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Volume XVI-Ne. 189.
THE DAILYINTET .T.TGENCER,
rCDLISHED EVKKT XTENIKO,
BY STEINMAN & HENSEL,
intelligencer Building, Southwest Cerner of
The Pailt Iittellieescer is iurnished te
subscribers in the City of Lancaster and sur
i emuling towns, accessible by Kailread and
Daily Stage Lines at Ten Cents Per Week,
jciyuble te the Carriers, weekly. By Hail, $5 a
j car in advance : otherwise, $;.
Kntercd at tlie pest eilice at Lancaster, Pa., as
second cliifcM mail matter.
2-The STEAM JOK l'UIXTIXG DEPAUT
M ENT ei this establishment esseses unsur
liasril facilities for the execution of all kinds
of Plain and Fancv Printinir.
Wlielcsalc and Retail Dealer in all kinds of
LUMUElt AXD COAL.
S-Yard : Xe. 42U Xerth Water and Prince
stieets, above Lemen, Lancaster. n3-lyd
COAL! COAL! COAL! COAL!
Ceal of the Bent Quality put up expressly
for family use, and at the low
est mai ket prices.
TRY A SAMPLE TON.
JTa- YAKD 150 SOUTH WATEK ST.
iw-jy-lyd PHILIP SCI1UM, SOX & CO.
1A1! COAL!! KKMOVAL!!!
RUSSEL & SHULMYER
ha' removed their Ceal Oilice from Xe. IS te
Xe,2J EAVl'KIXC STItEET. where they will
in- pleaded te wait en their triends and guar
antee lull --atisl.ietieii.
i.-i)en't forget Xe. 22. apr3-lmdtaw
I I si
1st ki:ci:ivi:d a finis lotef balkd
M. F. STEIGERWALT & SON'S,
UKALE118 IN .
FLOUR, GRAIN AND COAL,
S!4 XOUTII WATEItSTUEET.
t-Western Fleur si Specialty. fs'27-lyd
COHO & WILEY,
.70 SOUTH irATJSJt ST., lAincaster, J'a.,
Wholesale and Kctall Dealers in
LUMBER AND COAL.
Alse, Contractors and Builders.
Estimates made and contracts nndurtaken
en all Kinds of buildings.
Itr.mch Oflicc : Xe.SXOliTH DUKE ST.
COAL! - - - COAL!!
GORRE0HT & CO.,
I' (.(! and Cheap Ceal. Yard Ham-burg
I'ikc. Oilice 3IJJ East Chestnut Street.
P. W. COKUECIIT, Agt.
.1.15. It! LEY.
en-lyd W. A. KELLEK.
xrerici: te tii k public.
G. SENER & SONS.
Will continue te sell only
GHXUIXK LVKENS VALLEY
and WILKESBMUIE COALS
which arc the best in the market, and sell as
LOW as the LOWEST, and net only GUAR
ANTEE I'l'LLWEItJUT, bntullew te WEIGH
OX ANY -tMle in geed elder.
Alse Kough and Die-ed Lumber, Sash
Doei-s, ISlipds, &c.,at Lew est Market Prices.
oflice and yard northeast corner Prince and
Walnut street-, Lancaster, Pa. janl-tfd
ItOOIi.S AXJ STATIUXi:ilY.
Xew, Plain and Fancy
Al-e, Velvet and Eitstlake
PICTURE FRAMES AND EASELS.
L. M. FLYNN'S
ItOOK AM) STATIONERY STORE,
Ne. 4-4 WIXT KIN STKEET.
JOM BAER'S SOB,
15 aid 17 NORTH QDEEN STREET,
Invite attention te a Fine Line of
lust received from the manufactuier, embrac
ing New and Elegant Stjlcs et
PUItSES, &.C, &c.
Alse, Xew Styles of
SILK VELVET FRAMES
FOR CABINET PICTURES.
I" ATKST SI
Cellars anil Flat Ms.
E. J. ERISMArTS,
5G NOKTI1 QUEKN STKEET.
FOUXJtEHS AND MACHINISTS.
nnrrru ir t viTCir'TWUV
SHOP ON PLUM STREET,
Opposite the Locomotive Works.
The wubsci iber centinup te manufacture
BOILERS AND riTEAM ENGINES,
Fer Tanning and ether purposes ;
Sheet-iron Werk, anil
S-.lobbing promptly attended te.
aujriS-lyd JOHN HEST.
WE P. FRATLEY'S
MONUMENTAL MARBLE WORKS
758 Nertn eucen Street, Lancaster, Pa.
MONUMENTS, HEAD AXD FOOT STONES,
CEMETEUY LOTS ENCLOSED, &e.
All work guaranteed and satisfaction given
n every particular.
N. B. Ueinember, work at the extreme an
f North Queen street. taaei
Ne. 13 EAST KENO- STBEET,
THURSDAY, APEIL 8th, 1880.
ELEGANT AND SPACIOUS STORE,
With a COMPLETE STOCK of everything appertaining te the line of
FANCY GOODS, NOTIONS, TRIMMINGS, MILLINERY,
HOSIERY, GLOVES, UNDERWEAR, CORSETS,
APRONS, WHITE GOODS, &c.
ASTONISHING PRICES I
Secial Bargains in Each aid Emy DrdM !
SH-iHCliSilk.V rs;ngi! 25c
IJ-inch Siliv lira, and Head Feinge 40c
Extra Kich Headed and Chenille Hlack .Silk
Fine Silk and Class Fringe, in all the New
Shades, t C7c
Jteaded Pimscnicntries from 17c upwards.
Iich Mess Trimmings.
P.eaded and Chenille Ornamenta in grciit
Colored Silk Handkerchiefs 13c
Ladies' all Linen Hemmed 5c
All Linen Colored Herder Hemmed 12c
Ladie-'all Linen IIciiit!tchtd 14c
(ii'iils' all Linen Hemmed He
GentWall Linen Colored Helder 21c
Child'-. Hemmed 3e
Colored Herdered 'c
10,X) Yards et Torchon Lace from 2c up.
Valenciennes Laces lrem lc "
Hretenne, Kisian and Lanqucder Laces in
Ne. 4, All Silk Grosgrain.
5c per yard.
it ) i '
4i 1.1 ti 41
" 5. Satin Ribbon..
Misses' Hosiery in Fancy Celers, Full Reg
ular Made, Silk Clocked, from 27c up.
Ladies' Ralbriggans, Silk Embieidered,
Full Regular Made, per pair 23c
Ladies' Elegant Frent Embroidered Ral
briggans, per pair 19c
White and Unbleached, Full Regular Made,
per pair 10c
Handsome Colored Embroidered Hese,
Cents' Regular Made Half Hese, per pair He
Real Hritish Half Hese 21c
Fancy Full Regular Made 25c
Gents' While Unlaundricd Shirts, Linen
Hosom and Hands 57c
Heys' Unlaundricd Shirts 47c
King's Spool Cotten, 200 Yards, per spool ... 2c
Clark's O. N. T. and Coats' 2 spools for 9c
Twilled Tape, per roll 2c
Skirt Rraid 4c
Pins, per paper 4c
CALL AND SEE OUR HANDSOME DISPLAY OP GOODS.
Ne. 13 EAST KING STREET.
Call Early te Avoid the Rjish I
Rich Enameled Huttens at 14c per dez.
Rich Pearl Dress Huttens from... !)c upuards.
Pearl Dre--s Huttens from 5c "
Elegant Jet Huttens, at Dc per dez.
Large Assortment of Headed Gilt. Steel,
Ivery, Silk, Satin, Porcelain, Enameled and
LACE AND LINEN GOODS.
Hand-made Crochet Cellars 3Gc
Real Torchon Lace Cellars 0c
Fine Linen and Uuipure Cellar S
Ladie.' Linen Cellars 5c
Ladies' Linen Culls, per pair. 12c
Fine Lace Edge Ruflling, per yard 4c
Corded Rand Chemise 2ec
Fine Rufllcd Chemise UOc
Elegant Embreidei ed Chemise Kc
Drawers, Hemmed and Tucked 20c
Muslin Skirts, Rufllcd 37c
With wide Embroidery OSc
Ladies' Aprons, from 14c up.
Laige Shetland Weel Shawls 49c
Hip-gore Corsets 23e
23-Hene Lace-edged Corsets S'lc
nine and Cardinal, Fine 43c
Elegant Cersetsf Speen Husk, Side Steels
Laced and Embroidered 9.5c
Rich Embroidered, Speen Husk fl.2J
Ladies' Slope Hats 3fic
Children's Sun Hats 19c
Sailor ifats : 19c
Elegant Assortment of French Flowers.
Lawn Ties 5c
Lawn Ties, Embroidered..
2-Butten Gloves 13c
3-Hutten Gloves 13c
1-Cutten Full Elastic 12c
2-Hutten Full Elastic 14c
Fine Lace Gloves 24c
Elegant Lace Tep Gleve 29c
Light Colored Lace Mitts 29c
LANCASTER, PA., SATURDAY,
SATURDAY EVENING, APRIL 10, 1880.
THE SABBATH DAY.
WHAT IT IS AND HOW ESTABLISHED.
The Mosaic Institution, Pharisaic Ceremon Ceremen
ialism, and the Sabbath of Christian
Kest and Holiness What the
The "Christian Union" en Pennsylvania'
The Fourth Commandment.
Rev. Leenard Hacen, D. D., in Christian
One of the Ten Commandments is "He
member the sabbath day te keep it holy."
It has become a question anions Christians
even among evangelical Christians
whether that fourth commandment is te
be understood as rule for one nation only,
and as binding en that nation only till the
coining of its expected Messiah, or as a
revelation from Ged for all men. AVeie
the Ten Commandments and, particular
ly, was this commandment given te the
tribes of Israel for a special and tempor
ary purpose only ? Assuming that the in
stitution guarded by that commandment
was geed for the people whom Jeshua led
into Palestine, and that it continued te be
geed for them through all the centuries
befeie the Christian era is it equally
geed for all nations, and all families, and
all men through all the centuiies et
It seems te me that some confusion of
thought, en both sides of this question,
may have arisen from a want of definite or
exact thinking. Perhaps some definitions
and distinctions net very recondite may
conduce te a better understanding of the
1. The sabnttic institution which the
commandment guards but does net piefess
te create should net be confeuuded with
the Mosaic Sabbath, still less with the later
Jeicish ev the Pharisaic sabbath.
When I was a child, we had no Sunday
schools with international lessens, Sunday
school question books, Sunday school com
mentat ies, Sunday school journals, and
Sunday school hymn books full of rollick
ing ditties; but in such households as that
in which I was born and nurtured it was
understood that " moral law is summaiily
comprehended in the Ten Command
ments." That lessen, I trust, is net yet
expunged from the modern methods of re
ligious instruction. If net, I may assume
that there is an intellible distinction be
tween the moral law and the Mosaic legis
lation. The law proclaimed in the Ten
Commandments a law for men of all
nations is one thing and the spe
cial laws which Moses gave te the
one nation which he was leading through
thedeseitte their land of piemi.se are!
quite another thing. The laws concern cencern
ing the manner in which that people should '
observe the sabbath were part of a legal '
system which were in all its patts, civil,,
criminal, ritual, sanitary, was essentially
national, and therefore local and transi
tory. These Mosaic enactments concern
ing the sabbath such as Ex. xxxi., l;
17, and xxxv., 2, e aie as distinguishable
from the Fourth Commandment as the
laws concerning the avenger of bleed and
the cities of lefuge are from the Sixth, or
as the laws restraining the barbaric Iibeity
of diveicc are from the Seventh.
In the progress of ages, the law of
Moses was gradually overlaid with tra
ditional interpretations. As the sabbath
became mere and merein the thought of
patriotic Jews, a proud distinction between
the chosen people and the Gentiles, theie
was mere of ostentatious strictness in the
observance of it ; till, in the time when
our Lord come, Pharisaism had perverted
the institution fiem its original character
as a hallowed rest and a privilege into a
burthen giieveus te be borne. The
seventh-day rest had been se fenced in
with frivolous regulations that the keeping i
of it instead of being a holy lest was a
bondage which must be broken in the
interest of spiritual religion. The word
" sabbath " had taken en a diifcrent
meaning from that which it bears in the
Fourth Commandment. It may be well te
remember that the sabbatli which our
Lord se freely disregarded, and of which
Paul wrote se slightingly, was the sab
bath day of Pharisaic Judaism. Chris
tians, I think, may venture te deny that
Christ repealed the decalegue.
There is, then, a distinction te be le
membered between the sabbatic institution
as part of a religion for all mankind, and
the Mosaic sabbath as an institution for
the Hebrew commonwealth. Even mere
readily may the institution which the
Fourth Commandment sanctions be distin
guished from the sabbath of the Phaii
sees. II. If there is a question as te what I
mean by "the sabbatic institution," let
me lefer inquii ers te the letter of the Cem
mandment. The division of time into
weeks with a weekly returning day of le le
ligieus rest from labor is the essence, the
whole, of the sabbatic institution. Wheth
er your calendar counts that day as the
first or the seventh whether you call it
Sunday or Saturday, Lord's day or Sab
bath day the institution is the same ;
six days of labor, separated from the next
six days of labor by a day of religious rest
III. Is the sabbatli institution a thing
which human nature needs? I held that it
is. Such is, te me, the meaning of the fact
that in Genesis the consecration of a week
ly lesting-day is coupled with the creation
of man. Thus ' ' the Sabbath was made for
man" for human use and need and
"therefore the son pf man " the perfect
and Divine man, the Lord of humanity
" is Lord also of the sabbath." The rea
son why Ged gave the sabbatic institution
te Israel is that a hallowed sabbath is a
geed thing ; geed net for Hebicw nature
only, nor for Shemitic nature only, but for
human nature. If the weekly resting-day,
hallowed by religion, was a geed thing for
Israel camping in the wilderness three
thousand years age, it is a geed thing for
Jews te-day, whether in Jerusalem or in
New Yerk ; it is geed for the New Eng
ender, geed ter the uauterniau,
geed for the negre, whether in Mississippi
or in Kansas. It is geed for the English
man and the Scotchman, geed for' the
Irishman in the old country and in what
he regards as a new Ireland en this side of
the Atlantic. It is geed for the French
man, or would be if he had it, and equally
geed for the German, the Spaniard and
the Italian. The Japanese government is
beginning te learn that the weekly resting
day is a geed thing for Japan.and the time
is coming when the government of China
will have learned that it is as geed for Chi
nese as for Europeans and Americans.
Every nation under heaven, as it shall re
ceive the gospel, will receive with it the
Christian sabbath ; for human nature
everywhere needs the sabbatic institution.
APRIL 10, 1880.
IV. Hew came there te be a Christian
sibbath ? I admit that there is no Xew
Testament command or precept reaffirm
ing the Fourth Commandment. I admit
that our Lord and apostles bore witness,
by word and deed, against the Pharisaic
sabbath. I admit that the Mosaic
sabbath, with its special prohi
bitions and its civil penalties,
was abolished in the abolition of the
Mosaic system. IIew, then, did the saLJ
batic institution come ever, as it weie,
from the ruin of Judaism into the Chris
tian church ? Why did it net vanish with
the types and shadows of the Mosaic dis
pensation ? IIew is it that Christianity,
from the earliest ages, has its own weekly
resting day, its Lord's day '? IIew did it
happen that Gentile converts, instead of
using the Greek decades or the Reman
ides and kalends, measured times as the
Jews did whose national law they reject
ed, and as we de new, by weeks, sepa
rating week from week by a day
of hallowed rest? Te me the
explanation is that "the Christian
consciousness," recognizing the rela
tion of the sabbatic institution te human
nature, and recognizing Ged's Ten Com
mandments as the moral law, and remem
beiing him who died and rose again, could
net but lemembcr " the first day of the
week," and keep it as the Lord's day.
The "Christian consciousness" let me
rather say, the spirit of Christ in the heaits
et these who, net having seen him, loved
him taught Greek and Keinan, barbarian
and Scythian, te count their days into
weeks and te separate week from week by
what we call the Christian sabbath. Net
in vain did the Christian church lepcat the
prayer of Moses, "se teach us te number
our days that we may apply our hearts
Acceuling te the classification which has
come down fieml knew net hew long age,
Christianity includes the Credenda or
or things te be believed, the Petenda or
things te be prayed for, and the Agenda or
things te be done. The first were summed
up in the se-called Apostles' Creed, the
second in the Lord's Prayer, and the third
in the Ten Commandments. What means
the Decalogue in a place of Christian wor
ship, written en the wall for all the people
te see and heed if the Fourth Command
ment is abolished ?
V. I say then that te us te all Chris
tian people the sabbatic institution is "a
sign," as tiuly as it was of old te Israel.
' Verily, my sabbaths ye shall keep, for it
is a sign between me and you throughout
generations, that ye may knew that I am
the Lord that doth sanctify you." " Hal
low my sabbaths, and they shall be a
sign between me and you, that I am your
Ged." The sabbath of Genesis and of
the Decalogue the sabbath apart from
Mosaic prohibitions and penalties, and
apait from all the additions of Pharisaic
ceremenialism the sabbath as Christian
consciousness clings te it and as the
necessities of human societies and indi
vidual human nature demand it is a sign
between Ged and his worshipers. Te all
whom it visits with its hallowed calm
and its gentle summons te rest
and te prayer, as it travels round the
world, it is a symbol and remembrancer
of Ged. The holy rest encircling the
glebe is the sublimest and most impressive
of symbols. Te young and old, te house
holds, te communities, te nations, it is a
lcminder of Ged, who made the earth and
the heavens, of Ged in Christ the world's
Redeemer, and of the holier and better
rest that rcmaiueth te the people of Ged.
'O day et rest and gladness.
O day of joy and light,
(J halm et cure and sadness.
Most heautiful, most hught !"
II. V. Heeclici's Paper.
Justice has had need of her bandage last
week te hide her eyes from as shameful a"
spectacle as it is often the unfortunate fate
of Ameiicans te witness : a wealthy and
prominent bank president of Philadelphia,
at one time treasurer of the state and
chairman of the Republican state commit
tee, a fugitive from justice like Tweed, but,
unlike Tweed, net in hiding. Indicted for
bribery, pleading guilty, failing te secure
the pai den which it is reported had
been assured "him, he stepped
across the bolder of the state into New
Yerk, and while his name was being called
at 1 Ian isburg that the court might impose
en him the sentence he se richly deserved
he was receiving the condolences ever his
misfortunes and the congratulations ever
his escape of political fiiends and associ
ates at one of the aristocratic hotels in this
city. We can afford te be indifferent when
a common house-breaker escapes arrest.
But when a state burglar is a fugitive
from justice the whole country ought te
interest itself in his capture and imprison
ment. A late application of Electricity is an at
tachment te htreet letter boxes, w Inch sounds
an alarm te the neai est police station, in case
an attempt is made te rob the box. It you wish
te apply an Eclectric application te a cough;
cold, sere threat, asthma, bronchitis, or ca
tarrh, purchase a bottle of Dr. Themas' Eclec
tric Oil. and you will find it menpy well in
vented. Address all orders te II. JL Cochran,
druggist, 1.17 and lau North Queen street, Lan
caster. Samuel A. Hewitt. Monteray, Mich., writes
that Dr. Themas' Eclectric Oil cannot be beat
by any medicine for coughs and colds, and for
ilieuinati-m, it -works like a charm. It lias
beeii thoroughly tried in this place and is in
great demand. Addres-, all orders te II. H.
Cochran, diuggist, i:7 and 139 North Queen
riAKTVmi CAKl'ETS!! CARFETS!!!
H. S. SHIRK'S
202 WEST KING STREET.
litis en hand ever 20,000 YARDS OF CAK
l'ET, Hedy and lapesti-y Brussels with Bor
ders te match. Alse. Venitian Hall and Stair
Carpets, Extra Three-Ply and Superfine In
gram Carpets, which were all bought from the
manufacturers bclere the great advance in
prices, and which lie offers at the Lewest Liv
ing Prices. Alse, a Larger Stock than ever of
Hag and Chain Carpets, which lie is prepared
te sell at prices w hich defy competition. On
hand a Large Stock of Oil Cleths, all widths.
Counterpanes and Blankets et all kinds and
Celer. Carpets' made te order at short notice
ter parties who find their own Bags, guaran
teeing perfect f-atisfactien. Cive us a trial, at
20S WEST KING STKEET.
1AKD TO THE LADIES!
Just received a Fine Line of
Philip Schum, Sen & Ce.'s,
38 & 40 WEST KING STKEETS.
Having added in connection with our Large
Stock et Carpets, Yarns, &c, A FINE LINE OF
DUY GOODS, such as CALICOES, BLEACH
ED AND UNBLEACHED MUSLINS, TICK
INGS, COTTON FLANNELS. CASHMEKES,
BLACK ALPACAS. SHEETINGS, NEW
STYLE OF SHIUTING, NEW STYLE DBESS
GOODS, TABLE LINENS. NAPKINS,
TOWELS, &c., hich w e are selling at
MODE R ATE PBICES.
AE. MeUANN, AUCTIONEER OF REAL
. Estate and Personal Property. Orders
left ut Ne. 35 Charlette street, or at the Black
Herse Hetel, 44 and 46 North Queen street, will
receive prompt attention. Bills made out and
attended te without additional coat. e27-ly
THE GRAND DEPOT
IS THE LARGEST RETAIL HOUSE in the United States,
exclusive of New Yerk City. It carries DOUBLE THE
STOCK of any Retail Heuse in Philadelphia.
Buyers are Sure of Seeing the LARGEST ASSORT
MENT of Newest Goods. A System of Business is ob
served that Ensures PERFECT SATISFACTION.
A CORDIAL INVITATION is Extended te all who
The New Stock for Spring is Just Opened.
13th Street, Market te Chestnut,
NEW GOODS !
BOTTOM PRICES !
I ATT, SHANE 4 COMPANY
Have removed te STIUK'S CHINA rifVLL BUILDING, where they have opened an Immense
Stock of Dlt GOODS, FANCY GOODS and NOTIONS, at prices that must command attention.
XEW SWUNG DRESS 00DS,
SEW SPRING CRETONNES AND CALICOES,
NEW SPRING HOSIERY,
NEW SPRING GLOTES.
S-EVEIY DEPARTMENT A SPECIALTY. AT THE
NEW YORK STORE,
S AND 10 EAST KING STREET.
SPRING D11ESS GOODS!
SPRING DRESS GOODS!
SPRING DRESS GOODS!
HAGER & BROTHER
Ate new opening NEW SPUING DUESS GOODS in all the Latest Shade.
NOVELTIES IN FRENCH DRESS GOODS!
NOVELTIES IN ENGLISH DRESS GOODS!
FULL LINES OF AMERICAN DRESS GOODS!
French Grrn.idinr. Plain and Lace Huntings Cretonnes, Cliintzc, Canten Dress Ging
hams and Seersucker. Muck Cashmere Silks, in all qualities, lrem 7.ric. te $1.23 per yard. Celer
ed Silks, new shades. Trimming Silks, Satins and 1'ekins.
Orhest make, imported in all qualities, Silk Warp, Henriettas, Ciepe Cleth and Tamlsc.
Genuine Kid Gloves lrem 2 te button, in Uluek Celers. White and Opera Shades, Lisle
GIei's,2,:;utnl Elastics, Lisle Gloves, Lace Tep, Silk Gloves, Mack and Celers, 2, 3 and 4
Elastic. White Goods, Lace Goods, He-dery and Corsets.
A COMPLETE RENEWAL
IN OUK STOCK OF
NEW tiOOD9 UOHGHT FOH CASH MADE UP HEFOUE THE ADVANCE AND OFFER
ED TO THE PCHLIC AT PKICES FHOM
25 te 30 per cent.
LESS THAN PHE-jENT COST OF MANUFACTURE PISEPAUKD BT
A. C. YATES & CO.
THE LEADING AND POPULAR CLOTHIEUS OF PHILADELPHIA, FOR TIIK
1880 SPRING AND SUMMER. 1880
FOR THE HEST AND CHEAPEST CLOTHING CALL AT THE
Ledger Building, Chestnut and Sixth Streets.
THE FINEST CLOTHING HOUSE IN AMERICA.
EDW. J. ZAHM, Jeweler,
AMERICAN & FOREIGN WATCHES,
Sterling Silver anil Silver-Plated Ware,
Us, Jewelry ai Ami TiM Spectacles.
We offer our patrons the hencfit of our lei.jj experience in bushics., by which we are able
te aid them in making the best use of their money In any department of enr business. We
manufacture a large part et the goods we sell, and buy only lrem FirstClass Heuse. Every
article sold accompanied with a bill stating its quality.
ft8First-Chis Watch anil General HepaKitig given special attention.
S. E. BAILY.
S. E. BAILY & Ce.,
CARRIAGES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION!
Office and Warerooms, 430 and 432 North Queen Street. Factory,
431 and 433 Market Street, Lancaster, Fa.
VTe are new ready for SPKING TRADE, with a Fine Assortment of
Bin Carriages, Phaetons, Market Wapis, k
Having purchased our stock for cash, before the recent advance, w ar enabled te eiler
SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS IN PKICE. We will keep In stock BUGGIES OF ALL GRADES
and PKICES te suit all classes et customers .SPECIAL BAKO AlSg IX HAKKXT WAONfc
ive ns U. All work fully warranted year.
Price Twe Cents.
W. W. BAILY.
of and Dealer. 1b
', iif I
f - C