Newspaper Page Text
Volume XVI-Ne. 247.
LANCASTER, PA., THURSDAY, JUNE 17, 1880
Price Twe Cents.
" " rr,',"iv.i7v'W5' '"
NEW YORK STORK
One Case Figured Dress Geals, Spring Shades, 10c a yird ; sold everywhere at 12Jc.
JUST OPENED AN IMMENsE STOCK.OF
PAKASOLS AND SUNSHADES,
At less than Manuiacturci's Trices. GREAT I5ARGA1N. 100 24-Inch Silk Parasols at $1.2ri
usual price $1.75.
Watt, Shand & Company,
S AND 1 0 EAST KING STREET.
STJMMEK DET GOODS
HAGER & BROTHER'S.
LAWNS! LAWNS! LAWNS!
CRETONNES, GIXGIIAMS, CHINTZES.
Plain and Lace Buntings,
Plain and Lace Buntings,
Plain and Lace Buntings.
Phpies, Swiss Mull. Linen de Dacca, Nainzoek, Parasols, Sun Umbrellas, Hosiery, Lisle
Gloves. Received this day a Special Let of Laces. Duchess, Spanish Point, Valencia, Lan--iicdecaud
Rrctenuc Lace. Hamburg Edgings uml Inscrtings. Gauze Underwear ter Ladies
HAGER & BROTHER,
NO. 25 WEST KING STREET.
A FACT WORTH EEfflEIBEBIIG !
THE REPUTATION OP THE GREAT CLOTHING HOUSE
A. C. YATES & CO.
Four Years or Success in Producing First-Class
INCREASING SALES AND SPREADING POPULARITY THE RESULT
OP OUR EFFORTS TO PLEASE THE PUBLIC.
AX Ol'EX DOOR TO ALL AT THE
LEDGER! '"KSEJS&r1' jBUILDING,
THE FINEST CLOTHING HOUSE IN AMEJiKJA.
JUST RECEIVED THE LARGEST LOT OP
GENTLEMEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHING GOODS
Ever brought te this city, embracing: &U the new, beautiful and most Btylish colors
in Neckties and Scarfs for the Summer Season.
Men's Colored ISalhriggan Hese, with Embroidered Silk clocks ; Scarlet und I'.Iuc Silk
Hese; Fancy Colored Half Hese; .Sniped Cotten Halt Hese und Merine Hall" llec. Men's and
Heys' Suspenders and Fine Unices, in all styles and Celer. Men's and Heys' White Dress and
Colored Shirts, Superior Cheviot Shirt, and Rluc Flannel Neglige Shirts. Men's anil Heys
.summer Underwear in Merine and India Gauze. Men's and Heys' Colored Lisle Thread and
l.nl Gloves, ler hummer Wear. Men's and Heys' Vulcanized Hubbcr Hmces, and a large stock
-l tine Silk, French Linen end Cambric Handkerchiels. Men's and Heys' Latest Styles Fine
I. men and Taper Cellars and Culls.
MYERS & RATHFON,
Se. 12 EAST KING STKEET,
EDW. J. ZAHM, Jeweler,
AMERICAN & FOREIGN WATCHES,
Sterling Silver anil Silvcr-Plated Ware,
Ctts, Jewelry it Ami TinM Spectacles.
We offer our patrons the benefit of 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 our business. We
manufacture a large part el the goods wc sell, and buy only lretn FirstrClass Houses. Every
article sold accompanied witli a bill stating its quality.
gFirst-Class Watch and General Repairing given special attention.
TOHC AM ALTERATIVE !
The Celebrated Prescription of W. CHAMPION RROWNING, M. I.
FOR GENERAL DEBILITY AND PURIFYING THE RL00D.
ly Purifies the Bleed, Enriches the Hloed, Reddens the Hloed, makes New Hloed,
f Improves the Appetite, and Changes the Constitution Suffering from General
j one of Vigorous Ileal til. The best proof of its wenderlulctlicacy is te be obtained
Debility into one of Vigorous Health. The best
l i II lill. illlti tlUit SIII.- Lllill .SH tllll CUIU IISUUS I li 1 ('JIU IU 1 1UII Willi UU.
r-It is most scientifically and elegantly compounded by its author and sole proprietor,
W. CHAMPION BROWNING, M. D.,
117 ARCH STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA.
A regular graduate of Jeffersen Medical College, of Philadelphia, athoreughChemistand
Skillful Pharmacist. Price, 50c and igl.OO. Fer sale by the Proprietor and all DruggNts and
Dealers in Medicine. dl-lydeew&w
TTTHOLKSALK AND RETAIL.
Ne. 297 NORTH PRINCE STREET.
SLY LOCHER'S KfcNimNED COUGH
, 50c each, would he cheap at $1.
proof of its wenderlulctlicacy
DK. S. It. FOKEMAN,
(PHYSICIAN AND SUKGEON),
Kenieved Irem Ne. 18 Seuth Prince street te
Ne. ill West King street, Lancaster, Pa.
CI BAIN SPECULATION
T In large or small amounts. $23 or $'20,000'
Write W. T. SOULE & CO.. Commission Mer
chants, 130 La Salle street, Chicago, 111., for cir
J. K. SMALING.
THE ARTIST TAILOR.
Opening te-day of a large and select line of
Trepicals, Serges and Rep Worsteds,
ISANNOCKHUItN CELTIC CHEVIOTS.
AND UATISTE CLOTHS.
SEERSUCKERS, VALEXCIAS, PAROLE
AND MOHAIR COATINGS.
Linens in Great Variety. Wilferd's Padded
Ducks in Plain and Fajicy Styles. A Large
Assortment of Fancy
AH the latest novelties of the season. The
public arc cordially invited te examine our
stock, which we claim te be the handsomest
and most recherche ever ellered for the het
T. K. SMALING,
121 NORTH QUEEN STREET.
MONDAY, APRIL 5.
Having just returned from the New Yerk
Woolen Market, 1 am new prepared te exhibit
one of the Rest Selected Stocks of
M id Sner He,
Kver brought te this city. Nene but the very
in all the Leading Styles. Prices as low as the
lowest, and all goods warranted us represent
Ne. 51 North Queen Street.
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
Wc have fei sale for the coining seasons un
Immense Sleck of
of our own manufacture, which comprises the
Latest and Most
Come and sec our
-which is larger and composed of the best styles
te be found in the city.'
1 1 Hostetter & Sen,
24 CENTRE SQUARE.
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES,
FLIM & BRENEMAN'S.
Croquet, Ilasc Balls and Rats, Chinese Tey
Hemb Shells, Paper Cap Pistols, and ether
Seasonable Goods, at
Flu & Breneman's,
152 North Queen Street,
ATTOR NEYS-AT-LA W
HENKY A. RILKY
Attorney and Counscller-atr Law
21 Park Rew, New Yerk.
Collections mode in all parts of the United
Slates, and a general legal business transacted.
Refers by permission te Steinman & Hensel.
THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 17, 1880.
F. & M. COMMENCEMENT.
THE ALUMNI DAY.
The Dinner Yesterday The Alumni Ad
dress Business Finished up.
At the adjourned meeting of tbe alumni
association last evening the plan of a peri
odical te be issued in advance of and by
way of preparation for the centennial cele.
bratien of 1887 was considered at length,
and it was Anally resolved te undertake
the publication of a quarterly, with one
member of the faculty, four seniors, a
juuier and a freshman te conduct its pub
lication and te edit it. Kev, J. Spangler
Kiefl'er, D. D., of Ilagerstewn, Md., was
elected alumni orator for next year prima,
rius, and Rev. D. M. Wolff, of Pcnn Hall,
Bcntre county, secundus.
The following cemmitte was appointed
te co-epcrato with the faculty in arranging
a pregramme for next commencement :
Rev. Dr. Thes. G. Apple, D. D. ; Revs. "W.
II. II. Snyder, of Ilarrisburg, and D. "W.
Gerhard, of New Helland ; W. U. Hensel
and W. 51. Franklin, esqs., of Lancaster.
At 12 m. yesterday the old students,
trustees, visitors and students gathered at
the tap of the bell at the feet of the
college tewers,aud there was noticeable an
unusually large number of persons from
the city in the throng. The precession
marched te narbaugh hall, where covers
were laid in the dining room for about 275
persons. The decorations of the room
were by long odds the most elaborate,
tasteful and elegant ever had en these oc
casions. There were five tables running
the length of the dining room and one
across the end. The middle table, between
the pillars, was the scat of honor and in
tended for the trustees, faculty and most
distinguished guests. The pillars were
beautifully entwined with vines and gar
lands of flowers, and the table decked with
stately devices in lleweis, white and various
colored lillics being lavishly used in their
construction, with thejhighest effect. The
ether tables and the walls were also hand
somely decorated, and of the flowers en
the walls a magnificent magnolia, with its
leaves, from the grounds of Ilardwickc, at
tracted much admiring attention. The
management of the dinner feel under
many obligations te the different persons
in the city who contributed se liberally,
and with such delicacy in this matter, and
the beauty of the scene was the subject of
universal remark from the visitors. Butten
hole bouquets were laid at ech plate.
Gee. F. Baer, esq., of Reading, by su
preme authority he said " assumed impe
rial command " of the occasion, and seated
in the centre of the inaiu table he gave di;
rectien te the feast of reason and the flew of
soul. After the company was comfortably
scaled and dinner had, the cuisine being of
the same highly satisfactory character as
heretofore, and cold meats, salads, fruits,
coffee and cake being the leading features
of the bill of fare.
Mr. Baer, after rapping the assemblage
te order at the conclusion of the feast,
called upon Rev. E. V. Gerhart te respond
te the sentiment, "Franklin and Marshall
college, ever true te its idea of liberal edu
cation.' Dr. G. spoke in a felicitous man.
ner of the loyalty with which the college
had adhered te its standard of an education
for its own sake, the harmonious develop
ment of all the faculties.
Rev. X. C. Shadier, Ph. D., principal of
the Kutztown normal school,in response te
a toast en the influence of Germau thought
en the intellectual development of the age,
warmly eulogized the German language,
philosophy and thought, the most poten
tial factor in the culture of the present
time, lie was glad that German is no
eclectic study in the college, and he who is
at home in that language is in the realm of
science, whose furthest strides are being
made by German writers and thinkers.
Seme practical allusions te Berks county
and te Fred. Laucr's idea that the mission
of the Germans is te revolutionize the
country "brought down the house."
J' Pennsylvania Colleges" was called
aim J. Hay Brown, esq., net being present
te respond te it, the subject was ably an
swered for by Hen. J. P. "VVickersham,
LL. D., state superintendent, who praised
the Pennsylvania system of higher educa
tion, warmly eulogized Franklin and Mar
shall and drew a bright picture of its fu
ture. Pennsylvania will educate her sons
en her own soil and keep them at home by
making her colleges the rivals of any in the
Gen. W. 11. Koentz, the biennial orator
of the evening before, made an eloquent
and forcible after-dinner speech en the
functions of young men and of educated
men in politics, raising a high standard of
political action, te the end that existing
wrongs may be corrected and abuses re
formed. Lancaster city's new Scheel Superin
tendent Buehrlc made a brief speech, ex
pressing his gratification at the manner in
which he was being made acquainted with
the college. He was for the hearty co-operation
of the public schools and colleges,
that an organic union may be established
and maintained between the common
school system and the higher classical ed
ucation of the state.
Prof. Jehn S. Stahr, answering te the
sentiment, "Pennsylvania Conservatism,"
spoke impressively and eloquently of the
different elements that had entered into
the citizenship of our state, each giving it
some vital characteristic and altogether
conserving an average that shone conspic
uously in the country and which had given
our commonwealth its high moral and
Prof. Wm. M. Nevin briefly acknowl
edged the compliment of a toast aimed di
rectly at him, and expressive of the high
regard in which the' alumni held him.
Referring te the future of the college, he
said that in the past it had always been
"about te" find the pet of geld at the
feet of the rainbow ; he was glad te hear
that this bright vision for the future had
new mere reality than heretofore.
Rev. P. S. Davis, D. D., of the Reform
ed Churc7i Messenger, responding te the
same sentiment en behalf of the
alumni, spoke most feelingly of
the tender regard and universal
affection which all of the students,
young and old, had for Prof. Kevin.
Changing from grave te gay he set the
tables in a rear with lively reminiscences
of old Marshall and the days when he was
one of the "boys " if he isn't yet.
"W. U. Hensel, esq., of the Intelligen
cer, in response te "The Press," touched
upon the college press as it should be and
is net the press generally, the presence
and influence of college men in journalism)
the elevation of the fourth estate and the
reflex action of a higher journalism en the
cause of liberal education.
Hen. Jehn Cessna, speaking for the
beard of trustees, premised his hearers
that the outlook of the interests committed
te their charge was bright and hopeful
substantial results have been conclusively
obtained from the "Wilhelm bequest ; and,
continuing at length, Mr. Cessna impress
ed upon his hearers that the sphere of the
college is net te be narrowed by any lack
of material prosperity.
Rev. E. R. Eshbach, D. D., en behalf of
"The Literary Societies," eulogized their
work as adjuncts te the college.
Rev. Dr. C. Z. "Wciser ended the pro pre
gramme with a most happy speech en the
ladies, analyzing in his characteristic
style the etymology of "Wee-man,"
" Wee-man " and " Whoa-man ;" praising
the lady managers of the dinner, and the
sex in general.
A toast " New England Colleges " had
been announced, and E. K. Martin, esq.,
called for te respond te it, but he was
The company disterscd about 2 p. ni.
with the benediction, pronounced by Rev.
Dr. J. W. Nevin.
All in all the dinner was even an ini.
prevement en any of its predecessors.
The tables were mere elegantly arranged,
the decorations finer, and the programme
mere complete. The alumni dinner is
unanimously voted the feature of com
Honorary Degrees Conferred.
The beard of trustees at their meetings
conferred the following honorary degrees :
LL. D., Dr. Jehn L. Atlee, of Lancaster
Rev. Thes. C. Perter, D. D., of Lafayette'
college, Easten ; Ph. D., Prof. Wm. M.
Riley, Palatinate college, Myerstown, Pa.
D. D., Rev. S. G. Wagner, Allcntewn,
and Rev. Jes. II. Apple ; A. M., Daniel
Ermcntreut, Esq., Reading, Pa.
TUE ALUMNI OBATION.
Why are We?" or, "What Constitutes True
Rev. Dr. D. E. KIepp, of the class of
18e9, who was the alumni orator in the
college chapel last evening, is one of the
most popular and prominent of the younger
alumni of Franklin and Marshall and
holds high rank among the ministers of
Philadelphia. His oration last evening
was less than an hour in length, and was
listened te with marked interest and at
tention. The following outline of the ad
dress will convey some idea of its charac
The introductory portion of the address
referred te the fact that Dr. Klepp's class
te-day celebrated its majority, having been
graduated just 21 years ; and as the indi
vidual at that time feels himself clothed
with new responsibilities, se the classmen
of 1839 new enter into the exercise of the
rights and duties of intellectual manhood.
It might be deemed fitting then for them
at this time te set forth and te have set forth
for them some thoughts, gathered from
experience, touching true success in life
and hew it is attained. Success is the
common goal of all effort, and whether it
is te be reached or net depends less en ac
cident or surroundings than en the princi
ples which govern us and the manner in
which they are carried out.
First te be recognized in this inquiry is
that there is an infinite, overruling wis
dom, determining all things by a well-ordered
plan ; designating a place and spec
ial purpose for every one and everything,
and some one or something for every place
and purpose Next in the philosophy of
life is for each one te discover his place and
work. This cannot, in the ordering of in
finite wisdom, be impossible.
" Why are we?" as individuals. The
end of a life docs net always complete the
story of his life work, nor determine the
matter of his failure or success. Each man
either takes up a new work, or has taken
up or undertaken some work already start
ed, or puts into operation new movements.
Only when the full design is wholly
wrought can the success or failure of any
particular part be determined. Individual
success is when the individual forces lill
their place in the purposes of the whole.
Ne man's life is completed in itself ; but
it attains the highest possible success in
its faithful contributieu te the advance
ment of the whole.
Once the absolute question of man's
life was " Whither are we ?" and latterly
men have been trying te answer "Whence
are we?" but the practical question of the
the hour, the answer te which will fix in
large measure the success or failure of life
is " Why are we?" Where is my place?
What is my work? What principles
should control and direct the current of
my thoughts and give color and force te
my energies ?" The world's answer is that
every individual life is limited by its own
interests. "I am net my brother's
keeper." This thought tee largely moulds
our thinking, influences our performance
of duties and appreciation of privileges.
The centralization of self stands in the
way of true progress; hence unseemly
strife. The greed of financial speculators,
the scramble of politicians, the sinecures
of even literary institutions, and all the
opportunities of human activity exhibit
practically the selfishness of worldly ef
fort. Man is net able te leek beyond the tem
poral ; the old gives way te the new and
we forget the part that each activity
played in the whole. The summer leaves
in autumn fade and fall ; the winter leaves,
dry, glossy scales, like reef tiles, protect
the buds or points from which spring new
growths at each recurring season. In the
operations of human life unnoticed forces
often play a most important part. "
The speaker quoted a beautiful passage
from Macmillan's "Bible Teachings of
Nature" en the fading leaf, expressing the
sublimely poetic and philosophical signifi
cance of the leaf; fit emblem of humanity,
reflecting man's fate the leaf an indivi
dual, a tree's foliage, a generation, the
race surviving when all are stripped from
its trunk and branches. The leaf is anuual,
the tree perennial ; man dies, mankind
continues, and yet the leaves, like indivi
duals, slowly and gradually, year after
year, elaborate from elemental nature the
solid structure that endures. Only as the
individual links himself vitally te the race
life, docs he fulfill the purpose of exist
ence and realize true success.
Thus is fulfilled the final command of
Ged te man ; thus the earth is replenished
and the race perpetuated. "Ne man livcth
te himself alone ;" and thus find we the
answer te our query. Though as leaves we
drop and fall, each may.
Rleon stepping itenes
Of their dead selves te nobler thing.
Ne life finding its inspiration in the "I
am that I am" can fail. The law of true
success is best illustrated in Christ's life,
who came te de the will of Him that sent
him. He first encountered the ruling
selfishness of that period and lifted the
race into a higher, holier and better plane
of action. Te fellow his path, painful
though it will be, will be te win the ever
lasting. The Carpenter of Nazareth is the
central figure of the world's best life.
In conclusion, addressing mere particu
larly the alumni, Dr. Klepp referred te the
duty of all classes of educated men te
sound forth the great truth that man lives
net for himself alone ; but te tell and re
alize approximately the matchless life
which freely yielded all te the glory of Ged
and the highest geed of man, for the life
that new is and for that which is te come.
He lives best, longest, truest ajul forever
who lives most for ethers. It is the law of
life that seed planted in the earth must
first die before it can live in its fullness.
It is ours then while here, net only te be
the subjects of the geed, but 7ncdiums of its
diffusion. This may net be a pleasant
path always, but the issue will be te the
higher geed of ethers and the fullest vic
tory ever all at last for ourselves. Se
that when at last we gather with the
countless throng about the throne of Ged
and hear only one voice say that their life
has been blessed by us while here, below it
will then appear as worth all the self denial
it has cost. But ever all and above all will
it have been worth our while te have lived
and suffered even, if at the end shall come
the word of Him whose life we have tried
te copy, saying te us, " Well done, geed
and faithful; thou hast been faithful ever
a few things, I will make thee ruler ever
"The streamlet, through the church yard's
Sounds likeanancientprephet's voiccef faith,
Chanting bvsidc the grave a glorious psiiliu
Ol life in midat of death.
The living water and the burial mound
Proclaim in paiable, that through death's
Flews en for age, though none may hear it-
Lite's river still and deep.
like SabanS "heap of witness"
the sleeper anil the world's
O'er which noanxieuscaresorevil dream
May pass te de him harm.
" A nil wlicn life's irerk i? fiiilliiilli done "
" Ne mere he wrestles by the brook of lili
The night is pa-t the angel stand-, revealed ;
He new enjove the blessings wrung Irem
And every wound is healed."
A report of the graduating orations to
day and of class day yesterday and ether
features of commencement week will be
found en our inside page Fds. Intelli
gencer. Storm signals are new maintained by the
government along the ocean and lake coast te
give warning te our commerce of the ap
proaching storms. At the lirst signs et dan
ger from a cold or cough, use Dr. Themas'
EclcetricOil, it may -ave you serious trouble.
Its action is prompt and suti-factery. Fer sale
by H. I!. Cochran, druggist, 17 ami 1.7) North
Queen street, Lancaster, Pa. IS
Jabesh Snow, Gunning Cove. N. rf., writes
"I was completely prostrated with the
Asthma, but hearing et" Dr. Themas' Electric
Oil, I procured a bottle, and it did me -e much
geed that I get another, and before it was used
I was well. My son was cured of a bad cold
by the use of a half a bottle. It gees like wild-
II re, and makes cures wherever it is used."
Fer side by H. It. Cochran, druggi-t, 137 and 1.7.)
North Queen street, Lancaster. Pa, V
ROOKS ASD STATIONERY.
New, Plain and Fancy
Alse, Velvet and Eastlakc
PICTURE FRAMES AND EASELS.
L. M. FLYHN'S
BOOK AM) STATIONERY STORE,
Ne. 43 WEST KING STKEET.
JOHI BAER'S SOIS,
15 and 17 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
have In stock a large assortment of
BOOKS AND STATIONERY.
Attention is invited te their
FAMILY AND PULPIT BIBLES
Teachers' Ribles, Sunday
Hymnals, Prayer Heeks,,
HYMN ROOKS AND MUSIC HOOKS
Fer Sunday Schools.
FINE IiEWAIiD CAHDS.
SUNDAY SCHOOL REQUISITES of all kinds.
OK LINEN COLLARS
OK NEW STYLE
LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS, GO TO
E. J. ERISMAN'S,
66 NORTH QCEKN STKEET.
ROOTS AND SHOES.
"CI A CV ROOTS. SHOES ASI) LASTS
J2ixjlO X made en a new principle, iusur-
ing comfort ler the feet.
Lasts made te order.
133 East King street.
THE ACADEMY CONNECTED WITH
Franklin and Marshall College eilers su
Serter 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 time during the school year
Send for circulars. Address
REV. JAMES CRAWFORD,
ctll-lYd Lancaster. Pa.
VRY GOODS, JbC.
TEST BAKGA1NS IN
BLACK SILK AT $1.
Ever etfered. Persons in want should see it.
OUR SALES OK
Black and Colored Silks
This season have been unprccedentedly large,
owing te the large stock we show te customers
and extremely Lew Prices.
Of every description in all the various Fabrics
and Styles new in vogue.
Next Doer te th Court Heuse.
J. B. lartin & Ce.
Lars Line te Select Frem.-
Shades and Paper
Hung at Short Netice, by
J. B. MARTIN & CO.
'ALI. J'AJ'ERS, Jie.
PHARES W. FRY,
Ne. 57 NORTH QUEEN ST.
Of the latest styles. Large stock te select from.
A let et" Odds and Ends will be sold very low
in order te close out.
for windows and doers made te order in best
manner, in Plain and Landscape. Sold by the
toot in any quantity.
decidedly the cheapest, best and mn-t con
venient ever made, as it can be easily adjusted
te any window up ie live leet in width. Made
in Walnut in eight dim-rent styles.
PIER AND MANTEL MIIiltOKS.
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in all kinds or
LUMHKR AND COAL.
.Ce-Yard: Ne. -I-J0 North Water ami Prince
sltects, above Lemen, Lancaster. u.S-!yd
COAL! COAL! COAL! COAL
Ceal of the IJcst Ouallty put up expressly
ter family use, and at the low
est market prices.
THY A SA3IPLE TON.
2-YAKD 1.10 SOUTH 1VATEK ST.
iicSMyd PHILIP SCHUM.SON & CO.
: COHO & WILEY,""
SSO NORTH WATER ST., lAinreater, l'n.,
Wholesale anil Retail Dealers in
LUMBER AND OOAL.
Alse, Contractor) and ISulldcrs.
Estimates made and contracts undertaken
en all kinds of buildings.
Rraneh Otllce : Ne. 3 NORTH DUKE ST.
COAL! - - - COAL!!
GORREOHT & CO.,
Fer Geed and Cheap Ceal.
Olllce 3) East Chestnut Street,
P. W. GORRECHT, Agt.
.1. II. RILEY.
W. A. KELLER.
mum OF ALL KM
My arrrngements are new completed te de
Regilding in llrst-c'.ass manner and at reason
THE NEW PICTURE FRAME STORE,
15 East King Street.
WALTER A. HEINITSH.
CHINA AND GLASSWARE.
Tin Covered Jelly Tnniblcr,
Wlass Covered Jelly Tumbler,;
Jelly Cups and Jelly Jars,
LOWEST Fit ICES,
Ne. 15 EAST KING STREET.