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"vl'r. l".vr.,v;j" ' tr V THE LANCASTER DAILY t TELLIGENCER, SATUKDAY, APRIL 5. 1800. 3r "fTT''S 'if. RECORD OP SCARS. 7W. Different Development of Men In Similar Lines. 8M01T LMS AN LONG LEUS, i Asyateelly a Mae Depead M aa Ath tote PUpsalMesi m a HU Maesalar Makrap Key Kaleetaa W. Perd-rasaessi iinasis asst JasspsM CMed a ImIhw, Follewan of athletie sports often ask, "fVlien does 8o-sd-eecttbe power te trar 1 erar the froemd-se faatr or In some ether case, "Bew Is It that inch heavy fellow b e actlvel" Any attempt te bars certain rules by which te answer thaw quertleM with venafairdajrrseet accuracy ii theefhs by most Instructors te be assises, se f ar at ana lysing muscular development le concerned. Geed athletes rary ae much la height, lengta or girth of limb, weight and age that it la most perplexing te even a careful ebeenrer te think eat why It b that Bo-and-se can accom plish certain athletie teats, when tome one else who leeks Just a strong and takes as much practice cannot show anywhere near such excellence. TWO rERFICT ARMS, Most instructor or judges of athletes lay nere stress en a man's disposition than en the size of his muscles In endeavoring te ex plain why he is se strong and active The power of concentration is known te be large ly developed In a geed athlete or, In ether words, the ability te summon one's self for en effort is prominent in men who have made geed atli'.etle records. As the mind controls this ability it Is quite natural that an nthlete's disposition should be considered of importance in describing the cause for his athletic ability. It must net, however, be suppesed that one's mind has all te de with excellence in muscular feats, for the arraugoment, If net the size of the muscles, is known te come In for a large share. Most geed athletes have what are commonly called "long muscles." Their sinews de net stand out in knots, but they extend mere ever the whole length of the bone. Different kinds of oierclso will put differ ent shaped muscles en a man, and an arm which is used simply en pulley weights In a gymnasium can be distinguished from one which has been used In rowing, tug of war, or horizontal and parallel bar exercises. The former, accustomed te a great deal of light work, will be mera knotty In appearance. The lines of its muscles will be clear cut, and as a sample of muscular development It will be very geed. When, however, it Is pat te heavy work semething'will be found locking. Thcre will be no action te the muscles, aud as most athletic feats consist of concentrated efforts, the arm justdescribed, net being used te them, will be compared with seme ether one which might net have such pronounced looking muscles, but which may be at home at being used in straining, The illustration "Twe Perfect Arms" shows very well two different types of muscular de velopment. "E" Is the right arm of H. II. Baxter, the holder of the American record for the pole vault. "F" is the arm of the well known athlete Frank J. Kilpatrlck, who In.his day was a great tug of war man and dumbbell shever. He also was a geed gen eral athlete, but strength of arm was his forte. Baxter's arm has, without doubt, been mostly brought up te its One state of development by the exercise of the game he , has made such a record at. Pele vaulting consists of an athlete clearing a bar by means of a pole with which he runs, sticks in the ground elose te the bar, and swings himself etcr the latter by means of the momentum of his run and lifting with his arms. While in the air all the weight of the body is supported by the arms, which In turn bear en the pole, and an athlete who can lift well with his arms, whether or net he can gain much momentum from his run, can perform at the game Iwtter than one who may be able te gain mera force in his run but has net the strength in his arms te enable him te lift enough. Much practice at pole vaulting is felt by most athletes In the arms simply be cause they de se much work; and if Baxter took no ether exerclse for his arms than pole vaulting, their appearance would net change from the illustration, even though his favor ite exerelse does net develop all the muscles of the urm. It can readily be imagined that Kilpatrlck's arm, having suchTremcudeus muscles for its length, can perform an exercise llke shoving heavy dumbbells far better than an arm like Baxter's, even though the muscular develop- BOTH UAVB nU.V 109 TABD M 10 SECOMDS. ment of both wcre comparatively the same. Kilpatrlck's arm ilts a man 5 feet 7 inches high, while Baxter is ever ft feet 1 Inch high. T(e muscles of Kilpatrlck's arm bave a better loverago in sbeving a heavy weight than Baxter's, and the latter might practice for ever and still net be able te make any kind of a showing with Kilpatrick at lifting or thevlng a weight. Still, ferall thlslifference in power the muscles in Baxter's arm, in pro portion te iU size, htand out far better than thorn ut Kilpatrlck's. But by their physical arrangement it can readily be imagined why there Is such adlfferenceiu performing heavy feu t a. Baxter's arm Is of the slender type, and al though he is net known te be extra geed at lifting or throwing heavy weights, still for bis favorite exercise the muscles of his arm can , net be excelled. Kilpatrlck's arm U of the short, stout variety. It It were shown In the. same position as Baxter's tbe biceps, which are se pronounced en the front part of Bax Ut'i upper urm, would In Kilpatrlck's dls . play a sight generally secu in ancient ongrav engrav ings of athletes aud gladiators. Kilpatrlck's upper arm, when bent at the time this picture was taken, measured 10 inches In circumfer ence. He weighed about 100 pounds, and be could take a dumbbell weighing even a few pounds mere than that figure and shove It slowly alnve his head. The Illustration "Beth have run 100 yards in ten seconds" shows the legs of two Har vard cellcga athletes. "A" U Evert Wen dell's aud "B" is WendeKBaker's. The in side ineasureraet of "A" U 33 Inches, while that of "B" is 30 Inches; still both have traveled 100 yards In the same time, and neither could run the distance faster than their credited time. Baker is of the decided greyhound type. He stands 0 feet, and weighed when he mode bU record 138 pounds. Wendell is three inches shorter, and of about the same weight as Baker. The lines of "B" art seen te be much liner and mere sinewy than shown in "A," still, se for as speed is concerned, one leg accomplished just as much as the ether. Te show still mere variety In length and shape of leg the reader Is referred te the Illustration "Legsjfer Jumping," Fig. "C." This U ponderous compared with "A" and i'H." ad, although It Is the same Uavfda aa a l ws $W "A,'- rtMsaaviaeaeslarfyaratBd sis) up per part. UC kessssjs te K. M. Jehnsen, tha celebrated profssssetial aye laser aad Jumper. Ha beM tha record for a 100 yard run of 4-5 eeceads, aad, although he is about the same height aa Baker, Us leg .Is four inches shorter. Jehnsen's weight In running condition la about 160 pounds, which b forty aeaads mere than Baker, still he has ran 100 yards faster, aad would be considered a mera active man generally, for he b also a great Jumper. By these illustrations It will be asm that there Is a great difference In length, sise and shape of tha legs of prominent si inters, and comparing "B" with "C," without being told who owned them, one would hardly suppose that "C could carry Its owner ever ground faster than that of "B." There are none of the fine lines In "C which are displayed In "B," although the development of the former b rery large. It would net, however, be thought that the rapid motion necessary In running fast would be found in"Cn The two athletes represented by these legs have a very different style of running. "C" strides about 7 feet S Inches In running 100 yards, while "B" will go 0 Inches farther, but the shorter one is put In a little quicker, which enables mere ground te be covered in a par tain space of time for a certain distance. The illustration "fags for Jumping," Fig. "D," shows the leg of E. AT. Jehnsen. lie b very unlike In build te bis aanteeake, IL M. Jehnsen, represented by "O." They are about the same height, but the Inside measurement of Jehnsen's leg b 87 inches, which b even greater than Wendel Baker's. R. W. John John Jehn eon holds the best record In the world for a standing high Jump without weights, 5 feet 8 w v'iJ If m IJW8 FOB JCHT1KO. inches. II. M. Jehnsen holds the best record of the world for a standing bread Jump with out weights, 10 feet 10J inches. There b a difference of four Inches In the length of their limbs, and the one shown in "C" b about four Inches mere In circumfercnce at the upper part than "D." Beth are geed all round Jumpers, with the Advantage en "D's" side, but this may be due mostly te the fact that "C'hes paid mero attention te running. "D" has never made a fast record at the latter game, and the little he has done at it showed a very long, slew stride. He has net the abil ity te stride quickly, and yet, judging by the length of his limbs, one might suppose that he should make a runner of an unusual standard. He weighed when he was in hb best condition lCj iwunds, or nearly twenty pounds less than "C." The "long muscles" previously spoken of are well displayed in "D," and when doing any kind of Jumping this athlete shows a great deal of action. He does net jump with what might be called a nervous snap, but uses mero of a slower muscle contracting ac tion which Impresses one that considerable force bused. The action of "C" when jump ing is quick compared with "D," and the same ability te concentrate quickly Is shown In hb Jumping that he displays in running 100 yards. Considering the great difference in physical characteristics between "C" and "D," would It ever be imagined by one hav ing a theoretical Idea of athletie ability that "C" could run se fast as 100 yards in 0 4-5., and that "D" could net run fast enough te be worthy of mention, or that "C" could stand still and give a further spring than "D," while the latter can eutjump "C" In nearly every ether wayf These questions are interesting, and their very complication makes them all the mero difllcult te answer. One great reason that must net be overlooked of a certain athlete excelling some ether ene In a certain game, seemingly against all plauslble theories, Is that an athlete, as a rule, takes up a special rule which he likes, and, with continued prac tice, develops the muscles used, and thereby becomes unusually proficient. Then when he is compared with some ether one who theo retically may be better built for the game, but who has net practiced se much, it should net be difllcult te say why he is actually bet ter at the particular event than the ether one. There b a great deal -of truth In the idea that certain athletes are built for different games, for it would be found by trying a number of novices in a gymnasium in many kinds of exercise that each branch would produce better performances by some men than by ethers. It is easy te see that one man having small arms and heavy legs can net climb a rope as well as another who may have big arms and small legs, but the big legged man may jump further than the one with badly developed lower limbs. It b a well known fact that patrons of gymnasiums are finely developed above the waist while devo tees of athletic grounds show equally geed results in the legs. This Is mainly due te tbe difference In apparatus found in the two places. Malcolm W. Febu. Te Explore Alaska. An exploring expedition is about te be dispatched te Central Alaska by Frank LeslielS' Illustrated Weekly te ascertain certain very important geographical facts and te map, describe and picture a re gion never yet trodden by the feet of a white man. The expedition will be un der the leadership of E. II. Wells, n Cin cinnati journalist, who lest summer made, a record as an adventurous traveler by penetrating 2,500 miles through western and northern Alaska and the British northwest territory. The question has aiUcn whether the highest mount ain en the North American conti nent lies between the Yuken and Copper rivers of Alaska, the coun try into which Mr. Wells new intends te force mi nnlnnrn lln has reason te bus--! pect that the fa mous Mount St. Ellas of southern Alaska, general- n- wells. ly supposed te be the loftiest peak en tha continent, may be overshadowed by a mighty volcano that exists in the interior. In the region te be entered lies a large river never as yet mapped, which emp ties into the Yuken, and a range of im mense Alps which are yet te be assigned te their proper places en the Alaskan map. The American flag will be planted upon every large peak discovered. The United States coast and geodetic surrey office at Washington will equip the ex pedition with proper scientific instru ments and will use all of the data gath ered. The exploring party will consist of Ave white men, including an artist and a New Yerk newspa)cr man, frontiersmen and twenty Chllkat Indians. The mem bers of the expedition from the cast will meet at Cincinnati seen, and start at ence for San Francisce by way of New Orleans te take ship for the north. Wells, the leader of the expedition, Is a young man, being only 29 years of age. lie began his newspaper career en The Cincinnati Pest four years age as a re porter. He seen occupied an editorial chair iu the office, and left it last yeaf te fe te Alaska for a league of papers, .THE MOWN PATTI. AT Celewsl Weens Tne sane Be asms a Crea Stager. Bswtssu years age a young colored mas named BaBwesn Williams lived in Omaha. Hb wife was timid, retiring; scarcely mere a girl and wholly devoted te her hus band. He was a bU boy la a hotel Daring a snow blockade a concert was erganised hi tha hotel te amass the storm bound travelers. Yettag Mrs. Williams, for some reason or ether, sang at tab concert. Her hearers were amased. Fer the first time she learned that she possessed a wonderful voice. Then began a herein struggle ea the part of the young couple te develop that voice. Be became a sleeping car porter, a hotel porter anything honorable which would bring money he worked at. They lived with the extremest economy. All the time every pare penny went te teachers of singing. HUE. MARIS SXUKA. Finally they went te Bosten and the col ored singer's voice created a sensation there. She was dubbed the "brown Patti." A bene fit was arranged and Europe was the next step. Oct 14, 18S3, Mrs. Williams (who had adopted the stage name of Mme. Marie Be Ilka) sang at a concert Iu St. James' Hall, Londen, her notne coming en the pregramme second after Mme. Carletta Paul's. Fer two years she sang In Europe. When she returned te America It was net as a great singer. Blie Is a woman with a mis sion. Mine. Sellka b willing te make a sac rifice of her life that the colored race In Amer ica may learn of higher music than that with which they have heretofore been acquainted. Her work se far, however, has been some what disappointing. But her efforts te ele vate ber race, she says, will end only with her death. She b truly a great singer and a brave woman. Ilenry lnplng, Jr. "Yeung Irving," as hb college friends call him, seems te be preparing te fellow In hb illustrious father's footsteps. He has never appeared en the stage as a professional, but nxrmv hivine, jn. he took the title role In the recent production of Browning's "Strafford" by the Oxford (England) university students, and according te the English papers he surprised even the most enthusiastic of bis friends by the excel lence of his acting. The ease and grace of hb gestures, the subtlety of bb facial expres sion and the skillfully graduated transitions from quiet athes te powerful intensity were all admirable and stamped him at ence as an actor of great premise. Yeung Irving is strikingly handseme and a general favorite. It b said that whtle he Is like his father In many ways, he lacks the stiffness and disa greeable hauteur which characterize the el der Irving when off the stage. AT THE THRESHOLD. Dealing with the Kntranre te a Heme. The Vestibule. 'The first impulsoet the barbarian, In what ever part of the glebo he may be born, Is te leek shelter from the varying temperature of night and day. When the first requisite Df shelter has been obtained, the early builder cuts off the rough edges aud carves upon the pests rude emblems of the natural objects be sees about him, and, in doing this, takes the first step in design and decoration. Be, according te each necessity, arose tha different styles of architecture. With the in crease of civilization came new requirements, and the crude ideas of the savage gradually developed into mere refined and graceful forms. History of ancient, mediaeval and modern art shows that, no matter what may be the condition In life, splendor ef raiment and adornment of surroundings have always been held In high esteem of men. It docs net putter se much what the fabric be, if our clothes be properly shaped and fitted; se In design; If the principal features of the struct ure be properly proportioned, the building will be attractive in appearance, be tbe ma terials what they may. AN ENTRANCE. The first fcature te be considered eftcr the general massing and appearance is the en trance, which should always be emphasized se as te show distinctly what It is beyond a doubt; a tastefully designed perch or pro jecting pediment gives an appearance of shelter and comfort, and might be termed a perpetual monument of welceme which bids you enter. Americans ere, as a rule, devoted te their homes and lavish in theczpendituroef money te enrich and beautify them. Formerly It was customary te leek almost wholly through the glasses of "practical utility," which of course b net te be despised, and due credit must be given. But new people have learned that there is a happy medium. Tney are pleased te find that it costs no mere te build a pretty and conveniently planned dwelling than an ugly and inconveniently arranged one. Often times it costs net se much, as tbe many beau tiful homes te be found in the various cities and towns throughout .the country clearly prove. The conventional brown stone city front, with its galvanized iron cornice and hideous brockets, and the country home with Its mansard or hip reef with a cupola, are among the things of the pest, and we are la an era of Improvement. I.NSIDB VESTIBULE DOOH AND W 1XDOWS. I In modern buildirgs, especially la cities, owing U the rrampal nature of the site aud the enormous increase iu value of the land, we are unable te attain any tnise eu scene by ftwUj of Quadrangles, or open courts, or re W4 SCsst Anrwan asssssaV. aissssssSagp''w jy-jaraaiaMgn 1 1 1 j i I n i ill T1 I T3.! 1 JL ! JL, I S Da ! i 1 Da a DP DO) cesses areaaes, cewssMttng Tteta strong which thenalabulUingforBseabakgrenDd. The budding rea are almost always narrow aad ceniaed, aad the pba of the city house will net admit of mach variation U the ar rangement of the rooms. After the entrance comes the vestibule, a feature without which no dwelling can be considered really complete. As a rub Tastf trales are tee small, doubtless from the fact thatJa most cases they are designed se as te receive the two halves of an outer doebU deer arranged In such manner that when the doers are opened they form a complete panel system en each side of the vestibule. As thesedoera are usually net above two feet aad four Inches In width, the vestibule necessarily becomes barely Urge enough for one te stand within white waiting for the servant te open the inner deer, after having rung thebelL A better plan would be te hare one large deer net less than three feet four inches in width and eight feet In height. Cut this deer In halves horisentally, It yen please, se that the upper half may be opened and the lower one closed. Hill H U asm! ' sssml assssmmlf VESTIOiXElassssssssmml pouch f",' ikl GROUND PLAN Or PORCH, BALL, RTAinCABJ and some or Tna rmiNciPAi, booms. This will be an advantage In het weather, as the lower halt can be kept doted te keep out the dust, or intruders, while the upper half b opened. Let the vestibule be deep aud wide enough te place a seat ene side; the fleer should be of marble or glazed tiles, laid in small patterns; mosaics would be best; the weed work should should be solid and substan tial, and neatly finished; polished if of hard weed. Raised moldings and carved panels add richuess te the effect It they can be in cluded within the limits of expense. 1 The scheme of color should be one of warmth. If the doers and weed work are of dark weed, the tene of color should be some pleasing shade of red. If light weeds are Used, buffs or olive greens of proper shade may be used, with perhaps a small border of soft red in the frieze or celling. It the vesti bule deer lie glazed with stained glass. It should be rich and warm In color, Indicative of the welcome within. Davte W. KttO. Speculatlun In Theatre Tickets. In nearly all large American cities the theatres display placards declaring that "tickets purchased from speculators en the sidewalk are worthless." Recently; iu New Yerk city ene street vender of scats wen shot and killed by another, and it developed that both of them had purchased the right from the theatre, in front of which tlie tragedy occurred, te dispose of tickets at an advance ever the box ofllce rate. Husband Ain't you ready yett Wife I'll be ready iu a minute. I've only get ene gleve te put en. Husband sighing) One of these ten button gloves. Well, I'll sit down and write four or live mera letters. Texas Hit tings. The Ability te near Pain. Is the test of fortitude among the Indian tribes. But we defy any Cherokee, Hleux or Co'ni Ce'ni manche te endure the twinges of rheumatism without wincing. These, Indeed, are slight at first, but grew In Intensity until they become unbearable. Ne malady Is mere obstinate in Its maturity than that which gives rise te them. The mere need, then, of attacking- It at the out set. Foremost among remedies for It Is Ues letter's Htomech Ulttrra. safer and Infinitely mere effective than celcblcum, veratrum and nux vemica, all remedies which might prove destructive or life In a slightly excessive dose. Mineral dcpurenls, also, when net positively mischievous, are far Inferior In remedial power te Ihis salutary botanic, medicine. It entirely expels from the bleed the acrid Im purities which originate the disease, and en riches as well ns dentines It. Constipation, Mxer complaint, dyspepsia and ether ailments alsegle way telt. alies Don't give up, there Is a cure for catarrh and cold In the head. Thousands testify that Kly'a Cream Balm has entirely cured them. It Is a safe and pleasant remedy. It is applied Inte the nostrils. It Is net a liquid or snuff. It cures by cleansing and healing. 1'rlce, fiGc. mZ7-2wd $pcctnl iteticc. Dneklen's Arnlea Salve. Tun I1K8T8AI.VK in the world for Cub, Bruises Heres, Ulcers, Halt Kheum, Fever Hores, Tetter, Chapped llauds, Chilblains, Cerns, and all Hkln Krnptlnns, and positively cures l'lles, or no pay required. It Is guaranteed te give per per rectsaUstactlen, or money refunded, Price 36 cenU per box. Fer sale by W. T. Hitch, Drug gist, New. 137 and 1W North Queen street, Lan caster, Pa. unc37-lyd Worked AVonilere. " My daughter was very bad etr en account of a cold aud pain In her limits lr- Thema' Be lectrte Oil curtd her In twenty-four heuri. One of the boys was cured of Mire threat. Thlsmedl. cine, hm worked wonders In our family." Alvtu 1'lncney, Ijke Maheimc, N. Y. Ker sale by W. T. Hech, 137 and LIU North Qmen street, Lan caster. Kpecli. The transition from long, lingering and pain ful plckneiw te robust health murks an epoch In the life of the Individual. Hurli a remarkable event is treasured In the memory and the agency whereby the geed health has been at tained Is gratefully bU-Med. Ileum It Is that se much Is heard In pralhe of Klcctrlc Hitters. He man)' feel they ewe their rmtoratlen te health, te the use of the (J real Alterative and Tonic. If you are troubled with any disease of Kidneys, Liver or Htemach, of long or short standing, you will surely find relief by like of Klcctrlc IIIU lem. Held at 0c and f 1 per buttle at W. T. Hoch'sDiugHtere, 137 and 129 North Queen street, Ijiimutcr. l'a. (1 a IJIirThlevea8. Dyspcila and debility are two big thlve; they treepln and sU'al our health uiidoinferl before we knew It. ix't us put a step te their Invasions with a bottle of Uurdeck Hlumt UMert te be had at unv drug store, for sale by W. T. Hech, 117 and 19) North Queen street, Ijiiiuik ter.i Mether t Mether I I Methera 1 1 I Are you disturbed at night and broken of yenr rest by a sick child suffering and crying "with the excruciating pain et cutting teeth 7 If se, goat once and net a bottle efMKH. WINH LOW'H HOOTIIINU HYKUF. It will relieve the peer little sufferer Immediately depend upon It ; Micro Is no mistake about IU There Is net a mother en earth who has ever used It, who will net tell you at once that It will regu late the bowels, and give rest te the mother, and relict and health te the child, operating like magic It Is perfectly safe te use In all cases and pleasant te the taste, and Is the prescription of one of the eldest and best female physicians and nurses In the United Hlates. Beld everywhere, 2i cents a bottle. Iuue251vd4w .My nrandOitber'H Cleck," Was once a very popular song, but like many ether M-ntlmeiitHl tunes it doesn't wear well. Itr. nenuit' JXleetiic (HI will wtnr ; It will wear away all uchex, sirlns and lnsand repav Us ruri'liiwer a liiiuilred fold. Fer sale by W. T. loch, 137 aud li) North Queen street, Lancas ter. A Safe Investment. ts one which Is guaranteed te bring you sat isfactory results, or In case of failure a return of Rurchane price. On this safe plan you ran buy em our advertised Druggist a bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery rer Consumption. It Is guaranteed te bring relief In every case, when used for any aUectleii of Thrct, Lungs or Chest, such as Consumption, Inflammation of Lungs, IlrenchltU, Asthma, whooping Cough, Croup, etc., etc It Is pleasant aud agreeable te taste, perfectly safe, and can always he de pended upon. Trial bottles free at W. T. Hech's Drug Btere. 137 and 13V North Queen street, Lancastir, l'a. (1) The Trnvcllnir Hulenman Is an IrrliUtlble fellow, brim full of stories, J ok ex. courage. Mlf-tuuran(t and grit. He Is very hiking withal. Jlurileck Uluetl luttm are a very taking medicine; they take everywhere, and are wild everywhere. Ker sale by W. T. Hech, U7 and 138 North Queen street. Lancas ter. -lAI.IFOn.VIA. j Hpei'lul Parties. Heml-menlhly. Tourist shaping tars. Cheap rates. Heuthern Pacific Ce. AdlieM. r.'. HAWLKY, Assistant tUeneral TrsiUe Manager, Sil Broadway, New Yerk! It, J, SMITH, Agent, it H. Dd Ht. Phils, ' Jselt-lydJUW s.8-8- O. O. O. In tlxe Spring: SWIFT'S SPECIFIC is net a nostrum of a brief day's ex istence, such as spring up like the mushrooms ; neither is it one of the old worn-out peta. h, mercury, sarsaparilla mixtures, which break down health, but is a purely vegetable remedy which strikes at the disease itself (instead of trying te cure the effect of diseases), and roots out the impurities of the bleed. tBrecevtran "VfKN IN rULL I1LABT. CLHRKE iB- Open In Full Blast. Goods having been bought In tliny will be sold Wholesale and Itclall at Greatly Itcduccd Prices. Will be glad te have all my frlends and pa trons call and secure Uargnlns. s FULL LINE OF EASTER GOODS AT LOW PHICES. Samuel Clarke, Agt, 12 AND 14 SOUTH QUERN HT. A TBUKHK'B. Easter Goods I finf.ehangkhan hananah. chocelate: uauiuth and kggh. Candies! Candies! Candies! Having bought out the Candy Htere at 11 Bast Klnir HU we are giving Dig Uargnlns In Geed Candles. NO EASTER WITHOUT EGGS. fiiesii rcaui AND nUTTElt. FINK COFFKF.S AND TEAS. And a Full Line of Itellable Groceries of all kinds, at BURSK'S, NO. 17 EAST KING BTUKKT. T IIEIBTM. LOOK! LOOK! LOOK! Wanted at Once ! ONE THOUSAND IlimHELH NICE POTA TOES I Leading Day at Car.THUIlHDAY, Arm 1. 10. Taken In ten or mere bushel lets. New for Easter ! Heist Is most assuredly headquarters. Dig Hams, Medium Hams mid Utile Pig Hams, Plente Hams, Skinned Hams, llenuless Hams and Prepared Hams. EGOS I KGGSI KGC1S! We are headquar ters. Don't delay. Getting Scarce. EASTER GOODS I All our nny Chocolate Eggs, ltabblts. Carta, Ae.. Be n deien. All our lOe Soeds reduced te 8c. All our 6e voeds reduced i4c Loek et at euf Immense display, They must go, If at cost. PHESH INVOICE MEATS I Hams, 120, Picnic Hams, de ; Unncless Untns, la ; Prepared Ham, 12V;c ; Hreakfast Ilacen, 12Uc ; Country Bacen. 10c : Knuckle Dried Ueel. l'w; Fine Keg ularlleet, lOe; Summer Ilolegna.Vc. FISH, Ae. I Finest Ne. 1 Deep Sea lllenter Mackerel, 30c. Large Ne. 1 Mackerel, lSe. Ooed Mackerel, 0 for 25e. Portland Herring, six pounds for ZJc. White Fish, de a pound. Flns llrlrk Codfish, 10c; a geed one for 6c. Flues White Heep Helland Herring per keg, fl. DIUEO FUUITSI Dried Fruit Market Is go ing higher than a kite." We are O. K and can sell you at old prices. Loek at our Im mense display. Very tempting. CHACKKItH I Finest Water Crackers In the market, four pounds for 2&c. Finest Ginger Snaps In the market, three pounds fer2fe. Fin est Nlc-Nacs In the market, three pounds 25c. WHOLESALE AND HETAIL OIlOCEIt, CORNEH WEST KINO AND PUlrCKSTS., Directly Opposite J. B. Martin A Ca's Dry Goods Btere, and Next Doer te Serrel Herse Hetel. &avpct. "lAllP: ETSI CAIIPKTS CARPETS ! Custom Rag Carpets AHPECIALTV. Wcll-knewn'Manufacturcrs of Genuine Coverlets, Counterpanes, Car pets, Blankets, Yams, &c. PHILIP SGHUH, SON & CO. i i NO. 1M SOUTH WATER MTHEET, Lancaster. Pa. fthlMrnd milE 1.ANCABTEK CAHPET HOUSE. S.&V. Best Carpet Werk. Cheapest Carpets, Linole Linele ums, Certicines, Oil Cleths. One Price T 8HAUB & VONDERSMITH, 18, 20 ft 22 East Orange Street sugSMyd 3Mterttrn.e. T UTIIEK B. KAUFFMAN, ATTOUNKY-AT-L W. Second Fleer Xshleamn Us ullding, Ne. u north Dfc3reet, piIydw B.B. e. e. e. In the Spring Last winter ugly bell broke out all ever my arms ntul neck, caused by poisoned bleed. Three betttw of SWIFT'S SPECIFIC (S. 8. 8.) cratll catcd the disease entirely from my sys tem. It also restored my appetite and built up my system, which lind been run down te a low ebb, caused by the unhealthy state of my bleed. GEORGE ALVAKD, Aug. 2, 1880. Avoca, la. Treatlse en Bleed aud Skin Diseases mailed free. SWIFT SPECIFJCCO., Atlanta,Ga. goet mtb Shee. B OOTS AND SHOES. The First of April HAS NO TEtlltOnS FOB PEOPLE WHO I1UY THEItl SHOES FROM D. P. STACKH0USE, 23 AND 30 EAST KINO ST. They're Always Happy Because They Oct Such Ooed Goods, and Always Able te Pay All Hills llccause They Save Se Much Meney lly Uulng at Stackhouse's, Nes. 28 and SO East King Street, LANCABTKK. PA. B EAUTIFULSHAPED SHOES I Ladies' $3 Shoes. Something Entirely New and Very Pretty for fine dress. Shee combining- nearly or quite all the deslrable features possessed by f I and 3 grades style, fit, material and excellence of make. See the prettiest f.1 shoe sold In Lance's, ter, then slop here tang enough te see these we have hew much hotter, prettier and finer they are. The dirTerence becomes apparent nt once. The uppers are out from a flne grade leather, superbly finished, olesoly resembling genuine French Kid, tlioughteuglior In grain and much mere durable Is soft and yielding In wear and presents a handseme appearance. Are made made evor latest Improved lasts and come In four different widths II., C, I), and E. Have overlap vamps, opera tees, elther plain or pat ent leather tipped, with common sense or con cave heels, as may be preferred. The trimming, slltchlng and finish bear evidence of superior workmanship. They are made by hand, net by machine, and are easy and comfortable te wear, the selea being very flexible and yielding read, lly te every action of the feet while In motion. He limp, no halt these shoes remedy these faults. Ladies' $1.50 and $2,00 Sbees. In these we've New and Pretty Shapes fe Spring, which need only te be seen te be appre ciated. Shaped te fit and te lend uttraetlveness te tlie feet ; mode of leathers flexible te a de gree as te Insure cum and grace In carriage. New this week and are sura te win mero than a few admirers. Have you seen thorn T SHAUB & BURNS, 14 North Qukkn STitErrr, Lancas- TKK. l'A. B IQ1IAIIOAINS IN HOYS' WIGWAMS. Beys' $1.00 fpms -FOH- 75 Cts. 1 have Just purchased n Jeb let (DO pairs) of lleyi,' Wigwams, sizes 1 te 5, which Iellurnt 7Se a pair. In order te sell them off before my regular line arrives. They ure worth every cent of l per pair, the regulur price. Wigwams are Lace Slippers, made of Solid Leather, with Hramlcss Uppers, which are meulded Inte a very pretty shape uud being Seamless are very easy en the feet. They will outwear two or thrce pair of Fancy Bllpperr. They can be seen displayed en' Iren column in front of store. The One-Price Gash Heuse, 1 Ohas. H. Frey, (Successor te FUEY A KCKKTIT) the Leader of Lew Prices In BOOTS AND SHOES, NOS. 3 A 6 EAST KINO STIIEKT, LANOABTEH. PA. S-Htere Cloned Every Etcning at fl o'clock Except Meuday and Saturday. 3Jlt0t0avatIi0. K OTE. I JUST RECEIVED FHOM KcBnigsburg, Prussia, Twe Backgrounds made especially for Bust and Tbree-quaiter Length Photographs. f se 1-2 North Queen St., Next Doer te the Fostefflce. lanMmd s. S.8-8' s. s. s. In tlie Spring Pelcruburg, Va. The want of ant tlte and the horrlble dyspepsia frei which I suffered have entirely dkmi nenrcd. mid tn.dnv t !... . v. digestion as any man In the staterit Virginia, and all due te a few betlijii of S. S. S. JAS. E. COLLIER Wlnten, N. C I tise it every gprli It always builds me n. frtvin,. .;. potlte and digestion, and cnabl me te stand the lenir. trvlnir. ennn lug, het summer davs. In tialns- it: seen become strong of body and easy 4 wind. if. 8. HAMLIN.y WaUltem. JKWELKIt AND GRADUATE OPTICt GILL-! JJ! WELKIt .t- ORAI) TTA TK OPTICtAl m m Is I he Most Sensitive Organ we Possess?:?! ikiai sktiuim mu eiiea pr . Kjrw that Ache.KyM that Grew Tired, Hint urn I It tii Vvas .... .. a. under t hi hcud aud should have Immedfe nucnuen, .r- Eyes Examined Free 1$ Ne Dreps Used I OHAS. S. GIL NO. 10 WEST KINO STREET, V LAKCAHTKB. PA. tfj 'yyAi .TKlt C. HEHIt We would call attention, te our nnu large 'stock of Held. Killed. Silver and KM Cased Watches nt prices that cannot be iiunuiu uj nuuiic. li'41 Bring Us Your Bepairiz WILLalVEYOUTIIEBESTWORlCPI MODEItATE. v& Walter C. He w-j JJ iq Ne. 101 N. Queen SI h OOrtNER Or ORANQK. : tl& '.- : . .. . rt'ft 7-PKOF. LITTLE, Optician, will be April 17. 18 and IP. ar" SFX 17X7 StsTtlJ.i ? j. tL t & & J I" r.nn liuuv trAmusittn ..h 13 onUdfleor, Ne. lSWcstKlngatreetM local ion in me city roreuic or light bssU Inquire of W, W. AMOS, .. in.tfuu Alters uaisi W AltKHOUSEFUU HENT-IN TUK.1 inee or omexieira centre, mncastar t . ' n "f : ... . ' ..- -r iy. aioeacco waroneuso, capacity, 1.3W I with Presses, Scales, Tables, Ac, from new April isi, ikvi, Ker mrtner particulars a 1)11. U.S. KKNimi.Ne. 21 Seuth Princes Lancaster, or the undersigned, A. O. (iriitiiiH, Celamblsv , Administrators of the estate of Wm. Qttl aeceascu. TmOK HKNT-ONK STORE IIOOM'J Jj Uascment iu Southern Market Hi Building, fronting en south Queen street, uitu oiure iUHiiu in same uuuuing irouuei Vine street, suitable for any business. Til nasemen t weu la be an elegant room for a 1 Hlinn. AfcA nwinnt U n, HAllll Mrlfl.nnVSIi'i I . TV .-..- -- ..HH.Tw. w rg, i. ury uoedsHV Mnrketslvi i Tuesday morning, Sati morning nrsi e trday evening. ml C1ECUHBS X S FOR YOUB FAMILY - . Sgre a Hem!or Your F FOItSA. OX THE MOST UBE: Twe-story brick dwelling beuses, lets' 1 feet deep, en ltncester avenue, between DR nut ana union streets. - Twe-story brick dwelling houses with sard reef, perches in front, lets 113 feet dee North Pine, between Chestnut and Wa streets. i. Twe-story brick, dwelling houses with yards, Iren fences, lets ISO feet deep, en walnut, between Mary ana PlnescreeU. -t ' Twoetery brickawelllng beuses, let 1st ueen, tin wesi ieiuun sireei, eeiween v.i ana aiary street. j Three-story brick dwelling houses, lets leel aeep, wun an me modern imprevemenia, I vuml. .... lrt rlialllllt atatt luilw.i.n !-e" ."."'..":""""" v., -. unu nuvin Hirvvui. Alse houses en East Walnut. North North Mary, between Walnut and Leracxs.1 Lnieii, Between siary aim l'liiestreeta. js. ah uie uueve neiiM1 are in goea eraer, m ramrod, sas fixtures In all the rooms, wati the kltchen,and the cellars warranted te bed can una see rer yourself, no trouble te i you. -J.l jaix)u'qkiei.. r Exeeaters. apr3Myd.M. W.S. 8ffl North Mary Street,; &JJUCB. TUHT RECEIVED SO Cases Triors OF OUIt OWN BRAND Slaymakei 29 EAST KING STREE1 C?al. TT UMlli:il ANOC-OAL. 1 J TOIIACOOHHOOKSANDOASEH. ' RUN HARD WOODS. Wholesale and Dx . " MAIU1 Sl.1 J nMyd v.v 2I Water Street. Lancaster, Pa, j ,. ...., ...-. B AUMUARDNEKS COMPANY. COAL DEALERS. Orrioc-Ne. 129 North Quecu Btrl. u4 J Ot7 juui nut trt-aevta YABos-Nerth Prlnee Street, stear Hanei. Watehes, Clocks, I V Special Great Wei -AT- aagli-tM lCAsirjja,l WJM-V . - vk, ai :- '.