Newspaper Page Text
Volume XVI-Jfa. 104.
LANCASTER PA. THURSDAY, JANUARY 1, 1880.
Price Twe Cents.
I'CBLISmSD EVEHV KVENIXO,
BY STEINMAN & HENSEL,
intelligencer liiiilding. Southwest Cerner '
The Daily Istelligknckr is furnished te
Mibscribcrs in the Citv f Lane-aster and sur sur
leunding towns acci.-nsible by Ilailread and
Dailv Stage Lines at Ten Ce.vts I'eu Week,
payablr te the C:irrii'i, weekly. By Mail, $." a
yi-.ir in ml vane1 ; otherwise, i.
Kiitci eil at the pest etiiceat Lancaster, Pa., as
second clas mail matter.
40-TheM'EAM JOB PKIXTIXO DKPAKT DKPAKT
MKVJ'ef this i-stablishmcnt pesses-.fS unsur
passed facilities for the execution of al! kinds
of Plain and r'ancv I'rinlinir.
Wholesale anil Hclail Dealer in all kinds of
li;.mbi:u and coal.
tfZrYard : Xe. 429 North Water and l'rince
sti , above I.emeu, I.ancaster. n3-lyil
COAL! - - - GOAL!!
GORREOHT & CO.,
horf.eod anil Cheap Ceal. Vard Han Kburg
I'ike. Olllce 'J)C Kat Chestnut street.
T. W. COUKKCHT, AgL
.1. 15. KILKY.
e91vd W. A. KKLLEB.
C0H0 & WILEY,
:.r,e xeicni water sr., Mucantrr, .,
Wholesale and Uctail Dealers in
LUMBER AND OOAL.
Alse, Contractors and ltiiilders.
Estimates made and contracts undertaken
en all kinds et buildings.
Branch Olllce : Ne. . -J NORTH DUKKST.
COAL! COAL! COAL! COAL!
Ceal of the ItMstOiiality put up expressly
ler laiuily use, and at the low
est mat ket pi ices.
TRY A SAMPLE TON.
."YAi:!l-lS(l SOUTH WATKK ST.
lM".-l.Ml PHILIP SOHCM.SOX A CO.
Just i:::c;i:t vi:i a fink let of i:ali:i
TIMOTHY HAY, at
M. F. STEIGERWALT & SON'S,
COAL ! FLOUR ! ! GRAIN ! ! 1
i'AMILY COAL UNDER COVER.
M innc-eta Patent Precess Family and Maker's
Fleur. Baled Hay and Feed of all kinds.
Wamheuse and Yard: 234 North Water St
ROOKS AXJt STATIOXERY.
OLIDAY FANCY GOeD.S.
Autograph anil Photograph Albums, Writ
ing Desks and Werk ISnxes, Christinas and
New A car Cards.
L. M. FLYNN'S,
Nil !- west kin: sti:i;i:t.
An Elegant Assortment at the
JOM BAER'S SOIS,
15 and 17 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
1 1tUAT KAUfiAlXS.
Large A ertinent of all kinds et
Are s'.ill sold at lower rates than cv.-r at the
H. S. SHIRK,
2.S WEST KING STREET.
('.:!! and examine our steckand satisfy yeur-.-ellllial
we can show the largest a-seitment
et !$ru-.-i N. Tluee plies and Iiinuns at all
jiriee-. at the lowest lMiiladelphia in ices. Al-n
en hand alarwe and complete assortment et
IIAI. CAKFKTS. S.itislaetien Kuai-.inteeil both
as te price ami iualily. en are invited tecall
and see my sk "Ne trouble in lieniiig
ihein. even"if you de net want te purchase.
Don't lerjjet this netice: Yeu can save
menev here if you want te buy.
Particular attention given te custom work.
Alse m hand a full assortment of Counter
panes. Oil Cleths and UlankcH of every va
neiu:s, .las'ki:ts, ee.
rilGN OF THK 1JUFFALO IIKAD.
KOIJES ! KOIJES ! !
IJLANlvETS ! BLANKETS ! '.
I have new en hand the Lakcest, Iir-ST ani
"m:VEsr Asseutjiet of Lined and L'nlincd
Itl'FFALO KOiiKs in the city. Alse LAI'
AND IIOKSK 1ILAXKLTS of every de?crip de?crip
tieu. A full line of
Trunks and Satchels,
Harness, Whips, Cellars, &c.
irUep:iirinK neatly and promptly lene.5:
IttS .Vnrfi Onsen St., Laiiriistn:
LADIES' WORK BOXES,
E. J. ERISMAN'S,
sc xeimi ei'Eis sxi:ki:t.
TIHIV KMI'OKlUai FOK FIN., USIiFUL
J. and New Styles of
IS AT THE
S. K. Cor. N. Queen aud Orange Streets.
X. It. Please call aud examine.
That the place te gel cheap and appropriate
I fa AT
RATHVON & FISHER'S,
Ne. 101 NOIITII QUUUN STKEKT.
Fiem new until the 1st of
we will sell
and FUKNI'HIXfJ COODs at COST. Clethinp
made te ei-der als'j LOW. ilccl"--2wdeed
eturned lrem New
Yerk with a
FOR MEN'S WEAR,
Would respectfully announce te his customers
and the public that he will have his tegular
MONDAY, SFT3IBKH 20th.
AND l'KIOCS AS LOW AS ANY IIOL'sK IV
THIS CITY AT
Ne. 51 North Queen Street.
FALL & VINTER.
We are new prepared te show the public enii
of the largest stocks of
ever exhibited in the city el Lancaster. Geed
Working Suit for men tiUKt. iOe,l Stvlo Stvle
Cassimere Suite for men $".M. Our All V.'oel
Men's Suits that we are celling ler ').w uiv m m m
goed as you can buy elsewhere feriliiW. Our
stock of Overcoats" are immense. All grades
and every variety of styles aud color-, for
men, boys and youths', all our own mauuiae
ture. Full line of Men's, Youth-' and Heys'
Suits. Full line of Men's, Youths' and Heys'
CUSTOM DEPARTMENT !
We are prepared te show one et the best
slecks of l'ieee ttoeds te select from and have
made te order ever .show n in the cily. They
ai e all arranged en tables fitted up epre-sly
se that every piece can be examined beleie
making a selection. AH our g Is havebeen
purchased bclere the rise in woolens. We are
prepared te make up in geed style and at .short
notice and at bottom prices. We make te or
der an All Weel suit ler fliWJ. JSy buying
your goods at
you save one prelit. as wc manufacture all our
own Clothing and give employment te about
one hundred hands. Call and examine our
steckand becenvincedas te the truth et which
MYERS & KAT1IFON",
Centre Hail, Ne. 12 ilast King Street.
We open te-day an
.utcst Novelties in
all rat-live lint; of the
Fer tpialit vand elegant designs cannot be ex
celled in tliis market. We respect fully urge
an inspect ion of the same ere the choicest vies
are sold, and also advise per-eiis te leave tiieir
measure at once and secure a
Geed Fitting, "Well Made and Well
for a tiille mere than the price p lid for ready
made work. Ourlineef
Is very full. We can show t lie greatest variety
of Ultra and Cem-imsu Stvlks in this City,
adapted exclusively te Fine Mxucii.vst Tailor
ing Thaiie, selecteil from the best stocks of
Knglish, French ami American manutacturc.
Our Prices are Marked in Plain Figures,
As low as possible,
All are cordially invited te examine our
stock and be convinced that v e guarantee sat
isfaction. J. K. SMALING,
121 North Queen Street.
Q UEEXS irAJlJC.
TOYS MD MGY GOODS,
G-LASsSWAItr. AND CHINA, MAJOLICA
Alti:. LAM PS, Ac. Stock and variety never
equaled in Lancaster.
HIGH & MARTIN'S,
Ne. 8 East King Street.
THUESDAY EVENING, JAN, 1, 1880.
Origin of Game Fowls.
Frem an English Publication.
Great Britain it the only country in
Europe which possesses the Game fowl.
India and its islands' are probably the
original countries of the Game fowl, and
still possess it. Game fowls arc also te be
found in Spanish America, probably im
ported thither from Manilla, in the
Philippine Islands. Persia and Asia
Miner, or Syria, once had them, and the
ancient Greeks and Remans were famous
for their Game fowls. It is likewise said
that the Remans introduced them into Eng
land. AVith the ancient Greeks the island
of Rhedus was famous for its Red Game
fowls, which were called Rhediau Reds,
and the island of Deles for its Silver Greys,
which were called Dcles Silrers. Seme as
sert that Game fowls were indigenous te
tne tsritisu islands, and some can tnem a
Reman importation ; but it is strange that
if a Reman importation, Great Britain
alone, of all the Reman European colonies,
should have retained them. This would
rather prove that they were natives of the
British Islands, though they certainly rath
er have the appearance of a tropical or In
dian origin. However, they have prob
ably been in England since its occupation
by the Remans.
"It has been asserted that the Gallus
hankita was the progenitor of the Game
fowl. I incline te te the belief that the
three original colors of the Game fowls
were these of the wild original birds which
had been reclaimed from a state of nature
at some very early period, perhaps in
India. The Gallus btuikica is net lierce
enough, or strong enough, te have been
the original of our Game breeds, though
Bankivas resemble the Black-breasted Red
Games. They were no doubt the originals
from which sprung our Bantams, Game
Bantams being very like them, espec
ially the Black-breasted Red, though the
Bantams are a little smaller than the
Bankivas. The Gallus sennerutus, or
Indian Jungle fowl, has been mentioned
as the original of the Game ; but in this
breed the hen has neither the comb or the
wattles, aud the cock has the peculiar
horny structure of the feathers, which
show them net te have been the parent
stock of our Game breeds, though they
are fierce and spirited birds and used for
ceek-iij'hting by the natives of the East
Indies. The wild Gallus furcalux, or fork
tailed cock, thoroughly resembles our blue
legged Red Dun Game, having the blue
legs aud blue-dun breast and tail, and is
red in the plumage ; but the comb in this
species is net serrated or lobed, and it has
only a single wattle, and therefore differs
rather tee much.
Game fowls may probably have sprung
from the mixture of all the three breeds
named with their own tnree original wild
colors, as many geed naturalists believe
them te have done. I think, however,
that the characteristics differ rather tee
much, and adhere te the belief that the or
iginal colors, which arc still te be met
with in India as well as in Britain, were
derived from birds reclaimed from the
wild state in India or elsewhere at an
early period. Most India game fowls aie
yellow-legged, but net all. The specimens
lately exhibited by the late Mr. B. P.
Brent appeared te be the true Indian
Game. I have already stated that
some breeders consider the Grey
Game fowls te ba a primitive or origi
nal color, but brown of various shades
is certainly the eriinnal color in Game
hens, and assimilates best with the color
of the earth, the foliage and bark of trees,
and every natural object which gray does
net. Gtay is the wild color for our sea
birds, as brown is for land birds ; and
most geed judges condemn gray as the
original color, and agree that the brown
hens of dill'crent shades, and their red
cocks with the greenish-dark tails, are the
only true originals. The grays, tee,
always incline much te breed back te the
brown hens and red cocks, which shows
that these are certainly the tme original
colors ; and gray is often ditlicttlt te pro
duce, as in the Game Bantam breeds. Gray
is therefore most certainly net an ei iginal
color, as some still erroneously suppose
A Profitable Farm.
Special correspondence of Public Ledger.
Farming, as a general thing, is net con
sidered a very profitable employment,
nor de farmers in many sections of the
state retire upon fortunes made by tilling
the soil ; but there arc some farmers who
accumulate a geed deal of money by pro
ducing a variety of articles which years
age were net considered a part of their
business. A visit te the farm of Mr.
Christopher Shearer, live miles north of
Reading, gave me a geed idea of pro
gress. This farm contains 100 acres, and
has upon it an orchard of Bat tlctt pears
which occupies 10 acres ; there arc also
10 acres iu peaches and apples, and
another apple orchard which occupies 18
acres of land. Frem 10 te 20 acres are
planted in potatoes, rye, strawberries,
artichokes, willow trees for baskets, and
a nursery of peach trees. There is also a
large pond for gathering ice, te supply an
immense refrigerator, in which the fruit is
stored and kept until the market is favor
able for its sale.
The crops gathered this year were 1000
bushels of pears, which sold en an average
et $2 per bushel; the peach orchard,
which is quite young, produced 400 bas
kets, which sold for $1 er basket. Frem
the apple there were picked 2000 bushels,
which sold from $1 te 1.30 per bushel.
The apples that fell from the trees, and
these net considered worth sending te
market, were sent te the cider press, and
from them 200 barrels of juice were
obtained, which is new in large vats, te
remain until it becomes vinegar, selling at
13 cents per gallon. The patch of tobacco
yielded from 1300 te 2000 pounds per acre,
and sold at 15 cents per pound. In addi
tion te this, 2,000,000 of tobacco plants
were sold at SI per 1000 ; 1200 bushels f
Jerusalem artichokes were raised, for the
purpose of feeding cattle, but most of
them were sold in Xew Yerk, at
from 62.30 te $3 per barrel,
for pickling purposes, most of
them being used in restaurants and bar
rooms as appetizers or for lunch. The sale
of willows produced $100 this year, anrl
from the nursery $300 was obtained by the
sale of young peach and apple trees. Last
spring four acres were planted in straw
berries, and it is expected that next year
at least 10,000 quarts will be gathered.
Notwithstanding the long dry spell in this
section of the state, grapes enough wete
gathered te make 600 gallons of wine,
which readily sells for $1 per gallon. Mr.
Shearer also purchased grapes enough
from his neighbors te make 500 gallons
mere. On the ethc. -crtiens of the land
there were gathered ;2 tens of hay, 400
bushels of potatoes, and 250 bushels of rye.
There was also sold $200 worth of ice, the
pond yielding mere than was necessary
for supplying the refrigerator, and $200
was received from ether farmers for stor
ing fruit. &c, in the ice house. The en
tire cost of farming the land, including
fertilizers, was for the year $4000. The
products amounted te ever $12,000 quite
a respectable profit en 100 acres f land.
Spelling of Shakespeare's Name.
Under the title "Which shall it be
Shaxpere or Shakespeare?" the veteran
Shakespearean scholar, Mr. J. Halliwcll
Phillips has printed for private distribu
tion a small pamphlet, which gees far te
settle the vexed question of the spelling of
Shakespeare s name. .Mr. t urntvall seemed
te many people te stand en solid ground
when he affirmed that the great dramatist
surely knew hew te spell his own name.
His signature occurs three times in his
will, and there it is spelled Shakspere.
What could be mere conclusive ? Happily
for the interests of minute controversy, the
form in which Shakespeare wrote his name
en this occasion is net se conclusive as it
seems. People were net se particular in
the Elizabethan age as they are new about
the spelling of their names, and, if any
thing, had a preference for varying the
spelling, as if te try hew their names
would leek in different forms. Nowadays
Browne would consider it a deliberate and
intentional insult te write his name without
the e, and Smythe would threw a letter into
the fire if it came te him addressed as
plain Smith. But Mr. Halliwell-Phillips
has collected a number of instances te
prove, what he does net point out for the
lirst time, that the men of the seventeenth
century, even of the first families, above
all suspicion of net being able te spell, did
net care for uniformity. Thes. Fuller says
that he has seen the honorable name of Vil
liers written 14 several ways iu their own
evidence, Shakespeare s son-in-law, Dr.
Hall, signed himself indifferently Hawle,
Halle, aud Haulc ; Rowley, the poet, Rou Reu
ley, Rewleye, and Rowley ; Alleycnc, the
actor, Alleyn, Aleyn, Allin, and Allen.
With these and many ether examples te
back him, Mr. Halliwell-Philipps may
well contend that te fellow signatures
would ' revolutionize the system of eaily
nominatienal orthography and lead te pre
posterous results." But what authority
are we te fellow ? We have spoken of Mr.
Ilalliwell-Phillipps's pamphlet as settling
the question, but perhaps we should rather
say that it unsettles the question. He
does net, However, leave us without a
guiding principle. We should spell the
lirst syllable, he thinks, as it is pronounced.
We de net pronounce it "Shax-pere, "
and therefore, should net spell it "Shak
spear. ' It was pronounced "Shakc
spere " by his literary contemporaries, and
se spelled by Ben Jonsen, by the editors
of the first folio of his works, and by him
self or printers under his supervision, iu
two printed letters. People may, there
fore, in defiance of the New Shakspere so
ciety go en spelling it Shakespeare, with
out feeling that they thereby cast upon
the poet the imputation that he did net
knew hew te spell his own name. Londen
Floers ler Jlerse-Stuhles.
As long as we can remember, the ques
tion as te the best floors for horse stables
has been discussed. We have tried clay
and ordinary dirt, but they did net prove
satisfactory. Heles would be dug almost
daily by the forefeet, the urine would
gather there, and unless great care was
taken te till them up aud smooth ever the
soil daily and wash the horses' feet,
scratches, would fellow, and probably
what is commonly called quarter
crack result, which is likely perma
nently te injure the animals. Sand
and even saw dust have been recom
mended, but as they wcre clearly net
desirable, we never tried either. We be
gan with plank-tloering, were dissuaded
from using it, but have returned te it and
found it preferable te the ethers. We
prefer hemlock, a double two-inch plank,
with the front part kept well covered with
straw at all times for the forefeet, and at
nights te be well-bedded with straight rye
straw. We have found no disadvantages
from the Hoeting ; the feet have net suffer
ed se far as wc can discover. Seme ob
ject te the planks, first because they arc
hard, and ethers that they become slip
pery and the horse is liable te fall and
strain himself in gcttiug up ; but,
if we remember rightly, the plank-reads
were net objected te en account of their
hardness or slipperines,s ; and as te slip
pling, if the flooring is a little inclined the
water is carried back, whence a slight gut
ter, also inclining somewhat, either re
moves it from the stable te the outside, Ot
is allowed te pass under the lloer through
small holes in the gutter. But where these
arrangements have net been made, a cov
ering of sifted coal ashes the fleer will pre
Wc have known floors m stalls te be
made of beards or planks turned up en an
edge, which is about as hard as anything
can be ; also, of flagstones, mortar, and
even of asphaltum, all which we should
suppose might prove injurious te the ani
mal, but we have never heard that they
were. Hemlock planks, laid as we have
mentioned, will prove, take all the circum
stances into consideration, about as satis
factory as anything that can be substituted
and far neater and net mere expensive.
On a Grand River car the ether day, a
lady suddenly discovered that she had lest
her purse. The ether passengers consisted
of an old man and six women. Three of
the women chuckled at the less, two whis
pered te each ether that they didn't be
lieve it and the sixth looked around en
the lloer with eager eyes. The old man's
sympathies were aroused from the first,
and he asked :
" Did your wallet contain any money?"
"Of course it did !'' she sharply replied.
"Did it also contain a photograph of
your deceased husband and ether relics of
no value te any one but the owner?"
"Ne, sir! my husband is net dead ! I
had ever $8 in the purse."
"Over $8 and winter right at your
doers!" he mused. " Were you carrying
this wallet in your in your pocket?"
"Did you step iu any tobacco store
She gave him a blast with her eyes and
refused te answer.
"Because," he went en, "I alius lese
my wallet in a tobacco store, if anywhere.
I don't think you will ever sec your lest
wealth again. Have I your permission te
take up a collection en this car for your
"Ne, sir; you will please attend te your
own business !''
"Very well I will? My sentiments,
however, force me te say : I sympathize
with the bereaved in her less. That's
Then he sat down.
Detroit Free Press.
The State Fruit-Growers' Convention.
As we announced some time age, the
next annual meeting of the Pennsylvania
Fruit-Growers' society will take place at
Bethlehem, commencing en Wednesday,
the 21st of January, and continued en
Thursday. This is a geed point for the
meeting, as it is in the midst of a fine fruit
raising region, where much interest is felt
in the business by many intelligent people.
There will en the forthcoming occasion be
numerous reports made, essays read and
discussions indulged in calculated te show
the importance of fruit-raising, and the
bread opening for its extension. Farmers,
as a body, should augment their fruit-crop
and bestow upon it all the attention
that any ether ciep receives. It will be
shown at the approaching convention hew
profitable it can be made, hew little land
it comparatively requires, hew equally cer
tain it is with ether crops, and hew little
labor is necessary te perfect it, and in all
hew pleasant it is te produce it.
Miss Maud Archibald is superintendent
of schools in 31ills county, Iowa.
Here is an anecdote with a moral, from
the Weman's Journal.
Miss Nancy Smith was lately admitted
te the bar at Keokuk, Iowa. Her breth
ren in the law gave her a banquet en the
The wife of the surgeon general of Ger
many is a very skillful and popular dentist,
with a large practice. She is employed by
members el the emperor s lamily.
The best farmer about Lawrence, Kan
sas, is a woman. Ten years age she was
left a widow with fourteen children and a
patch of land. New she owns three large
Miss Stevens, a young American lady,
has taken the highest prize for porcelain
paintiug in Louden. She excels especially
in painting American autumn leaves.
There are- 211 women students at Univer
sity college, Londen. A few classes only aie
open te women and a few only te men ;
the rest are attended by male and female
Dr. Sarah M. Crawford is resident phy
sician of the New England hospital for
women and children, iu Bosten. Several
hundred patients have been admitted and
treated during the year. The hospital is
iu a flourishing condition.
Miss Yocum, a school teacher of Kitti
tas Valley, Oregon, has taken up a land
claim, fenced it, built a house, and this
year raised 012 yeais of grain, besides
teaching her school. She says she does
net mean te marry until she can support a
Prince Leepold, Queen Victeria's young
est son, is utilized te make speeches at cel
lege commencements, the opening of new
schools. &e. Lately this royal boy electri
fied Great Britain, as it were, by giving
his solemn sanction te the co-education of
the sexes. Undoubtedly it is the proper
These who saw Bertha Ven Hillernwalk
iu Philadelphia will be glad te hear that
she saved $8,000 by her pedestrian exhibi
tions. She provided for her aged mother
iu Germany, then put the rest of her
money at interest te support herself, aud
is new studying art in Bosten. She made
many friends everywhere she went.
Formerly women never were invited te
any notable banquet or breakfast. At the
authors' breakfast, given te Oliver Wen
dell Helmes en his seventieth birthday,
woman in literature was recognized for
the first time en such a grand occasion.
Seme twenty ladv contributors te the
Atlantic Monthly were present among the
great Yankee literary lights.
" Small girl (very harshly, te her dell
in a toy carriage, dolly having tumbled
from the seat) " Sit right up, you horrid
old thing ! Don't you dare de that again,
or I'll whip you. ' Seeing a passer, who
had approached unobserved, she modified
her voice and continued in dulcet tones :
New sit up straight, darling, and be
careful net te fall and hurt yourself.' "
Miss Rogers, a cousin of Richard Cob
den, is the prodigy in the last examina
tions at Oxford university, England. She
outstripped all the ether students in Greek
and Latin. Her knowledge in ether
branches is quite as wonderful. After
passing her examinations she was at once
appointed lecturer in Somervilla hall, one
of the Oxford buildings for women stud
Rev. Anna Oliver is still pastor of her
church in Brooklyn. Her congregation is
increasing, and she is paying oft" the
church debt. Her sermons arc of the
practical sort, rather than the doctrinal.
Recently she preached concerning the dig
nity and beauty of self-control, taking for
her text, "He answered nothing.'' The
popular verdict was that the sermon was
one of much power, and particularly te be
commended te Rev. Anna's lady parish parish
eners. Philanthropists in England arc having a
hard time devising employment for desti
tute girls aud women. The trouble ap
pears te be that there is tee much " re
spectability " among the class of needy
females, se much that they would often
rather starve than de kitchen work. They
deserve te starve. One kind of work is
fully as " respectable " as another if it is
well done ; if net well done no kind of
work is respectable. A writer in Mac
Millau's Magazine suggests flower aud veg
etable gardening as a pleasant and piofit piefit
ablc employment for women. He believes
that in such delicate processes as hybridiz
ing, grafting and budding, the skillful fin
gers of women would be of much value.
Here in the West, en farms, as the Hart Hart
eord Courant remarks, the best family veg
etable gardens are these managed by the
women of the household, who likewise de
most of the work. It further observes
that market gardens managed by women
would pay abundantly in the vicinity of
JtOOTS ASJi SHOES.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
We guarantee every pair we sell. Wc keep
the most perfect fitting, best style and well
wearing shoes, and sell them at the very
Our stock was purchased last summer before
the late advance in leather and material, and
we offer te give te our customers the advan
tage of our successful speculation by selling
our present stock at lower prices than we
could te-day buy again. We also continue te
at short notice, stylish and durable, and at
lower prices than any ether shoemaker heie or
3Mcmling done promptly and neatly.S9i
Give us a call.
43 WEST KIM STREET.
Mrs. C. LILLER,
Manufacturer and Dealer in Hair Werk, tients'
Wigs. Combings straightened and made te
order. Hair Jewelry of all kinds made up.
Alse Kid tileves and Feathers clcalied aud
N'es. 225 & 227 XOUTII QUEEX ST.,
nl-2md uoers auevc P. It. U. Depot.
BY LOCHEU'S COUGH SYBUP.
IT IS SAID THAT
Witnessed the Grant Reception in Philadelphia.
WE WOULD LIKE ALL THE
1M AM BOYS TO CALL AT OAK IALL
Immediately and Equip Themselves for the
COLD W A YES OF 1SSO.
The Singularly Small Prices we started the Annual Winter Sales with
have stirred all the stores te de their best. But we eclipsed them
all, and they knew it, and the People see it, tee.
These are the Prices for Our Own Carefully Manufactured Goods, net
bought in the New Yerk Wholesale Stores :
A few left of the $30 Fine Overcoats, rednccd te
lteynl Keversible Plaid Iiacks, old everywhere at $iiTr;iYli
vnui.i.iiiM iiuiuil JWLhaj. uur I HIT
Kxtra Sizes m Blue and Brown WorumbeiiciiTcr Overcoats"!
A tioed Strenj; Serviceable Cleth-Hound" oVereeat.'."."."!.".";."".
Kvcryday Working Overcoat
Men's All Weel Suits
The "Auburn " D. 1'. Suits, for Business and Oress.'.'"."."
hxtra Quality "Sawyer" Suitings
The Finest of Cassimere Suits
Dress Suits et" Best Imported Cleths reduced te..".!
Men's Everyday Pants
All-wool Business and Dress Pants !.!!!"!!!!!
Kxtrn Fine Ilrcss rantaloeiis, formerly $10, new..!".".!'.'.".
tienuinc Harris Cassimere Pants
The Very Latest Styles in Child ren's Overcoats . .".".".'."
The Deuble-Shouldered Cape lteyal UeversiblH Hack Overcoats!
, , . ('.rlV.: 'Ifest Little Beys' Overcoats Oak Hall ever produced.)
Children's Suits as low as '
Higher tirades and Mere Elaborately Trimmed Suits ".".".!"".
A tireat specialty in Beys' and Youths' I'ants
WANAMAKER & BROWN,
CORNER SIXTH AKD MARKET STREETS,
jau 1 tfd
Our offerings for this Holiday Season comprise a full line of American
and Imported Watches in cases of American and French design. Silver Tea
Sets -with Kettles, Urns and Salvers. The Raphael, Hindoe, Tipped and
Antique Patterns of Spoons and Ferks in Solid Silver. Tea and Dinner
Knives with Pearl or Plain Handles, Breakfast Fruit Knives. Epergnes,
Baskets, Casters, Sideboard Sets, Tureens, Baking Dishes, Fruit Stands,
Vases, Card Stands, Jewelry Cases, Teiletware, and every article made in
Fer gifts te gentlemen we offer new styles.ef Diamond Cellar Buttens,
Studs, Scarf Pins, Scarf Rings, Cigar Bexes fgr 50 or 100 Cigars, Silver
Match Cases, Office Novelties, Napkin Helders, &c. Fer ladies and misses,
Bands, Bangles, Rings, Geld and Silver Thimbles, Breeches and Ear Rings,
Card Cases, &c, &c,
AN ELEGANT SELECTION OF
HOLIDAY GIFTS !
GOLD AND SILVER WATCHES, DIAMONDS,
Cameo Sets, Rings, Bracelets,
Solid Silver and Silver-Plated Ware,
tiOLD SPECTACLES, and everything found in a lirst-elass establishment, at the
LOWEST CASH PRICES.
Make your selections early and have the advantage of a larger selection or goods.
We manufacture all special articles in geld, silver and hair, In our own biiihlidg, and can
guarantee iirst-class work and low prices.
Special attention given te fitting glassc-j for delective sight.
The Arundel Tinted Spectacles
Are the Ilest in the World.
B-First-class Watch anil Jewelry Kepairiiig.
show goods at
HXLnEBiT &TRI11IM STORE.
iADIES, we will open te-day Suw Novelties
, Velvets, Satins, &c.
AVe will open te-day an elegant line et Illack and Colored Silk Fringes, Xew Styles et
Silk and .let Buttens, Ornaments, Striped Velvets, Satins, Ac.
Wc will open te-day new and bcautiliil lines of Ladies' and Children's Hese in Cashmere
and Cotten, Merine Vests for Ladies and Children in all sizes, Woolen Caps, Sc, geed and
cheaper than ever.
We will open te-day Xew Laces, IJuchings, Ties, Scarfs, Kid and Lisle Thread tileves, Cor
sets in all the best makes and at lowest prices. Ask te see our Speen Bust Corset at 00 ct.
AVe will open a lull line of Crape Veils. Crape Bennets and Hats. Craiie by the yard, and
everything else that is new, desirable and cheap in Millinery and Trimmings.
Call and examine our stock at
142 and 144 I0RTI QUEM STREET.
S. CLAY MILLER
OESPECTPUIiLY calls the attention of his friends as well as
--' the pubHc in general te his Superior Stock of Old Whiskies;
Gibsen's, Dougherty's, Gughenheimer, Hannissville, Overhelt
and Gaft's Pure Rye, from four te eight years old, which he has
recently bought from first hands for Cash, and will sell from the.
original package at reasonable prices, at
Ne. 33 Perm Square.
CLOTHING HOUSE IX A3IERICA.
RHOADS & BRO., Jewelers,
Ne. 4 West King Street.
All watch work guaranteed. Xe trouble te
CORNER, LANCASTER, PA.
Hats, Frames, Plumes, Fancy
." -- 'tM.
x- . t