Newspaper Page Text
Talmage on the Caricature and Mis
representation of Religion.
THE ENEMIES OP EVANGELISM.
Wonderful Influence of Eejeneration Upon
' NOTABLE IXSTAKCES OF FAITH CDEES
I6FECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
Brooklyn, January 27. The Key. Dr.
T. DeWitt Talmage's sermon this morning
ras on "Slanders Against Religion An
swered." His text was: "And I took the
little hook out of the angel's hand, and ate
it up; and it was in my mouth sweet as
honey; and as soon as I had eaten it my
belly was bitter. And he said unto me,
Thou must prophesy again before many peo
ples and nations and tongues and kings."
Kev. X: 10, 1L The reverend gentleman
Domitian, the Roman Emperor, had in
Ms realm a troublesome evangelist who
would keep preaching, and so he exiled him
to a barren island, as now the Russians ex
ile convicts to Siberia, or as sometimes the
English Government used to send prisoners
to Australia. The island I speak of is now
called Patmos, and is so barren and unpro
ductive that its inhabitants live by fishing.
But one day the evangelist ot whom I
speak, sitting at the mouth of a cavern on
the hillside, and perhaps half asleep under
the drone of the sea, has
A SUPERNATURAL DEEAM.
and before him pass as a panorama, time
and eternity. Among the strange things
that he saw was an angel w ith a little book
in his hand, and in his dream the evangel
ist asked for this little book, and the angel
gave it to him, and told him to eat it up.
As in a dream things are sometimes incon
gruous, the evangelist took the little book
and ate it up. The angel told him before
hand that it would be very sweet in the
month, but afterward he would be troubled
with indigestion. True enough, the evan
gelist devours the book, and it becomes to
him a sweetness during the mastication,
but afterward a physical bitterness.
Who the angel was and what the book
was no one can tell. The commentators do
sot agree, and I shall take no responsibility
ot interpretation, but will tell you that it
suggests to me the little book of creeds
vhich skeptics take and chew up and find
a very luscious morsel to their witticism,
but alter a while it is to them a great dis
tress. The angel of the church hands out
this little book of evangelism, and the an
tagoaists ot the Christian church take it
and eat it up, and it makes them smile at
first, but afterward it is to them a
All intelligent people have creeds that
is, favorite theories which they have adopt
ed. PoliticaLcreeds that is, theories about
tariff, about nuance, about civil service,
about government. Social creeds that is,
theories about manners and customs and
good neighborhood. JEsthctical creeds
that is, theories about tapestry, about bric-a-brac,
about styles of ornamentation. Re
ligious creeds that is, theories about the
Deity, about the soul, about the great
future. The only being who has no creed
about anything is the idiot. This scoffing
against creeds is always a sign of profound
ignorance on the part of the scoffer, for he
lias himself a hundred creeds iu regard to
Iu our time the beliefs of evangelistic
churches are under a fusillade of caricature
and misrepresentation. Men setup what
they call orthodox faith, and then they rake
it with the musketry of their denunciation.
They falsity what the Christian churches
believe. They take evangelical doctrines
aud set them in a harsh and repulsive way,
and put them out of the association with
other truths. They are like a mad anatom
ist who. desiring to tell what a man is, dis
sects a human body and bancs up in one
place the heart, and in another place the
two langs, and in another place an ankle
bone, and says that is a man. They are only
Jragmentsof a man wrenched out of their
is a healthy, symmetrical, well-jointed, rose
ate, boundiuglife, and the scalpel and the
dissecting knife of the infidel or the atheist
cannot tell you what it is. Evangelical re
ligion is as different from what it is repre
sented to be by these enemies as the scare
crow which a farmer puts in the cornfield to
keep off the ravens is different from the
For instance, these enemies of evangelism
Bay that the Presbyterian Church believes
that God is a savage sovereign, and that He
made some men just to damn them, and that
there are infants in hell a span long. These
old slanders come down from generation to
generation. The Presbyterian Church be
lieves no such thing. The Presbyterian
Church believes that God is a loving and
just sovereign, and that we are free
"No, no! that cannot be," say these men
who have chewed up the creed and have the
consequent embittered stomachs. "That is
impossible; if God is a sovereign, we can't
be free agents."
Why, my mends, we admit this in every
other direction. I, De "Witt Talmage, am
a free citizen of Brooklyn. I go when I
please and I come whenI please, but I
have at least four sovereigns. The church
court of our denomination; that is my
ecclesiastical Eovercijrn. The Mayor of this
city; he is my municipal sovereign. The
Governor of Jew York; he is my Siate sov
ereign. The President of the United States;
he is my national sovereign. Four sover
eigns have I, and yet in every faculty of
body, mind and soul I am
A FREE HAN.
So, you see, it is possible that the two
doctrines co side by side, and there is a
common-sense wav of presenting it, and
there is a way that is repulsive. If you
have the two doctrines in a worldly direc
tion, why not in a religious direction? If I
choose to-morrow morning to walk into the
Mercantile Library and improve my mind,
or to go through the conservatoiy of mv
friend at Jamaica, who has flowers "from all
lands growing under the arches of
glass, and who has an aquarium
all asquirm with trout and gold
fish, and there are trees bearing
oranges and bananas if I want to go there
I could. I am free to go. If I want to go
over to Hoboken and leap into a furnace of
an oil factory, if I want to jump from the
platform of the Philadelphia express train,
if I want to leap from Brooklyn bridge I
may. But suppose I should co to-morrow
and leap into the furnace at Hoboken. who
would be to blame? That is all there is
about sovereignty and free acency. God
rules and reigns, and He has conservatories
end He has blast furnaces. If you want to
walk in the eardens, walk there. If you
want to leap in the furnaces you may.
Suppose now a man had a charmed key
with which He could open all the jails, and
he should open Raymond street jail and the
ifewr York Tombs and all the prisons on the
continent. In three weeks what kind if a
country would this be? all the inmates
turned out of those prisons and peniten
tiaries. Suppose all the reprobates, the bad
spirits, the outrageous spirits, should be
turned into the 2ew Jerusalem. Why, the
THE GATES OF PEARL
wauld be found off hinge, the linchpin
would be gone out of the chariot wheels, the
"house ot many mansions" would be bur
glarized. Assault and battery, arson, liber
tinism and assassination would reside in the
capital of the skies. Angels of God would
be insulted on the streets. Heaven would
be a dead failure if there were nogreat lock
up. If all people without regard to their
cnaracier wnen mey leave this world go
right into glory I wonder if in the temple j
of the skies Charles Guiteau and John
"Wilkes Booth occupy the same pew 1 Your
common sense demands two destinies !
And then as to the Presbyterian Church be
lieving there are infants in perdition, if you
will bring me a Presbyterian of good morals
and sound mind who will say that he be
lieves there ever was a baby in the lost
world, or ever will be, I will make him a
deed of the house I live in and he can take
So the Episcopalian Church is misrepre
sented by the enemies ot evangelism., They
say that church substitutes forms and cere
monies for heart relitrion, and it is all a
matter of liturgy and genuflexion. False
again. All Episcopalians will tell you that
the forms and creeds of their church are
worse than nothing unless the heart will go
with them. So also the Baptist Church has
THE ENEMIES OF EVANGELISM
Say the Baptist Church believes that unless
a man is immersed he will never get into
heaven. False again. All the Baptists,
close communion and open communion, be
lieve that if a man accept the Lord Jesus
Christ he will be saved, whether he be bap
tized bv one drop of water on the forehead,
or be plunged into the Ohio or Susquehanna,
although immersion is the only gate by
which one enters their earthly communion.
The enemies of evangelism also misrepre
set the Methodist Church. They say the
Methodist Church believes that a man can
convert himself, and that conversion in that
church is a temporary emotion, and that all
a man has to do is to kneel down at the altar
and feel bad and then the minister pats him
on the back and says: "It is all right,"
and that is all there is of it. False again.
The Methodist Church believes that the
Holy Ghost alone can convert a heart, and
in that church conversion is an earthquake
of conviction and a sunburst of pardon.
And as to mere "temporary emotion," I
wish we all had more of the "temporary
emotion," which lasted Bishop Janes and
Matthew Simpson for half a century, keep
ing them on fire for God until their holy en
thusiasm consumed their bodies.
So all the evangelical denominations are
misrepresented. And then these enemies of
evangelism go on and hold up the great
doctrines of Christian Churches as absurd,
dry and inexplicable technicalities. "There
is your doctrine of the Trinity," they say.
"Absurd beyond all bounds. The idea that
there is a God in three persons. Impossible.
If it is one God He can't be three, and if
there are three they can't be one." At the
same time all of us they with us
acknowledge trinities all around us.
Trinity in our own make-up body, mind,
soul. Body with which we move, mind
with which we think, soul with which we
love. Three, yet one man. Trinity in the
air light, heat, moisture yet one atmos
phere. Trinity in the courtroom three
judges on the bench, but one court. Triui
ties all around about us, in earthly govern
ment and in nature. Of course all the
illustrations are defective for the reason
that the natural cannot fully illustrate the
But suppose an ignorant man should
come up to a chemist and say: "I deny
what you say about the water and about the
air; they arc not made of different parts.
The air is one; I breathe it every day. The
water is one; I drink it every day. You
can't deceive me about the elements that go
to make up the air and water." The chem
ist would say: "You come up into my lab
oratory and I will demonstrate this whole
thing to you."
THE IGNOEANT MAN
goes into the chemist's laboratory andsees
for himself. He learns that the water is
one and the air is one, but they are made
up of different parts. So here is a man who
says: "I can't understand the doctrine of
the Trinity." God says: "You come up
here in the laboratory after your death and
you will see you will see it explained, you
will see it demonstrated." The ignorant
man cannot understand the chemistry of
the water and the air until he goes into the
laboratory, and we will never understand
the Trinity until we go into heaven. The
ignorance of the man who cannot under
stand the chemistry of the air and water
does not change the fact in regard to the
composition of air and water, Because we
cannot understand the Trinity, does that
change the fact?
"And there is your absurd doctrine about
justification by faith," say these antagonists
who have chewed up the little boot ot evan
gelism, and have the consequent embittered
stomach "justification by faith; you can't
explain it." I can explain it. It'is simply
tuts: nen a man tates the .Lord Jesus
Christ as his Saviour from sin, God lets the
offender off. Just as you have a difference
with some one; he has "injured you; he apol
ogizes, or he makes reparation, lou say:
"ow that's all right that's all right"
Justification by faith is this: A man takes
Jesus Christ as his Saviour, and God says to
the man: "Now, it was all wrong before, but
it is all right now it is all right." That
was what made Martin Luther what he was.
Justification by faith, it is going to
CONQUER ALL NATIONS.
"There is your absurd doctrine about re
generation, " these antagonists of evangelism
say. What is regeneration? Why, regen
eration is reconstruction. Anybody can un
derstand that. Have you not seen people
who are all made over again bv some
wonderful influence? In other words, they
are just as different now from what they
used to be as possible. The old Constella
tion man-of-war lay down here at the
Brooklyn Navy Yard. Famine came to
Ireland. The old Constellation was fitted
up, and though it had been carrying gun
powder and bullets it took bread to Ireland.
You remember the enthusiasm as the old
Constellation went out of our harbor, and
with what joy it was greeted by the famish
ing nation on the other side the sea. Tlret
is regeneration. A man loaded up with sin
and death loaded up with life. Refitted.
Your observation has been very small in
deed if you have not seen changes in
character as radical as that.
A man came into this church one night,
and he was intoxicated, and at an utterance
of the pulpit he said in a subdued tone.
"THAT'S A LIE."
An officer of the church tapped him on
the shoulder and said: "You must be silent,
or you must go out." The next night that
stranger came, and he was converted to God.
He was in the liquor business. He resigned
the business. The next dav h"e sent back
the samples that had just been sent him.
He began to love that which he hated. I
baptized him by immersio'n in the baptistry
under this platform. A large salary was
offered him if he would return to his former
business. He declined it. He wonld rather
suffer with Jesus Christ than be prospered
in the world. He wrote home a letter to hiB
Christian mother. The Christian mother
wrote back congratulating him, and said:
"If in the change of your business you have
lack of means, come home, you are always
He told of his conversion to a dissolute
companion. The dissolute companion said:
"Well, if yon have become a Christian, you
bad better go over and talk to that dvinrr
:-i ci.. ... j: ;t. ii "
iw. c is uyiug nu (juicK. consumption
in that house. lhe new convert went
there. All the surroundingsVere dissolute.
He told the dying girl that Jesus would
save her. "Oh," said she, "that can't be,
that can't be! What makes you think so?"
"I have it here in a book in my pocket," he
replied. He pulled out a New Testament
She said: "Show it to me; if I can be saved,
show it to me in that book." He said: "I
have neglected this book as yon have ne
glected it for many years, and" I don't know
where to find it, but I know it is somewhere
between the lids." Then he began to turn
over the leaves, and
STRANGE AND BEAUTIFUL
to say, his eye struck upon this passage:
"Neither do I condemn thee; go and sin no
more." She said: "It isn't possible that
is there!" "Yes," he said, "that is there."
He held it up before her dying eyes, and
she said: "Oh, yes, I see it for myself; I
accept the promise: 'Neither do I condemn
thee; go and sin no more." In a few hours
her spirit sped away to the Lord that gave
it, and the new convert preached thefuneral
sermon. The man who a few days before
had been a blasphemer and a drunkard and
a hnter of nil thnt wa r And h nroar.Tia1 ih.
'sermon. That is regeneration, that is re-
generation! If there are any dry husks of
technicality in that, where are they? All made
over again by the power of the grace ot God.
A few years ago a ship captain came in here
and sat yonder under the gallery. He came in
with a contempt for the church of God and
with an especial dislike for Talmage. When
an opportunity was given he arose for prayer,
and as he was more than six feet high, when
he arose for prayer no one doubted that he
arosel That hour he became a Christian. He
went out and told tho ship owners and the
ship commanders what a great change had
been wrought in him, and scores aud scores
have been brought to God through his Instru
mentality A little while after his conversion he was on
a ship off Cape Hattcras in a thick and pro
longed fog, and they were at their wits ends
and knew not what to do, the ship drifting
about hither and thither, and they
LOST THEIR BEARINGS,
and the converted sea captain went to his
room and asked God for the salvation of the
ship, and God revealed it to him while he was
on his knees that at a certain hour, only a lit
tle way off, the fog would lift; and the con
verted sea captain came out on the deck and
how God heard his prayers. He said: "It is all
right, boys, very soon now the fog will lift,"
mentioning the hour. A man who stood there
laughed aloud in derision at the idea that God
would answer prayer; but at just the hour
when God had assured the captain the fog
would lift there cauie a flash of lightning
through the tog, and the man who had jeered
and laughed was stunned and fell to the deck.
The fog lifted. Yonder was Cape Hatteras
lighthouse. The ship was put on the right
course, and sailed on to the harbor of safety.
When in seaport the captain spends most of
his time in evangelical work. He kneels down
beside one who has been helpless in the bed for
many montbs,and the next day she walks forth
in the streets well. He kneels beside one who
has long been decrepit and be resigns the
crutches. He kneels beside one who has not
seen enough to be able to read for ten years,
and she reads the Bible that day. Consump
tions go away, and those who had diseases that
were appalling to behold come up to rapid con
valescence and to complete health. I am not
telling 3 ou anything second-handed. 1 have
had the story from the lips of the patients in
this yerv house, those who were brought to
health of body while at the same time brought
NO SECOND-HAND STORY THIS.
I have beard the testimony from men and
women who have been cured. Yon may call it
faith-cure, or you may call it the power of God
coming down in answer to prayer; I do not caro
what iou call it it is a fact The scoffing sea
captain, his heart full of hatred for Christian
ity, now becomes a follower of the meek and
lowlv Jesus, giving all the time to evangelical
labors, or all the time he can spare from other
occupations. That is regeneration, that is re
generation. Man all made over again.
"Thero is your absurd doctrine of vicarious
sacrifice," sav these men who have chewed up
the little book of creeds and have the conse
quent embittered stomach. "Vicarious
sacrifice! Let every man suffer for himself.
Why do I want Christ to suffer for me? Til
suffer for myself and carry my own burdens."
They scoff at the idea of vicarious; sacrifice,
while they admire it everywhere else except in
Christ People see its beauty when a mother
suffers for her child. People see its beauty
when a patriot suffers for his country. People
see its beauty when a man denies himself for a
friend. They can see the beauty of vicarious
sacrifice in every one but Christ
A young lady in one of the literary institu
tions was a teacher. She was very reticent and
retired in her habits, and she lormed no com
panionship in the new position she occupied,
and her dress was very plain sometimes it was
very shabby. After a while she was discharged
from the place for that reason, but no reason
was given. In answer to the letter discharging
her lrom the position, she said: "Well.it I have
failed to please, I suppose
IT IS MY OWN FAULT."'
She went here and there for employment and
found none, and in desperation and in dementia
she ended her life by suicide. Investigation
was made and it was found that out of her small
means she had supported her father, SO years of
age. and was pajing the way for her brother in
Yale College on his way to the ministry. It
was found that she had no blanket on the bed
that winter, and she bad no fire on the very
coldest day of all the season. People found it
out and there was a large gathering at the
funeral, the largest ever at any funeral in that
place, and the very people who had scoffed
came and looked upon the pale face of the
martyr, and all honor was done her; but it was
too late. Vicarious sacrifice. All are thrilled
with such instances as that But many are not
moved by the fact that Christ paid His poverty
for our riches. His self-abnegation for our en
thronement, and knelt on the sharp edges of
humiliation that n e might climb over His lacer
ated shoulder into peace and heaven.
Be it ours to admire and adore these doctrines
at which others jeer. Oh the depths of the
riches both of the wisdom and knowledge of
God! How unsearchable is His wisdom, and
His ways are past finding out! Oh the height
the depth, the length, the breadth, the infinity,
the immensity, the eternity of that love! Let
our earnest prayers go out In behalf of all those
who scoff at these doctrines of grace. When
' the London plague was raging in the year 1663,
there was a uotei near ine cmei Dunaipiace
that excited much comment England was in
fright and bereavement. The dead carts went
through the streets day and night, and the cry;
"BRING OUTTOUR DEAD!"
was answered by the bringing out of the forms
of the loved one and they wero put 20 or 30 in
a cart and the wagons went on to the cemetery;
and these dead were not burled in graves, but
in great trenches, in great pits, in one pit LIU
burials! Tho carts would come up with their
great burden of 20 or 30 to the mouth of the pit,
and the front of the cart was lifted and the
dead shot into the pit All the churches in
London were open for prayer day and night
and England was in a great anguish. At that
very time, at a hotel, at a wayside inn near the
chief burial place, there was a group of
hardened men, who sat day after day and night
after night blaspheming God and imitating the
grief-struck who went by to the burial place.
These men sat thero day after day and night
after night and they scoffed at men, and they
scoffed at women, and they scoffed at God. But
after a while one of them was struck with the
plague, and in two weeks all of the group were
down in the trench from the margin of which
they had uttered their ribaldry.
My friends, a greater plague is abroad in the
world. Millions have died of it Millions are
smitten with it now. Plague of sin, plague of
sorrow, plague of wretchedness, plague of woe.
Aud consecrated women and men from all
Christendom are going out trying to stay the
plague and alleviate tho anguish, and there is a
group of men in this c&untry base enough to sit
and deride the work. They scoff at the Bible,
and they scoff at evangelism, and they scoff at
Jesus Christ and they scoff at God. If these
words shall reach them, either while they are
sitting here to-day, or throngh the printing
press, let me tell them to remember the fate of
that group in the wajslde inn while the plague
spreads its two black wings over tho doomed
city of London. Oh, instead of being scoffers
let us be disciples! "Blessed is the man that
walketh not in the counsel of the ungodly, nor
standcth in the way of sinners, nor sitteth in
the seat ot tne scorniui."
PRICES DOWN AGAIN
Until May 1, 1SS9.
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S3, af'jhe Elite Gallery," 516 Market st,
Pittsburg, Pa. MThsu
B. & D.
Everything possible to be sold Thursday
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The largest gallery on the Northside; the
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The bargains in dress lengths of fine cash
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Make your selections early from our
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Hugus & Hacke. i
Dress lencths. 7 to!3K yds., all measured
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THE ATTRACTIONS THIS WEEK
At Uncus fc Hacke'
Are the unprecedented values in black
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While we have many higher priced grades,
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tention to tins ?l a yuru iiuc oa u uargaiu
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Black and white striped gros grains,
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handsomest line ever shown in the city.
French challis at 50 cents per yard--only
a small percentage yet arrived ot the quan
tity we are importing, although plenty to
make a selection from, as the styles are all
new, handsome and desirable.'
In our wash goods department we show
an elegant line ot the celebrated Koechlin's
French sateens, Anderson's novelties and
zephyrs, domestic sateens, toile du Kord,
In the linen (housekeepers') department
the attractions are so many it would be
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and we will only say that our display and
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tidies, etc., cannot be excelled.
The many attractions in our grand cloak
room (second floor) which we are now
offering, must insure a busy season here.
., "... i ii
The special styles we are showing in long
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All we have leit of our last importation
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Hugus & Hacke,
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"Stock-taking bargains" at lace counter
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Boogs & Buhl.
At 18c a yard, 50 pieces stripes and
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106 'Wall St. N. Y.
The physicians of tho Catarrh and Dyspep
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The medicines are positively curative, and are
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Office hours, 10 A. m. to 4 r. jr., and 6 to 8 p.
M. Sundays, 12 to i v. M. Consultation free.
Treatment by correspondence. jall-35-MWF
A complete assortment of Optical Ooods.
The best stock of Artificial Eyes. Spectacles
and Eye Glasses in gold, silver, steel, shell and
aluminum frames. Glasses and frames per
fectly adjusted at
KOENBLUWS Optician Store,
jal3-MTWTFSuwk No. 37 Fifth ave.
YELLOW SIGNS. YELLOW TUBS.
Use "Peerless Brand"
FRESH RAW OYSTERS.
Selected andpacked with cleanliness andcare by
O. H, PEAESON & CO.,
They are the Best Ask your Grocer for them.
FOR THE DEAF
Who have urged me to visit Pittsburg that they
may examine my Invisible Device to old the
Hearing. I have arranged to be at the St
Charles Hotel on Wednesday, January 30, until
5 p. M., and should be pleased to meet any who
are in search of a relief from deafness.
ja27-39 II. A. WALES, Bridgeport, Conn.
D. R. SPEER & CO.,
FRAilE SSASH, DOOR
AND BOX FACTORY,
THIRD STREET AND DUQJJESNE WAY
XSE SOT I'm CHUJ XXKES BEST
i The BEST
For 11.73 or
$100 a good
Apply for Descriptive Catalogue, sent post-free, to
F. AD. RICHTER & CO.,
810 Broadway, XTew TorJs.
When the DcrnE is caused bt
SCARLET FEVER, COLDS.
MEASLES, CATARRH, &c.
BTTHE USE OF THE INVISIBLE
which is the same to the ears as
cl&s&es are to the eres. and mir
ba worn months without remoru.
frM DDlr br
U.A..WAI.ES, Bridgeport, Conn.
GRAND EXPOSITION. LADIES' MUSLIN UNDERWEAR.
PRICES MOST ATTRACTIVE.
Cordially and confidently invite the ladles of the two cities, surrounding counties and neighbor
ing States to Inspect one of the finest stocks of domestic muslin and fine cambric muslin under
wear to be found anywhere west of New York.
The ladies' night dresses, chemises, drawers, skirts, corset covers, etc. etc., are all fashioned
arter the most approved designs. In fact, they are really models of progressive art, while the
prices, ranging from 22c up to finest, are attainable by and within the reach of alL In truth. It
won t pay to buy the material when you can procure such elegant good goods for so little money.
ew goods opening daily in every department, all marked at prices calculated to be benefl.
cial to our customers and to keep our stores as busy as they have been all year.
Our cloak salons were again besieged all last
, manager oiuiis department says there's no use advertislnc cloaks: thev sell themselves. Wmi
we ll give him his own way, and simply advise you,
or wrap for self or wee ones.
151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY.
"MONDAY, JANUARY "28, 18891
A Word About Catarrh.
"tt is the mucous membrane, that wonderful
semi-fluid envelope surrounding tho delicate
tissues of the air and food passages, that Ca
tarrh makes its stronghold. Onco established,
it eats into the very vitals, and renders life but
along-drawn breath of misery and disease,
dulling the sense of hearing, trammelling the
power of speech, destroying the faculty of
smell, tainting thp breath, and killing the re
fined pleasures of taste. Insidiously, by creep
ing on from a simple cold in the head, it assaults
the membranous lining and envelops the bones,
eating through the delicate coats and causing
inflammation, slouching and death. Nothing
short of total eradication will secure health to
the patient and all alleviatlves are simply pro
crastinated sufferings, leading to a fatal termi
nation. Sanford's Radical Cure; by inhala
tion and by internal administration, has never
failed; even when the disease has made fright
ful inroads on delicate constitutions, hearing,
smell and tasto have been recovered, and the
disease thoroughly driven out"
Sanford's Radical Cure consists of one
oottlaof the Radical Cure, one box Ca
tarrhal Solvent, and one Improved In
haler, neatly wrapped in one package, with
full directions; price $1.
Potter Druo and Chemical Co.,Boston.
Every Muscle Aches.
Sharp aches, dnll palns.strains and
weakness, relieved in one minute
by the Cuticurn Anti-Pnln Plaster.
A perfect antidote to pain, inflamma
tion and weakness, xne nrst and only pain'
killing plaster. Instantaneous, infallible, safe.
Acknowledged by druggists and physicians to
be the best yet prepared. At all druggists, 25
I cent's uvu jui i, ui, uusmiie lieu, uiruiiiitt
j pBu0 and Chemical Co.,Boston, Mass. mf
Clearance Sale !
Regardless of Former Prices,
They Must Go.
Men's buff sewed tip and plain toe shoes at
$150. equal to any 2 00 shoe for fine fitting and
workmanship. Boys' SI SO button shoes at SI 25.
Children's peU goat and kid spring heels,
worked button-holes, nice brilliant finish, at
SI 00, cannot be bought elsewhere for less than
St 25. Misses' fine soft bright peb. goat button
at SI 25, cannot be equaled.
BARGAINS FOR LADIES.
Nice, fine, soft glove kid Congress at SI 00.
Nice fine dongola kid button, opera and com
mon sense toe, at only St 50 per pair. Wool
lined overshoes, small sizes, at 50 cents.
BPECIAL A lot of men's wool-lined $1 00
overshoes at 63 cents. Also, a lot of gents' R.
It Edge shoes at SI 75, sold a few weeks ago
for S2 50 and S3 00.
G. D. SIMEN,
78 OHIO STREET,
Cor. of Sandusky st., near Market
SALLER & CO.
Any Overcoat marked $11, $12, $13 or $14,
Any Suit marked $11, $12, $13 or ?14,
TAKE YOUR PICK FOR $10.
Any Overcoat marked $16, $16, $17 or $18,
Any Suit marked 15, $16, $17 or $18,
TAKE YOUR PICK FOR $12.
All our Hats, Furnishings, Ladies'
Cloaks and "Wraps, Boys' Overcoats and
Suits Slaughtered at halt former price.
SALLER & CO.,
Corner Diamond and SmittfleM Streets.
PHOTOGRAPHER, 16 SIXTH STREET.
A fine, large crayon portrait ?3 fiO; see them
before ordering elsewhere. Cabinets, S2 and
f2 60 per dozen. PROMPT DELIVERY.
BA11IMUKE AND OHIO KAlbKUAD
Scliedulo in eflect November 29. 1883. For
Washington, D. C, Baltimore and Philadelphia,
ll:30a.m.and,l0:a)p.ni. For Washlneton. b.(X,
and llaltlmore, t7:"a.iii. For Cumberland, t7:00,
"11:30 a. m and10:a p. m. For Connellsvllle,
t7:C0 and "11:30 a. m., tl:0O, t:00and '10:20 n. nu
For Uniontown,t7:00,tll:30a.m., tl:OOandM:00 p.
p. For Jit. Pleasant t7:00 and tll:30a. m tl:00
and tt:C0 p. m. For Washington, Pa.. TiS);
t9:30 a. m., 3:Sa, t5:30 and '8:30 p. m. For Wheel
ing, 7:30. t9:30a.m., 3:a, 8:3J p. m. For Cin
cinnati and St. Louis, 7:30 a. in., 8:30 p. m. For
Columbus, 7 :30 a. m., '8:30 p.m. For Newarlc,
7:30, t9:30a. m., "3:35, '8:30 p. ni. For Chicago,
7:30, f3:3)a. m.. '3:35 and '8:30 p. m. Trains ar
rive from Philadelphia, Daltlmorc and W ashinc
ton, 7:10a. m. and'6:50 p. m. From Columbus,
Cincinnati and Chicago, 7:45a.m. and 9:10p.m.
from wnreunar, -7:45, -10:50 a. m., ts:00, 0:10 p,
m. Throngh sleeping cars to
leeping cars to lialtlmorc, wasn-
ingion ana Cincinnati.
'or Wbecllnir. Columtmanl Cincinnati. I1-.SS
p m (Saturday only). Connellsvllle ac at 58:30
Daily. tUally except Sunday. SSnnday only.
The I'lttsburjc Transfer Company will call Tor
and check baggage trom hotels and resldencts
upon orders lett at H. &0. Ticket Office, corner
Fifth avennp and Wood street.
W. M. CLKMEUTS, CHAS. O. SCULL,
General Manager. Gen. Pass. Aet.
PITTSBURG AND CASTLE SHANNON K. It.
Co.WlnterTlmeTable. On and after October
14, 18SU, until further notice, trains will ran as
follows on every day except Sunday, Eastern
standard time: Leaving rittsburg 6:15 a. m.,
7:15a.m. ,9:30a. m., 11:30a.m., 1:40p.m., 3:40 p.m.,
6:10 p. m. 6:30 p. m., 9:30 p. m., 11:30 p. ro. Ar-llngton-5:45a.
m., 6:30 a. m 8:00 a. in., 10:3) a.
m., 1:00 p. m., 2:40 p. m., 4:50 p. m 5:50 p. m.,
7:15 p. m., 10:30 p. m. Sunday trains, leaving
Pittsburg 10 a. m 12:30 p. m., 2:30 p. m., 5:10
f.m., B:30 p. m. Arlington 9:10 a. m., 12 m.,
:50 p.m., 4:20 p. m.,C:3U- m.
JOHN JAHN. Snpt
pITTSUUKG M1) WESTEItN KA1LWAY
i iTains (it'i stan'aume)
Day Ex. Ak'n,Tol., Cl'n, Kane
Chicago Express (dally)
New Castle and Greenville Ex
Zelicnople and Foxburg Ac.
Thromh .coach and sleeper to Chicago daily,
week by eager and well-pleased buyers.
if you want a genuine good bargain in cloak
NEW AND POWERFUL STORY
FOR READERS OF
coming new and
original story by an
Author of transcendant
powers. "Tho Pcnnycome
quicks," by S. Baring-Gould.
A first-rate story bya first-rate Author.
Full of surprises and sensation ; of
movement and incident; of brilliant
passages and thrilling episodes,
"The Pennycomequlcks" will de
light all classes. It will be ap
preciated byyoungand old,
rich and poor, wise and
Monday, February 4,
I S. BARING GOULD. I
Among the shining lights of the English lit
erary firmament a foremost position must be
accorded to the distinguished novelist S. Bab-ino-Gould.
It is not alone in the paths of
light literature that he has gained a reputation.
As an archaeological student an authority on
r11.1na mvtk. ttA lafranrie 9 hfstnrinn. A bi
ographer, a writer upon natural history, and
even at the Author of some popular volumes of
bright and pith sermons ior cnuaren. ne nas
done brilliant and enduring work. His Fictional
writings are of the first oroer of merit and are
rapidly growing in popular favor. His Novels
are so bracing, so original, so interesting, so
destitute of cant, so sensational and yet withal
so wholesome, that his next work of Fiction,
now offered to the readers of The Dispatch,
is sure of a hearty welcome by all classes.
EADER8 of thoroughly good Fiction will
NJOY our New Story by B. BARlua-
WRITER whose abilities none
ENY, but all extol.
HERE are few Authors living who could
AVE produced anything
QUAL to the "Pennecomequlcks" In force
O WBRFOL in conception, original In
XECUTION, and displaying in every
ATURAL Bkill of the born Story-teller; it
OT possible for any Reader,
OMMENCE its perusal from our columns
BTAIN an interest in the plot which will
ATTJRED in due course without having
XCITED within him the liveliest
RIOSITY as to what will be the end.
NEXPECTED surprises follow each other
N rapid succession, and before many
HAPTERS have been read
ErJNwillbethe anticipations regarding
UBSEQUENT possibilities the Author
UT the later chapters introduce situations
ET more dramatic.
TEP by step the reader is hurried forward
ARING-qOULD is an
UTHOR of brilliant powers and
K all his stories be makeshis individuality
OTICEABLE, and never fails to
AIN the sympathy of his Readers.
IVEN therefore a sensational and power
F extraordinary merit and an Author of
NDOUBTED and unquestioned power;
our Readers may
OOK forward to "The Pennycomequlcks"
ELIGHT, and cheerful anticipations.
"IT IS IMPOSSIBLE TO SPEAK TOO
HIGHLY OF HIS POWER OF TELLING
A STORY." Whitehall Seview.
Author of "Alehalah,"
"Court Royal," "Richard
Cable," "Tne Gaverocks," "Red
Spider," "Eve," "John Herring." etc
Publication of this new and splendid work
of Fiction commences in our issue of Monday,
February 4, and will he continued from
week to week, until the conclusion of the
Story is reached. From first to last the
Story will be read with pleasure;
nothing is wanting to keep the
interest sustained. The
.83-Remember that this will make THREE
DISTINCT AND EXCLUSIVE STORIES
running through succeeding issues of THE
DAILY and SUNDAY ISSUES of THE DIS
PATCH, as follows:
The Buried River,
BY JOAQUIN MILLER,
BEGINS SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 3.
I E0M1E OF iFlSEMICE OfflCE,
By J. Marsden Sutoliffe.
BY a BARING-GOULD.
A3-Remember that these charming romances
,from the pens nf celebrated English and
American authors can ONLY BE SECURED
THROUGH THE DISPATCH.
t3.LEAVE YOUR ORDERS NOW.
FAIRUY AND SQUAREUY
CUT IN HALF
what? The Pnees of Plush ufTraents
We mean just what we say. We have marked our entire stock of
Seal Plush Sacques, Jackets, Wraps, Modjeskas and Newmarkets down to
one-half their actual prices, rather than to carry them over.
FOB THE XjAJDTBIB
This price will buy your choice from our stock of
Fine Beaver Cloth Newmarkets
(including those with capes, long angel sleeves, raglan sleeves, etc.,)
elegantly braided and trimmed in the latest styles, goods that we have
been selling all season and were best value in town at 20, $22 50, $2$,
$27 50, $30 and $32 50. Your choice of every cloth garment in the
house which we have been selling at the above prices, to-day or to-morrow
for only $ 10.
PRICES of JERSEYS PULVERIZED'
Ladies' now is your time to buy Jersey Jackets, whether you need
'em or not You'll never again buy them for as little money. There are
no more comfortable and convenient garments for home wear than these
goods, and the prices at which we will sell them to-day or to-morrow
are within the reach of the poorest Just think! We will offer choice
from a lot of about 350 handsome, good Jerseys for the ridiculously low
price of 49 c.
Ladies' Wraps and Newmarkets
are now displayed by us in a truly beautiful variety. We are not only
the first in Pittsburg or Allegheny to show these new styles, but positively
sell them for less money than the sleepy dry goods stores will ask for
them a month hence. The secret is: We buy and import these goods
direct from the manufacturers, and not from New York jobbers or
importers. The middleman's profit we thus save we give to our patrons.
Our stock of these goods fairly teems with new and novel little
garments. In embroidered and plain Cloaks we show everv delicate
rshade and pronounced color. All of
at astonishingly low prices to-day
ladies. Give the babies a chance.
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street.
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINE3
December 2t. 1883, Central Standard Tune.
As follows from Union station: r'or Chicago, 7:15
a. m., 12:3), 1:00, 7MS. 11:3) p. m.: Toledo, 7.-SJ a.
m., 12:2), 1:00 aDd 11:20 p m. ; Crestline. 5:45 a.m.;
Cleveland, 6:10, 7:25 a.m., I2:50andll:05n.in.:
Jiew Castle and Youngstown, 7:03 a. m.. 12:11, 3M
p. m.; MeadvUle. Erie and Ashtabula, 7:03 a. m.,
12:3) p. m.; Miles and Jamestown, 3:t5p. m.:
Jiajsluon. 4:10 p. m. ; Wheeling and lie II aire. 6:10
a. m., 12:50, 3:30 p. m.: Beaver Falls, 4:00, 5:05 p.
m.; Leetsdale. 5:30a. m.
ALLEGHKNY-Kochester. 6:30 a. m.i Beaver
Falls, 8:15, 11:00 a. m.: Knon. 3:00 p. nu; Leets
dale, 10:00, 11:45 a. in., 2.C0, 4:30, 4:15, 1:30, 7:00, 9:00
p. m.; Conway, 10:30 p. m.
SUNUAYTRAINS-From Httsbnrg-ror Chi
cago, 7:25a. m., 12:20. 1:00, 7:45, 11:20 p. m.:CIeve
land. 11.05 p. m.; Toledo, 122U, 1:00 and 11:20 p.
m.; Youngstown, 12:20 p. m.: Beaver rails. 8:3)
a. m. From Allegheny for Fair Oaks, 11:10 a. m.;
Leetsdale, 8:30 p.m.
TKAINSAKK1VB Union station ft-ora Chicago.
1:50, 6:00. 6:35a. m., 7:35 p. m. : Toledo. 1:50, 0:15
a. m 7:35 p. m.. Crestline, 2:10 p. tn.: Youngs
town and New Castle. 9:10 a. m., 1:25, 7:35, 10:15 p.
m. ; Cleveland. 5:50 a. m., 2:25, 7:45 p.m.: Wheel
ing and Bellalrc, 9:00 a. m., 2:25, 7:45 p. in.; Erie
and Ashtabula, 1:25, 10:1 p.m.: Jlassillon. 10:00
a. in.; Nile and Jamestown. 9:10 a.m.; Beaver
Falls, 7:30a, m 1:10 p. m.; Leetsdale, 10:10 p. m.
AKH1VE ALLEOHEY-From Enon, 8:00 .
m.; Conway, 6:50: Rochester, 9:40 a. m.: Ueaver
Fills, 7:10a. in., 6:40 p. m.: Leetsdale. 6:50, 6:15,
7:45 a. m.,
:30L 6:3a 9:00 D. 111.
AINS arrlvo union station from
Chicago. 1:60, 6:00. 6:35 a. m.. 7:35 p. m.; Toledo.
1:50, 6:35 a. m.; Youngstown, 7A p. m.; Cleve
land. 8:50a. m.: Beaver Falls, 8:23 p.m. Arrive
Allegheny from Fair Oaks. 8:55 a. m.: Leetsdale,
6:05 p. m. E. A. FOK1), Gen'l l'asa. Art.
E.B. TAYLOR, Oen'I Snpt. JAMES MCCREA,
Gen'l Manager, Pittsburg. r. nol7
PITTSBURG AND LAKE EK1J5 RAILROAD
COMPANY-Scheduie In ettect January 13,
1989, Central time:
I'.tLK. It. R. DKPAnT For Cleveland. 5:25,
7:40a.m., 1:S0, 4:15, 9:30r. xi. For Cincinnati,
IDlcago and St. Louis, s:sa. m., -icu, -jwf. m.
For Buffalo, 10:20 A. if.. 4:15 9:30 p. St. For S iU
manca, "7:40 a. m., '1:20, 9:30 p. M. For Beaver
Falls, 5:25, V-.M, 10:20 A. M., '1:20, 3:30, 4:15, 5:20,
9:30 p. M. For Chartiers, 8:25, '5:35, 6:V 37:00,
7:15, 8:40. 9:ti, 9:25, 10:20 A. M.. 12:05, 12:45, 11:25,
1:45, 3:30, 4:45, "5:10, 5:20. 8:3, 10:30 P. If.
ARUIVI From Cleveland, 5:30 A. M.. 1:00.
5:40. '8:00 P. M. From Cincinnati, Chicago and
St. Louis, l:0O, 3:00 P. M. From Buffalo. 5:30 A.
M., l:0O, 5:40 p. M. From Salamanca, 'liCO, '3:00
P. jr. From Younjrstown. 5:30, "6:50, 9:20 A. Jt.,
1:00, 6:40, 8:O0 p. if. From Beaver Falls, 5:30,
6:S0, 7:20. 6:20A.M., 1:00, 1:35; 6:40. SOT. P.M.
From Chartiers, 5:10, 5:2; 3:30, 16:42, -S: 7.-03,
7:30, 8:30, 90. 10:10 A. M., 12:00 noon. 12:J0, l:li
1:35, S:!! 4:00, 4:33, 5:00. 5:10, 5:4a a:is P. M.
P., McK. ft Y.K K.-DEPART-ForNew Haven,
5:40A. M., 3:55 r. M. For West Newton. 5:13 p. M.
For New Haven, 7:00 am., Sundays, only.
Arrive From New Haven, "9:00 A.M.. '5:05 P.
M. From West Newton, 6:45, -8:00 A. M.,5:05F. M.
Dally. iSnndays only.
E. HOLBKOOK, General Superintendent.
A. E. CLARK. General Passenger Agent.
City ticket office, 401 Smithfield street.
ALLEGHENY VALLEY RAILKOAD
Xralns leave Union Station (Eastern Standtrd
time): Klttannlng Ac. 6:55 a. m. : Niagara Ex.,
dally. 8:43 a. re., llnlton Ac, 10:10 a. m.; Valley
Camp Ac, :2:05 p. in.; Oil City and UuUolj Ki
Ac, 4:00 p.m.; Braebnrn Ex.,5:00p.m.; Klttann
lng Ac, 5:30 p.m.; Braebnrn Ae.,6:20p.m.: Hul
ton Ac, 7:53 p. m.: Buffalo Ex., dally,
8:S0p. m.; Hnlton Ac. 9:43 p. m.: Braebnrn Ac,
11:30 p. m. Church trains Braebnrn. 12:40 p. m.
and 9:35 p. m. Pullman Sleeping Cars between
Pittsburg and Buffalo. E. H. UtLEY. o. P.
P. A.; DAVID MCOABUO. Gen. Bust.
IN THE PRICES
these goods will be offered to close
or to-morrow. Don't fail to come
ENNSYIA'ANIA HA1LKOAIJ-ON ANli
after November 26, 1388; trains leave Union
Station, Pittsburg, as follows, .Eastern Standard
MAIN LINE EASTWARD.
New York and Chicago Limited of 1'nllman Ves
tibule dally at 7:15 a. m.
Atlantic Express dally for the East, 3:00 a.m.
Mall train, dally, except Sunday, 6:55 a. m. Sun
diy, mall, 8:40 a.m.
Day express dally at 8:00 a. m.
Stall express dally at 1 :00 p. m.
Philadelphia express dally at 4:30 p. m.
Eastern express dally at 7:15 p. m.
Fast Line dally at 9:00 p. m.
Greensburg exprrssSilO p. in. week day).
Derrr express 11:00 a. m week days.
All throngh trains connect st Jersey City with,
boats of "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn, if. Y.,
avoiding doable ferriage and Journey through N.
'trains arrive at Union Station as rollows:
Mall Train, dally 8:31p.m.
Western Express, dally 7:45 a.m.
Pacific Express, dally 12:45 p. m.
Chicago Limited Express, dally 8:30 p.m.
Fast Line, dally 11:55 p.m.
SOUTHWEST PENN RAILWAY.
For Unlontown, o:l5 and o:Ss. m. and 4:23 p.
m., without change of cars; 1.00 p. m connect
lng at Greensburg. Trains arrive from Union
town at 0:15 a. m.. 12:20. 6:15 and 8:20 p.m.
WEST PENNSYLVANIA DIVISION.
From FEDERAL ST. STATION. Allegheny City.
Mall train, connecting Tor Blalrsvllle... 6:45 a. n.
Express, for Blalnville, connecting for
Butler 3:lSp. m.
Butler Accom 8:20 a. m., 2:23 and 5:45 p. nu
Snrlngdale Accom 11:40 a. m. and 6:20 p. m.
rreeport Accom 4:00, 8:15 and 10:30 p. m.
On Sunday 12:50 and 9:30 p.m.
North Apollo Accom 10:50 a. m. and 5:00 p. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation.
connecting for Butler 8:20 a. m.
Blalrsvllle Accommodation 11:30p.m.
Trains arrive at FEDERAL STREET STA HON:
Express, connecting from Butler 10:35 a.m.
man Train 2:T5p. m.
Bntler Accom 9:25 a. m., 4:40 and 7:2) p. m.
KlairsTllIe Accommodation 9:52 p.m.
Freenort Accom.7:40 a. m.. 1:32. 7:20 and 11 :0op. m.
un snnaay io:ioa. m. ana j:wp.m.
Sprtngdale Accom 6:37a. m., and 3:02 p. m.
riortb Apollo Accom 8:40a.m. and 5:40 p. m.
Trains leave UuIonstatlon.Plttsbnrg. as follows:
For Monongahela Cltv. West Brownsville and
Unlontown. 11a. m. For Monongahela City and
West Brownsville, 7:05 and 11 a. m. and 4:40 p. m,
On Sunday, l.-Ol p. m. For Monongahela City, 5:4a
p. m week davs.
Dravosbnrg Ac, week days, 3:20 p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation. 8:50a. m., J.-0Q,
6:3 and 11:35p.m. Sunday. 9:40p.m.
AicKe omcesvoroer jumu itcuuo ana. xxy
street and Union station.
CUAS. E. PUUH.
J. R. WOOD,
PANHANDLE ROUTE NOV.12. USS. UNI02T
station. Central Standard Time Leave for
Cincinnati and St. Louis, 7:30 a. m 8:00 and 11:15
p.m. Dennlson, 2:45 p.m. Columbus, and Chleagg
12KB, 11:15 p. m. Wheeling, 7u0 a. m., 13:08,
6:10 p.m. Steobcnnile, 5:55 a. m. Washington.
5:55, 8:35 a. m., 1:5 3:30, 4:55 p. m. Bulger. 10:10
8:35, 11:00 a. m., 1:55, 3:30, 4:55. 6:30, 833:10:40, p.
m. McDonalds, 4:15, 10:00 p. m.
From the West, 1:30, 6:00, a. m.. 3:05, 8:55 p. m,
Dennlsou, 9:35 . m. Steubenvllle. 5:C5 p. m.
Wbeellng, 1:50, 8:43 a.m.. 3:03, 3:55 p.m. BuuettJ
town, 7:15a. m. Washington, 6:55,7:50, 9:33ii;nv.
235, 6:20 p. m. JIans8eld.5:35, 6:55, 730, 9:00a. m..
12:45 and 10:00 p. m. Bulger, 1 HO p.m. McDonalds.
6:35 a. m.. 9:00 p. m.
Sunday For Cincinnati and the West, 7:30 a.m
8.-00 and 11:15 p. m. For Chicago, 11:15 p. m. Bur.
gettstown, 11:35 a. m. Mansrield, 8:35 p. m. Me.
Donalds 4:13. 10:00 p.m. From the West, 1:53, 8.-OJ
a. m. and 8:55 p.m. Burgetutown, :OJ a. m7 Mo-
E. A. FOR1X Gen'l Passenter Agent: J AS. Mo.
CREA, Gen'l JIanager. PltUbnrg, Pa,? J. ST
MILLER, Gen'l Sup't. Columbus, O.
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