebony
and Polished Walnut, Kings, Brackets, and
Fancy Ends Complete.
PIER AND MANTEL MIRRORS.
Orders taken ter any bize at Lew Prices.
PHARES W. FRY,
Ne. 57 NORTH QUEEN ST.
NEW GOODS, NEW STYLES. AT
BALIHUGGAN, POLKA DOTS, &c., AT
Nobby Patterns, Silk and Linen, by the niece
or dozen, at
CHOICE GOODS, LOW PKICES, AT
E. J. EKISMAN'S,
56 NORTH yiTEEN STKEET.
& KIEFFEU, manufacturers of
TIN AND SIIEET-IRON WORK,
and dealers in GAS FIXTURES AND HOUSE
F UKNISHING GOODS. Special attention given
te PLUMBING, GAS Jind STEAM FITTING
Ne. 40 East King Street, Lancaster, Pa.
DR. S. . KOKEMAN,
(PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON),
Kemeved trem Ne. 18 Seuth Prince street t
Ne. 211 West Kiag street, Lancaster, Pa.
SPRING AND SUMMER
Made te order for Men and Reys in the prevail
ing Styles, and satisfaction guaranteed. Alse,
AND ALL KINDS OF
At the Old Price belere the Advance,
RATHVON & FISHER'S
Practical Tailoring Establishment,
lOl NORTH QUEEN STKEET.
MONDAY, APRIL 5.
Having Just returned .from the New Verfe
Woolen Market, I am new prepared te exhibit
one of the Rest Selected Stocks of
Sprii id Sumier Trade,
Ever brought te this city. Nene but the very
in all the Leading Styles. Prices as low as tie
lowest, and all goods warranted as represent
Ne. 51 North Queen Street.
-24 CENTRE SQUARE.
Wc have fei sale for tne coming season an
Immense Stock of
of our own manufacture, which comprises thej
Latest and 31 est
Come and see our
which is larger and composed of the best style
te be found in the city.;
D. B. Hostetter t Seb,
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
ROBES, BLANKETS, AC.
OIGN OF IHE BUFFALO HUAD.
ROBES 1 ROBES ! !
BL. VNKETS ! BLANKETS ! !
I have nei v en hand the Largest, IIest and
CuEArKST A sserthknt of Lined and Unlined
BUFFALO KOUES in the city. Alse LAP
AND HOltfJE BLANKETS of every descrip
tion. A fu il line of
Trunks and Satchels,
Harness, Whips, Cellars, &c.
O-ltepa iring neatly and promptly done."S
108 North Qitecn St., Lancaster,
BOOTS ANJ SHOES.
T? A CAT" BOOTS. SHOES ANI LASTS
JCi.XO J. made en a new principle, insur
ing comfort ler the feet.
TwriT,C! (Lasts made te order.
eb!4-tld 133 East King street.
TBK ACADEMY CUNJiJSCTED WITH
Franklin and MarshaU College otters su
pcrier advantages te young men and boys who
desire either te prepare for college or te obtain
a thorough academic education. Students re
ceived at any time during the school year
Send for circulars. Address
REV. JAMES CRAWFORD,
ectll-lyd Lancaster. Pa.
MONDAY EVENING, MAY 17, 1880.
END OF A LONG CONTROVERSY.
The Celebrated Case of Celeman vs. Breeke
Finally Adjudicated in the
Sketch of the Desolation Wrought by the
ROMANCE IN CHICAGO.
A Yeung Lady's Love and Devotion for Her
Sweetheart The Pretty Faced Ac
tress Who Objects te Bating
Ber Beauty Firated.
Conclusion of an Ancient Deed.
Belew will be found tbe opinion of the
supreme court of Pennsylvania, delivered
by Mr. Just'ce Paxson in Alden's appeal
from the decree of the court of common
pleas, Ne. 4, 'for the city and county of
Philadelphia, in the celebrated case of
Cel' "nan vs. Breeke :
This a ,i which has been pending for
nearly a quarter of a century, involved the
construction of a clause in a deed dated
May 9, 178G, from Peter Grubb, jr., te
Rebert Celeman, by which the former,
when conveying his undivided iuterest in a
large estate, including the well known
Cornwall ere banks, reserved te himself,
his heirs and assigns the right all times
thereafter of taking a sufficient quantity of
iron ere for the supply of any one furnace,
at the election of himself, his heirs and
assigns at all times thereafter. And the
questions were, first, whether ere could
be taken te supply any ether furnace than
that which had been first supplied ; and
secondly, whether ere enough could be
taken te supply a furnace of the present
time, or whether the quantity should be
measured by the capacity of an average
furnace of 178G.
" The underlying question in this as well
as the ether appeals," says Mr. Justice
Paxson, "is the proper construction of the
reservation in the deed from Peter Grubb,
jr., te Kebert Celeman. In this appeal
the particular question is whether the ap
pellees, in whom are new vested the rights
reserved by the said Peter Grubb, jr., in
said deed, are entitled te a full supply of
e.-c for a modern furnace, with all the re
cent improvements, of the het blast, the
use of anthracite coal ler fuel, of steam
engine for power and with three tuyeres
instead of one, or whether they arc te be
restricted te sufficient ere for the charcoal
furnace as it existed at the time of the
reservation. The question is important,
as it ailects the parties, for the reason that
the modern furnace will make ten times
as much iron as the old charcoal furnace
with its cold blast, admitted by a single
tuyere, the uncertain power of water and
the certain blowing out of the furnace in
the fall te enable the men te chop weed
ard make charcoal in the winter.
"The learned court below held, affirming
the master, that the appellees were en
titled te a supply of ere for a modern fur
nace ; that they had a right te elect what
furnace should be supplied, and that the
right of election was net exhausted by its
exercise upon a single occasion. In ether
words, they could change the furnace
from time te time as the exigencies of
their business or ether convenience might
require. Beth the master and the court
below have se well vindicated their re
spective rulings upon this branch of the
case that there remains little te add. We
see no ambiguity in the reservation ; noth
ing which intrinsic evidence is required or
would be permitted te explain. .Where
such is the case no mere unsafe rule could
be adopted than te search for a meaning of
the parties that is net doubtful, and te
write into their agreements matters which
they have left out. It would have been
very easy for Peter Grubb and Rebert Cole Cele
man, when they contracted, in 1786, te
have placed a fixed limit upon this reser
vation. They were both irenmasters and
men of intelligence, and knew or must be
presumed te have known just what they
" They could have limited the supply te
a fixed'number of tens, or, knowing as
they did the capacity of the furnaces of
their day, they could have agreed that the
annual consumption of one et them at that
time should be the maximum beyond
which the reservation should net go. It is
no part of our duty te speculate as te why
they did net limit the amount of ere by a
fixed standard ; it is enough for us te
knew that they have net done se. Yet, if
it were necessary, it would net be difficult
te find excellent reasons why they adopted
a shifting standard. We must assume
that in contracting they naturally con
templated future improvements in the
manufacture of iron, or else deny them
average intelligence. Prier te 1783 a
marked advance had been made in Eng
land. There Smeaton's cylindrical .blewi ng
machine had already supplanted the rude
wooden bellows, worked by water power
here up te later than 178G. While it is
tiue that the steam engine was net applied
te driving blast in Pennsylvania until
1839, yet it had been known in England
many years befere, and was in practical
successful operation prier te 1783. Se as
te the use of mineral coal as fuel for
makinjt iron. It was net introduced here
until 1839, but in England it had been
used in blast furnaces since 1750. It may
be that the great abundance and cheapness
of weed in this country delayed ier some
time the introduction of mineral coal for
" The reservation was of sufficient ere
for one furnace at all time thereafter for
ever. This was a perpetual reservation,
or, at least, for se long a time as the ere
banks should remain unexhausted. This
reserved te Peter Grubb, his heirs and
assigns, a certain interest iu the ere in
common with the owners of the ere banks.
At the time of the reservation ether fur
naces were being operated in the same
manner as the Berkshire furnaces, and
using the ere in substantially similar
quantities. The ownership of the Corn
wall ere banks has since that time become
further sub-divided by death and convey
ances, ether furnaces have been constructed,
and all are being operated with the modern
improvements, and are using a correspond
ing increased amount of ere. Te allow
them te thus increase the consumption and
yet te confine the heirs or grantees of
Peter Grubb te the quantity consumed in
the old charcoal furnace of 178G would be
a forced and arbitrary construction of the
reservation, and instead of carrying out
the probable intention of the parties,
would in our opinion, be doing violence te
any reasonable view of what they con
templated at the time. It is but just se
LANCASTER, PA., MONDAY
suppose they -expected that Peter Grubb,
his heirs and assigns, should operate this
one furnace as ether owners were operat
"There was no essential difference at
the time of the reservation ; why should
there be new? It was manifestly the in
tention that the reservation should be of a
certain proportion of the ere. But allow
ing the appellees the same improvements
in the manufacture of iron as are enjoyed
by the appellants this proportion can be
maintained, and it can be done in no ether
way. These furnaces may be compared te
se many candles, all lighed, and consuming
this ere at the same time. Peter Grubb's
candle burns no faster than the ethers ;
and while this is the case the appellants
have no just cause of complaint. If the
appellants may draw upon their ere banks
without limit, without the use of all the
modern improvements by means of which
the manufacture of iron is se rapidly mul
tiplied, and yet held the grantees of this
reservation te the supply of the antiquated
charcoal furnace, it is manifest the reser
vation itself is immensely diminished in
value, and it is only a question of time, de
pending upon the extent of the ere banks,
when it will be entirely defeated.
' We need net pursue this branch of the
case further. We are of opinion that the
reservation gives the appellees the right
te as much ere as will supply any one fur
nace te be selected by them, and that the
right te select was net exhausted by its
exercise in a single instance.
" This appeal is net sustained."
The Milten Fire.
Further Particulars of the Disaster The
Origin of the Fire.
Dispatch te the Evening .bulletin.
This once beautiful little town, as the
wires have already told you, is te-day but
a waste of charred ruins, with a few dwell
ing houses still standing te tell what the
place once was. Milten is quite an old
town, having been started by Andrew
Straub nearly a hundred years age, but in
1778, at the time of a famous flood called
" The Big Kunaway," it contained only
two houses. The early population consist
ed chiclly of people of German descent.
But in recent times, and especially since
the railroad reached the place, people of
all races have occupied it, and its popula
tion had reached about three thousand. A
number of profitable branches of industry
had also sprung up, and the prettily
situated town had become one of consider
able business, with every prospect of
steadily growing prosperity when this ca
lamity occurred. It had nine churches,
two national banks, a newspaper office
and about six mills or factories. The de
spatches sent away from here last night
told the story of the great conflagration,
but its origin was unaccounted for, but
new is known. The fire was first discov
ered about half past eleven o'clock, in the
boiler house of the main workshop in Mur
ray, Dougal & Ce.'s car and bridge works.
There was a defective screen ever the
boiler stack ; sparks made their way out
and ledged under the shingles, starting
what proved te be the most terrible con
flagration that has ever visited this section
of the state. The hose of the works be
came twisted and tangled and were of no
use at this crisis. A high wind was blow
ing, and owing te the lack of fire drill
and the difficulty of getting water,
though the canal ran alongside of the
works, the fire became unmanageable.
There was net even a ladder about te
enable men te climb te the reef. The
llames were fanned by the high wind
blowing, and the fire swept through the
town, devouring everything in its path.
Building after building crumbled away,
like paper boxes ; fine dwellings, stores,
factories, tanneries and workshops,
hotels, etc., were in a few hours a mass
of blackened ruins. The fire was the most
destructive in the heart of the town, and
but a few buildings remain, except en the
outskirts and en the ether side of the
canal, which the fire did net cress.
Alarming reports were sent out telling of
a large less of life, but it is doubtful
whether any lives were lest except that of
a man named J. Argcny, who was an in
mate of the peer house. His body was
discovered in an alley, burned in a fearful
manner. Many of the town people barely
escaped with their lives, and lest all their
household furniture, clothes, etc.. and are
te-day utterly destitute. Seme of the
victims are camping out, but the trains
took away a large number of people te
their frends in Sunbury and ether places.
Clethes, previsions, etc., are sadly needed.
Lere and Small-Pox.
A Victim of Beth is Accompanied te the
Pest Heuse by His Betrothed His
Life is Saved at the Sacri-
iice of His Sight.
Life, remarks a writer in a Chicago
paper, is full of tragedies. Leve, the
divincst part of existence, is net free from
the blight of disease and darkness. Ne
matter hew truly and purely may beat the
heart no matter hew bright may be the
sunny vision of the future the clouds of
adversity.soener or later, are sure te come.
Death, with the unsparing scythe and
ghastly shroud, may sever the mutually
beloved, or affliction in some ether form
may rob life of nearly all its tenderness
A few short weeks age there lived in the
West Division, en a fashionable thorough
fare, a young and handsome couple, who
had learned te love with the sweet inten
sity of olden romance. Their affection was
recognized and approved by their kindred
and very seen their hands were te be
united as husband and wife. The gentle
man was a fine specimen of manly beauty,
with fine features the beau ideal of a
lever. The lady was all that fancy could
paint her, and as geed as she was lovely.
The gentleman's business called him te
travel occasionally, and after returning
from one of his recent trips he felt particu
larly indisposed and retired at once te his
room His symptoms became se alarming
that the most ignorant could no longer
doubt. The awful news ran through the
house like wild-fire that he had the small
pox and was ordered removed te the
pest-house. The young lady braced her
heart te the act of following him even
within the putrid precincts of that abode
of mortality and disfigurement ; but un
fortunately net even her devotion, al
though it undoubtedly saved the slender
thread of life, could shield him from the
worst effects of the dread disease, and
when hs arose from his couch of sickness,
the unfertunete lever realized the deem of
desolation entailed upon him. He was
stricken blind, and might never mere be be
eold the light of day, or leek into the
depths of the sweet eyes that still beamed
with love ler him. In an age like tins,
when romantic devotion is supposed te be
upon the wane, it might be expected that
the affliction which fell upon her idol
might have alienated from him the heart
of his betrothed. Instances of a kind al
most similar have occurred where this has
been the result, but, in this case, purity
and unselfishness have triumphed. The
misfortunes of her lever have the mere en
deared him te his faithful lady, who is row
the light of bis heart and the consoler of his
MAY 17, 1880.
An Actress Suing for Her Pretty Face.
An amusing sort of a suit has been
begun by Grace Lamphear, the actress,
against the Chicago lithographing com cem
iaay, the Central Music Hall company, ut
Chicago, and ethers, te prevent them ex
hibiting her pretty face in their store
windows and calling it Amy Sher
win. She states that, as a mem
ber of the theatrical profession,
she lias acquired something of a
leputatien, and, what is equally accept
able, large gains and profits. About a
year age she purchased and new owns a
large lithographic cut or full-length picture
of herself in full costume, which litho
graph she left with the company, from
whom she purchased it in order that ini ini
pressiens might be taken therefrem as re
quired. By some means, however, the Chi
cago lithographing company, or some of
them, have obtained possession of this
picture, and are printing numerous copies
of it. They have, however, changed it by
dexterously removing the hat which graces'
the head in the original, taking care net te
disturb the elaborate Saratoga waves un
derneath, and placing the nama of ' Amy
Sherwin " instead of " Grace Lamphear "
at the bottom of the picture. In all ether
respects, such as the very tragic air, the
elaborate trail, etc., the pattern of the
original is accurately preserved. This new
kind of piracy Miss Lanphear fears will
cause her much injury. Her friends will
be led te suppose she is compelled te as
sume an alias, and she alleges that the re
sult will be te seriously injure her reputa
tion and profits. An injunction was issued
en Saturday night by Judge Tuley under
a bend for 8300".
A Herse Auction.
" Here, gentleman," said the auction
eer, "is aherse"
Bystander " Glad you told us it was a
horse, or wc might have taken it for a
Auctioneer " That wouldn't be se veiy
strange if it had your head en. Yeu sec
before you, gentlemen a family horse."
B. " He get these bunches en his knees
from kneeling down at family prayers,
Auc. " You'll never have any bunches
en your knees en that account. A horse,
gentlemen, that any family might be proud
of. Loek what an eye he has."
B.--" What has become of the ether
eye '." n
A. "Gene te leek after another such a
feel as you are."
A. Hew much for him? What de I
B. "Nothing, if you can't hear mere
than he docs."
A. " Among horses, gentlemen, this is
the very ne plus ultra "
B. " Knock-knee plus ultra you mean."
A. " The ridges you see running down
his eyes gentlemen, arc net an indication
of want of flesh ; they are simply a wise
prevision of Pievidence for carrying off
B. "What's the matter with his
A. " He was formerly owned by a
manufacturer, and he pulled out all the
hair for fiddle-bows. What de I hear?"
Xe.l5D NORTH QUEEX STREET, near 1 It.
R. Depot, Lancaster, Pa. UeM, Silver and
Nickel-cased Watches, Chains, Clocks, &c.
Agent ier the celebrated Pantoscepic Specta
cles and Eye-Glasses. Repairing a specialty,
Ji UNUSUALLY' LAKUi:
PINE STOCK OE
Lies' aefl Beits' HI Cins,
At no advance en Old Prices.
E. F. BOWMAN,
108 EAST KING STKEET.
In all the Shades of
BLUE, GREEN AND SMOKED,
Jeweler, 20 East King Street,
Watches, Clocks and Jewelry Repaired.
HOLKSALK AND KKTAIL.
Ne. 227 NORTH PRINCE STREET.
Frem Somerset County,
CHOICE MAPLE SUGAR.
FOR SALE AT BURSK'S.
TJ1CUAKI1SON & KOBBINS'S
Petted Meats, Soups, &c.
Bened Chicken and Turkey, Lunch Ham,
Lunch Ox Teiijtue, Truffled Chicken Liver,
Chicken Soup, Mulagatany Soup, MeckTnrtle
Soup, Uakeit Macaroni, Barutnria Shrimps,
Pickled Oysters, Fresh Lebster, Fresh Salmen,
Sardines, &c., at
D. S. BURSK'S,
Ne. 17 EAST KING STKKET.
1NE OLIVE OILS.
Durkc's Salad Dressing, Cress & Blackwcll's
Pickles, Lea & Perrln's Worcestershire Sauce,
&c, &c, at
FOUNJiJSJtS AND MACHINISTS.
SHOP ON PLUM STREET,
Opposite the Locemotivii Works.
The subscriber continue te manufacture
BOILERS AND STEAM ENGINES,
Fer Tanning and ether purposes ;
Sheet-Iren Werk, and
Mf Jobbing promptly attended te.
auglMyd JOHN BEST.
WANAMAKER & BROWN,
Gentlemen and Beys' Outfitters,
S. E. CORNER SIXTH AND MARKET STS.,
We respectfully announce the completion of the new stock of
Men's and Beys' Clothing for the Spring of 1880,
which has net only the distinction of being the largest, bnt has cost ns mere pains-taUng care
than any stock we have ever made. We arcnet content unless each year finds us improving
and progressing, and 1SS0 shows the result of extraordinary effort te excel.
Te our long practical experience and commodious premises we add net only the ndvantnge et
showing our customers the very largest stock, but the system of business- originated
by MR. JOHN WAXAMAKEK gives our customers every advantage in
making their purchases at OAK HALL,
1st, The qualities and defects of goods are stated.
2d, One price and only one.
3d, A thorough guarantee given.
4th, Meney refunded if goods arc returned.
WAMIAKER & BROWtf.
NEW YORK STORE.
DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS.
A CHOICE VARIETY FOR SELECTION AT
QUICK SELLING PRICES.
New Spring Dress Goods, Summer Silki, 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 10 EAST KING STREET.
LADIES' DRESS GOODS
HAGER & BROTHER'S.
NOVELTIES IN" SILKS.
NOVELTIES IN SILKS.
NEW SHADES CASHMERE.
NEW SHADES CASHMERE.
6-4 WOOL BEIGES. SILK
6-4 WOOL BEIGES. SILK
PLAIN AND LACE BUNTINGS.
PLAIN AND LACE BUNTINGS.
LAWNS AND CHINTZES. LAWNS AND CHINTZES.
Figured and Dotted Swiss, Corded Piques, Victeria Lawns, Jfrcnch Muslins, Ladles' and
Children's Hosiery, Lisle and Kid Gloves, Laces and Embroideries.
PARASOLS AND SUN UMBRELLAS.
9-WE INVITE EXAMINATION.
Wall Papers and Window Shades !
In WALL PAPERS we arc offering a Large Line te select from in all grades, and at
Wall Paper and Shades hung at Short Netice. 49Estimatcs made.
J. B. MARTIN & CO.
THE OPINION OP THE LADIES WE HOPE HAS BEEN FULLY CON
FIRMED BY "WIDE SPREAD EXPERIENCE THAT
Cheap Millinery & Trimming Stere
Is the Cheapest and Best Place in the city te buy
Millinery Goods and Dress Trimmings,
And we will receive daily New Goods and all the Latest Styles, and ladies will find the LargesA
Stock and Greatest Variety et Hats, Bennets, Ribbons,Feathers, Flowers, Silks. Sutlns, Fringes,
Kid and Lisle Thread Gloves, Laces, Embroideries, Tuctings, Pirtllngs, Velvet Neckties
Ladles' White Tucked Skirts 50c. 73c and $1.00 each, andthe Largest Stock of Fancy Dress But-,
tens in the city. We constantly keep the Finest Line of
ENGLISH BUCK CREPES,
Only Ceurtauld's Best Makes and at the Lewest Prices. Alse, Crepe Veils in all Sizes, Crepe
Hats and Bennets constantly en hand and made te order by the best Milliners in the city, as
we keep no ethers, nor no apprentices te botch your work, at
M. A. HOUGHTON'S
Cheap Millinery and Trimming Stere, 25 B". Queen St.
Price Twe Ceits.
OF NOVELTIES IN
NOVELTIES IN SILK AND WOOL.
NOVELTIES IN SILK AND WOOL,
NEW SHADES CASHMERE PEKIN.
NEW SHADES CASHMERE PEKIN.
AND WOOL GRENADINE.
AND WOOL GRENADINE.
TRIMMING SILKS AND SATINS.
TRIMMING SILKS AND SATINS.