Newspaper Page Text
t!.rv.; sx'wwvw. -??, - -a
THE PITTSBURG- DISP22EOH,x .IIONEMj AiPEIE. 22, . 1889r;
Br. Talmage Eloquently Preaches an
Ambrosial Gospel That
WILL TET GLEAKSE THE WORLD.
TYliat the Frankincense Brought to the
Tomb by the Marys Typifies.
WHI THE AKGEL SAT UPON THE STOKE
rSrECIAL TELECEAi! TO THE EISrATCH.l
Brooklyn, April 2L A vast multitude
, attended the Easter services at the Brook
lyn Tabernacle this morning. The pews,
the aisles and all the adjoining rooms were
thronged, and multitudes in the street could
not train an entrance. Kev. T. De "Witt
Talmage, D. D., preached on the subject,
"Aromatics for Easter." The pulpit and
galleries of the church had elaborate floral
decorations. The congregation sang the
"We praise thee.0 God, for the Son of Thy love.
For Jesus who died and is now gone above.
Dr. Talmage took two texts, Luke xxiv,
1: Bringing the spices which they had pre
pared." I Corinthians XT, 52: "The trum
pet shall sound." He said:
Enchanting work have I before me this
Easter-morning, for, imitating these women of
the text, who brought aromatics to the
mausoleum of Christ, I am going to unroll
frankincense and balm and ottar of roses and
cardamon from the East Indies and odors from
Arabia, and, when we can inhale no more of
the perfume, then we will talk of sweet sounds
and hear from the music hat shall wake the
dead. Hanngon other Easters described the
whole scene, I need only in four or nve sen
tences say: Christ was- lying flat on his back,
lifeless, amiist sculptured rocks, rocks over
him, rocks under him, and a door of rocks all
bounded by the flowers and fountains of
Joseph's country seat. Then a bright im
mortal, having "uescended from heaven, quick
and flashing as a falling meteor, pickf up the
door of rock and puts it aside as though it were
a chair and sits on it. Then Christ unwraps
himself of his mortuary apparel and takes the
turban from his head and folds it up deliber
ately and lays it down in one place, and then
puts the shroud in another place and comes
out and finds ihat the soldiers who had been on
guard are lying around, pallid and in a dead
swoon, their swords bent and useless.
of the tomb is discharged and 500 people see
him at once. An especial congress of ecclesi
astics called to pay a bribe to the resuscitated
soldiers to say that there was no resurrection
and that while they were overcome of slumber
the Christians had played resurrectionists and
stolen the corpse. The Marys are at the tomb
Why did not these women of the text bring
thorns and nettles, for these would more thor
oughly have expressed the piercing sorrows of
themselves and-their Lord? Why did they not
briug some national ensign, such as that ot the
Roman eagle, typical ot conquest? No, they
bring aromatics suggestive to me of the fact
that the gospel is to sweeten and deodorize the
world. The world has so mnch of putrelaction
and malodor that Christ is going to roll over it
waves of frankincense and sprinkle it all over
with sweet smelling myrrh. Thousands
of years before this Solomon had said
that Christ was a lily and Isaiah had
declared that under the gospel the
desert would bloom like the rose, but the
world was slow to take the floral bint. And so
now the women of the text bring hands and
arms lull ot redolence, andperhaps unwit
tingly confirm and emphasize the lesson of de
odonzation. When Christ's Gospel has con
quered the earth the last offense to the olfac
tories will have left the world; pure air will
have blown through every home, and churches
will be freed from the curse of ill ventilation
and the world will become two great .gardens,
the empurpled and emblazoned and empara
dised hemispheres. Sin is a buzzard, holiness
is a dove. Sin is a nightshade, holiness is a
flower. If you are trying to reform the world
open tne windows of that tenement house and
pour through it a draught of God's pure atmos
phere and seta geranium or a heliotrope on the
window sill; cleanse the air and jou will help
cleanse the soul. How dare this world so often
insult that feature of the human face which
God has made the most prominent feature in
human physiognomy? To prove how he him
self loves aromatics I bring the fact that there
millions op ixowebs
on prairies and in mountain fastnesses, the
fragrance of which no human being ever
breathes, and He must have grown them there
for His own regalement. And for the compli
ment the world paid Christ by giving Him a
sepulchre in Joseph s garden. He will yet make
the whole earth a garden. Yes, He expressed
His delight with fragrance in the first book of
the Bible, when He eaid: "The Lord smelled a
sweet savor;" and He filled the air ot the an
cient tabernacle and temple with sweet in
cense: and there are small bottles of perfume
in heaven described in Revelation, as golden
rials fall of odors. I preach an ambrosial gos
pel which will yet extirpate from the world all
foulness and rancidity and the last noisome
ness and the last mephitic gas. Glad am I that
though the world had chiefly spikes for the
Saviour's feet fend thorns for the Saviour's
brow, the magi put frankincense upon His
cradle and the Marys brought frankincense for
Notice also that Christ's mausoleum was
opened by concussion. It was a great earth
quake that put its twisted key into the involved
and labyrinthine lock of that tomb. Concus
sion! That is the power that opens all the
tombs that are opened' at all. Tomb of soul
and tomb ot nations. Concussion between
England and the 13 colonies, and forth comes
free gdverment in America. Concussion be
tween France and Germany, and forth comes
republicanism for France. Concussion among
the rocks on Mount Sinai, and on two of them
was left a perfect law for all ages. Concussion
anvmg the rocks around Calvary, and the cruci
fixion was made the more overwhelming. Con
cussion between the United States and Mexico,
and a vast area of country becomes
ours. Concussion between England and
France, and most of this continent west or
the Missi-slppi becomes the property of the
American Union. Concussion betw een iceberg
and iceberg, between boulder and boulder and
a thousand concussions put this world into
shape for man's residence. Concussion be
tween David and his enemies and out came
the Psalms, which otherwise would never have
been written. Concussion between God's will
and man's will, and, ours overthrown, we are
new creatures in Christ Jesus. Concussion of
misfortune and trial for many of the good, and
out comes their especial consecration. Do not,
therefore, be frightened when you see the
great upheavals, the great agitations, the great
earthquakes, whether among the rocks or
among the nations or in individual experience.
Out of them God will bring best results
and most magnificent consequences.
Hear the crash all round the Lord's sarcop
hagus and see the glorious reanimation of its
dead inhabitant. Concussion! If ever a general
European war1, which the world has been ex
pecting for the last 20 years, should come, a
concussion so wide and a concussion so tre
mendous would not leave a throne in Europe
standing as it now is. The nations of the earth
are tired of having their kings born to them,
and they wonld after awhile elect their kings,
and there would be an Italian republic, and a
German republic, and a Russian republic, and'
an Austrian republic and out of the cracks
and crevices and chasms of that concussion
would come resurrection for all Europe. Stag
nation is deathf ul;
concussion is messiaxtc.
Notice also what the angel did with the stone
after he had rolled it away from the mouth of
the Savior's mausoleum. The book says he
rolled away tle stone from the door and sat
upon it. All'of us ministers have preached a
sermon about the angel's rolling away the
stone, but we did not remark upon the sublime
fact that he sat upon it. Why? Certainly not
because he was tired. The angels are a fatigue
less race, and that one could have shouldered
every rock around that tomb and carried it
away and not been besweated. He sat upon it,
I think, to show you and to show me that we
may make every earthly obstacle a
throne of triumph. The young men
vino get their education easy seldom
amount to much. Those who had to
stiuggle for it come out atoo. There is no end
to the story of studying by pine knot lights and
reading while the mules ot the towcathwere
resting, and of going hungry and patched and
barefoot, and submitting to all kinds of priva
tion to get scholastic advantages. But the day
of cradnation came and they tookthe diplomas
with a hand nervous from night study and-rale
from lack of food and put their academic de
grees in the pocket of a threadbare coat. Then
starting for another career of hardship they
entered a prof ession or a business where they
found plenty of disheartment and no help, let
saying: "I will Succeed; God help me, for do
one else will,' they went on and up until the
world was compelled to acknowledge and ad
The fact was that the obstacle between their
discouraging start and their complete success
was a rock of 60 tons, but by resolution, nerved
and muscnlarized and re-enforced by Almighty
Go4,they threw their arms around the obstacle,
r.nd with tne strength of a. supernatural
wrestler, rolled back the stone, and having be
come more than conquerors, they sat upon It.
Men and women are good and great and use--ful
just in proportion as thev bad to overcome
obstacles. You can count upon the fingers of
your one hand all the great singers, great
orators, great poets, great patriots, and great
Christians who never had a struggle. That
angel that made
A THBONE OP THE BOWLDER
at Christ's tomb went back to heaven, and I
warrant that, having been born in heaven and
always had an easy time, he now speaks of
that wrestle with the rock as the most interest
ing chapter in all his angelic lifetime. O, men
and women with obstacles in the way, 1 tell
you that those obstacles are only thrones that
you may after a while sit on. Is the obstacle
in your -way sickness? Conquer it by accom
plishing more for God during your invalidism
than many accomplish who have never
known an ailment. Are you persecuted? By
your uprightness and courage compel the
world to acknowledge your moral heroism. Is
it poverty? Conquer it by being happy in the
comDanionship of your Lord and Master, who
in all His life owned but 62 cents, and imme
diately paid it all out in taxes to the Roman
assessor, and who would have been burled in a
potter's field had not Joseph of Arimathea
contributed a place, for He who had not where
to lay His head during His lire had a borrowed
pillow for the last slumber. There is no throne
that you are sure to keep except that which
you make out of vanquished obstacles. An
ungrateful republic at the ballot box denied
Horace Greeley the highest place at the na
tional capital, but could not keep him from
rising from the steps of a New York printing
office on which be sat one chilly morn
ing waiting for the boss printer to
come that he might get a job, until he mounted
the highest throne of American journalism.
He rolled back the stone and sat upon it. A
poor orphan boy, picking up chips at Rich
mond, Va., accosted by a sea capiain and in
vited'to come on board his vessel, drops the
chips anu starts right.away and is tossed from
port to Dort and. homeless and friendless, wan
ders one day along Xremont street, Boston, and
Bees Park Street Cffhrch open-and, speaking of
it afterward on a great occasion and usmg
sailors' vernacular, as was usual with him, .he
says: "I put in, up helm, unfurled sail and
made for the gallery and scud under bare poles
to the corner pew. Then I hove to and came to
anchor. The old man. Dr. Griffin,, was just
naming his text. Pretty soon be unfurled the
mainsail, raised the topsail, ran up the pen
nants to free breeze, and I tell you
THE OLD GOSPEL SHIP
never sailed more prosperously. The salt
spray flew in every direction, but more espe
cially did it run down my cheeks. Satan had
to strike sail, his guns were dismounted or
spiked, his various craft by which he led sin
ners captive were all beached and the captain
and the Lord's hosts rode forth conquering and
Before that sailor boy was poverty, but he
conquered it; and orphanage, but he conquered
it; and ignorance, but he conquered it; and the
scoff of the world, but he conquered it; and he
rose till every sailors' bethel in the world
blessed him and great anniversary platforms
invited him, and Daniel tVebster and Charles
Dickens and Frederika Bremer and poets and
orators and senators sat electrified at his feet,
and his gospelizing influence will go on until
the last jack tar is converted and the sea shall
give np its dead. All the obstacles of his life
seemed gathered into one great bowlder, but
Edward T. Taylor, the world renowned sailors'
preacher, rolled back the stone and sat upon it.
Yet do not make the mistake that many do
of sitting on it before it is rolled away. Itjs
bound to go if you only tug away at it If not
before, then I think about 12 o clock noon of
resurrection day you will see something worth
seeing. The general impression is that the res
urrection will take place in the morning. The
ascent to the skies will hardly occur imme
diately. It will take some hours to form the
procession skyward and we will all want to
take a look at this world before we leave it for
ever and see the surroundings of our couch
where our bodies have long been sleeping. On
that Easter morning the marble, whether it lav
flat upon your grave or stood up in monument,
will have to be jostled and shaken and rolled
aside by the angel of Resurrection, and while
waiting for your kindred to gather and the
procession to form your resurrected body may
sit in holy triumph upon that chise'cd.stone
which marked the place of your protracted
slnmber. On that day what a fragile thing
will be Aberdeen granite and column of basalt
and the mortar which will rattle out of the
wall of vaults that have been sealed a thousand
years, and the Taj, built for a queen in India,
a sepulcher 275 feet high, and made of jasper
and cornelian and turquois and lapis-lazuli and
amethyst and onyx and sapphire and diamond,
and which shall that day.
BAIN INTO GLITTERING DDST
on groves of banyan and bamboo and palm.
And all under what power? Ponderous crow
bars wielded by giants? No. Thunderbolt
clearing asunder the granite? No. Battering
ram swung against the walls of cemeteries?
No. Dynamite drilled under the foundations
of cenotaph and abbey? No. It will be done
by music. Nothing but music, sweet but all
penetrating music The trumpet shall sound!
You say that it is figurative, it means music
anyhow. The trumpet, that stirring, incisive,
mighty instrument, with a natural compass
from G below the staff to E above, blown above
Sinai when the law was given, blown around
Jericho when the walls tumbled, blown when
Gideon discomfited the Midianites, blown
when the ancient Israelites were gathered for
worship, to be blown for the raising of the dead
in the last great Easter. The mother, who,
when the child must be awakened, kisses its
eyes awake, does well.
But the trumpet, which when the dead are
to be aroused kisses the earawake, does better.
Be not surprised if the dead are to be
awakened by music Why, that is the way now
we raise the dead. Take the statistics, if you
can, of the millions of souls that have been
raised from the death of sin by hvmns, by
psalms, by solos, by anthems, bv flutes by
violins, by organs, by trumpets. Under God
what hosts have been resurrected by IraD.
Sankey, by Thomas Hastings, by William D.
Bradbury, by Lowell Mason, by motherly lulla
bies, by church doxologies, by oratorios. If
we raise the dead now by music be not sur
prised that on the last day the dead are to be
raised by music
The trumpbet shall sound! And that instru
ment shall have plenty of work to do on the
day mentioned. It will have to sound throngh
all the pyramids, which are only names for
sepulchers, and liberate the buried kings. And
THROUGH HTPOGEAN GRAVES
which were built in mounds and the hypogean
graves which were dug in rocks and throngh
the 800 winding miles of catacombs, under and
around the Roman Campagna, where over 7,
000,000 human beings sleep. And thromgh all
the crystal sarcophagi of Atlantic and Pacific
and Mediterranean and Caspian and Black sea
deeps. And over all the battle fields of con
tinents, until all the fallen troops of English
and French and Italian and German and Rus
sian and Persian and American and the world's
battle fields answer the call. Marathon, come
up! Aginconrt, come up! Blenheim, come up!
Acre, come uo! Hobenlinden, come up! Sedan,
come npl Gettysburg, come up! Near Sharps
burg during our civil war, when I was,
with some others under the auspices
of the Christian obmmission, looking
After the Iwoundcd, Federal and Confeder
ate, one moonlight night I was where I could
look down upon the tents of the sleeping army.
Oh. what an imposing spectacle! But my sub
ject calls us to look down upon a mightier host
of soldiers sumbering their last sleep in the
bivouac of the dust: the 750,000 slain in the
Crimean war. the 800.000 slain in our American
war, the 15.000,000 slain in the wars of Sesostris,
the 25. 000;000 slain in Jewish wars, the 32,000.000
slain in the wars of Gbengis Khan, the 80,000,
000 slain in the wars of the Crusaders, the 180,
000,000 slain in the Boman wars. Aye, accord
ing to Dr. Dick, the dead in war, if each one
occupied four feet of ground, would make
enough graves to reach 412 times around the
The most of people are dead. The world js a
house of two rooms, a basement, and a room
above ground. The basement has two to one,
three to one, four to one more occupants than
the superstructure. Sickness and war and
death have been stacking their harvests for
a 000 years. Where are those who saw the PI1-.
This powder never vanes. A marvel of pur
ity, strength and wholcsomeness. More eco
nomical than the ordinary kin ds, and cannot
be sold in competition with the multitude of
ow est, short weight, alum or phosphate pow
ders. Soldvnly in cans. ROYAL BAKING
POWDER CO., 108 Wall St., N.' Y.
crim Fathers embark, or the Declaration o4
Independence signed, or Franklin lasso the
lightning, or Warren Hastings tried, or Queen
Elizabeth' In her triumphal march to Kenll
worth, or William, Prince of -Orange, land, or
Gustavus Adolphus crowned, oil Jerome of
Prague burned at the stake, or Tamerland
found his empire? Gone! Gone!
MUSIC TO RAISE THE DEAD.
But the trumpet shall sound. Music to raise
the dead. Oh, how much the world needs it
You take a torch and we will go" throngh
some of the aisles of the Roman catacombs and
seethe expectant epitaphs on the walls and
right over where the departed sleep. You
know that these catacombs are 60 or 60 feet un
derground, and if one loses the ,guide or his
torch is extinguished, he never finds the way
out So let us stay close together and with our
torche, as we wander along a small part of
these 900 miles of underground passages, see
the inscriptions as they were really chiseled
there on both sides tho way. On your side you
read by the light of your torch : "Here rests a
handmaid of God wbo out of all her riches now
possesses but this one house. Thou wilt remain
in eternal repose of happiness. A. D. 380." On
my side I read .by the light of the
torch: "Aurelia. our sweetest daughter; she
lived 15 years and four months, A D. 325." On
your side you read: "Here hath been laid a
sweet spirit guileless, wise and beautiful.
Buried in peace A. D. 3S8." On my side 1
read: "You well deserving one. lie in peace
You will rise. A temporary rest is granted you.
Plancus, her husband, made this." On your
side vou read: "Nicephorus. a sweet soul, in the
place of refreshment" On my side I read:
"In Christ. Alexander is not dead, but lives be
yond the stars, and his dead body rests in this
tomb." On vour side you read: "Here, happy,
you find rest'bowed down with years." "Irene
sleeps in God." "Valeria sleeps in peace."
"Arethusa sleeps in God." "Navirain peace,
a sweet soul wbo lived 16 years, a soul sweet is
honey; this epitaph was made by her parents."
THE TRUMPET SHALL SOUND.
But let us come out froifl these catacombs
and extinguish our torches, for upon all these
longings and expectations of all nations the
morning of resurrection dawns. The trumpet
shall sound! And the sooner it sounds the
"better. Oh, how we would like to get our
loved ones back againl If we are ready to
meet onr Lord, our sins all pardoned, what a
good thing if this moment we could hear the
resounding and reverberating blast! Would
you not like to seo your father again, your
mother again, your daughter again, your boy
again and all your departed kindred again?
Roll on sweet day of resurrection and reunion!
Under the hoofs of the white steeds that draw
thy chariot we strew Easter flowers. Would
it not be grand if we could all rise together?
You know that the Bible says we snail not all
sleep, but we shall all be changed. What if we
should be among the favoreuones who never
have to see death, and that while in the full
lifeof our body we should hear that trumpet
sound and these mortal bodies take on immor
tality. Oh, howl would hasten to two places
before the close of such a day peaceful
Greenwood and the village cemetery oack of
Somervllle. And I would- cry aloud: "The
hour has come, the trumpet has sounded, the
resurrection is here. Father and mother, you
were the best of all the group, now lead the
way!" The earth sinks out of. sight Clouds
under foot Other worlds only milestones on
the King's highway. We rise! We rise! We
rise! to be forever with the Lord and forever
with each other. May we all have part in that
In this dark world of sin-and pain
"We only mectto part again;
Hut when we reach the heavenly shore
We there shall meet to part no more.
The hope that we sball,eee that day
Should chase onr present griefs away.
Pears' Soap secures a beautiful com
plexion. Cabinets $1 a dozen at Aufrecht's new
Elite gallery, 516 Market St., Pittsburg.
Bring children; use elevator. mwfs
Catarrh to Consumption.
Catarrh in its destructive force stands next
to and undoubtedly leads on to consumption.
It is therefore singular that those afflicted with
this fearf nl disease should not make it the ob
ject of their lives to rid themselvesf it De
ceptive remedies'concocted by ignorant pre
tenders to medical knowledge have weakened
the confidence of the great majority of suffer
ers in all advertised remedies. They become
resigned to a life of misery rather than torture
themselves with doubtful palliatives.
But this will never do. Catarrh must be met
at every stage and combated with all onr
might In many cases the disease has assumed
dangerous symptoms. The bones and cartilage
of the nose, the organs of hearing, of seeing
and of tasting so affected as to be useless, the
uvula so elongated, the throat so inflamed and
irritated as to produce a constant and distress
Sanford's Radical Cuke meets every
phase of Catarrh, from a .simple head cold to
the most loathsome and destructive" stages. It
is local and constitutional. Instant in reliev
ing, permanent in curing, safe, economical and
Each package contains one bottle of the
Radical Cube, one box Catarrhal Sol
vent, and an Improved Inhaler, with treat
ise: price, SL
Potter Drug ,t Chemical Corporation,
Andweakn esses instantly relieved by
the Cuticura Anti-Pain Plas
ter, a Perfect Antidote to Pain. In
flammation and Weakness. A new.
most agreeable, instantaneousand infallible
pain-killing plaster, especially adapted to .re
lieve female pains and weaknesses. Vastly su
perior to all other plasters. At all druggists,
25 cents; five for SI; or, postage free, of Pot
ter Drug and Chemical Corporation,
Boston, Mass. jif
MRS. DR. QROSSLBY,
One of the Consulting Physicians of the
Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute
at 323 Fenn avenue
Mr. John H. King, a well-known citizen of
Allegheny county, residing at Tarentum, has
for a long time suffered from Catarrh. He
had a hacking cough, dizziness and pain over
the eyes. The tough, tenacious mucous in his
head and throat was hard to raise, and gave
him such a choked-np feeling. He took cold
easily, and his throat often became sore Hav
ing been unable to find any relief, he began
treatment with the specialists for Catarrh at
323 Penn avenue. He says:
"In testimony that I have been cured of
Catarrh by the physicians of the Catarrh and
Dyspepsia Institute, I hereby Sign myname.
The'above lady physician can be consulted
by ladies suffering from diseases peculiar to
their sex. The medicines used are positively
curative and are so prepared as to allow the
patient to nte the treatment herself. They
treat successfully Catarrh. Rheumatism. Dys
pepsia, Bronchitis, Asthma, Blood, Kidney
and Female Diseases.
Office hours, 10 A. If. to 4 P. Jr., and 6 to 8 P.
jr. Sundays, 12 to 4 P. M. Consultation free
to all. Removed to 323 Penn avenue April L
ANCHOR REMEDY COMP'NY,
329 LIBERTY STREET,
J. B. Golden, 5102 Butlur street,
city, says: "I was able to throw
away my crutches after using one
half a bottle of the Anchor Rheu
matic Remedy. I consider my cure
marvelous and beartlXy indorse
the remedy." Price 50c
We would be clad to have vou
give the Anchor Sarsaparilla a trial. 'Tis the
ideal blood purifier, and is especially adapted
enriching the blood and invigorating tho sys
Our Beef. Wine and Iron is also meeting the
wants of the public 'Tis the best tonic in the
market and we confidently recommend it as
such. Our price of each 75 cents; six bottles Si,
Optical and Mathematical Instruments, Arti
ficial Eyes, Medical Batteries. All American
and European Patented Eye Glass and Specta
cle frames. Glasses perfectly adj usted.
NO. 60 FIFTH AVENUE. "
Telephone No. 16SS. ap"-85-Dsu
A CAREFUL discrimination wiU
detect hidden ' shades of
rrieaning in familiar words.
As a rule we overrate the value
of the adjective rare. Rarity in a
jewel is not superiority, desirability
or beauty, although it always im
plies increased expense.
"We underrate the oharaoter of
beauty. Beauty (in jewelry or sil
ver) comes not from expense but is
wholly a matter of taste. It may
be costly or otherwise. In either
case it is perfect harmony of parta
With the world for a purchasing
marketthe character of the dealer's
stock should always tend toward
a higher art, and the fostering of a
"more cultivated taste on the part
Lof the public.
THEODORE B. STARR,
206 Fifth avenue, '
Madison Square, New York.
Correspondence invited from in
NOT TOO LATE.
Miss Draver. aged sixteen years, daughter of
Mr. Wnn H. Drayer, a well known shoe dealer,
had been afflicted with Club Foot fourteen
years, causing great distress and annoyance to
herself and family. There was such a contrac
tion of the muscles that she couldnot straighten
her limb, and although she wore the usual
high heel shoe, it was impossible for her to
bring her heel to the ground when walking.
After suffering on in this condition for four
teen years, she consulted one of the surgeons
of the Polypathic Surgical Institute, and was
convinced that it was not too late to be
cured. An operation was performed, and the
deformity entirely removed, and although it is
now three years since the operation, her cure
has remained permanent She walkspetfectly,
and has no further use for a high heel shoe.
Her father says: "For the benefit of others I
hereby certify that the foregoing statement
concerning my daughter's condition is true and
correct. WM. H. DRAYER." They treat suc
cessfully, Tumors, Deformities and Chronic
diseases. Office hours, 10 to 11:30 A. x., 2 to 4
and 7 to 9 P. jr. Rfemember. consultation is
free to alL POLYPATHIC SURGICAL IN
STITUTE, 420 Penn avenue. apl5-73-D
JT. DIAMOND. Ontician.
33 Sirctri Street, Pittsburg.
Spectacles and Eyeglasses correctly adjusted
to every defect of sight Field and Opera
Glasses, Telescopes, Microscopes, Barometers,
Thermometers, etc -
EBfck ARTIFICIAL EYES made to order,
gjand warranted. Always on hand a
large and complete stock. ja6-TTSSu
FidelityTitle & Trust Company,
CAPITAL, - - - $500,000
121 AND 123 FOURTH AVE.
Insures titles to real estate, and acts in all
fiduciary capacities. Temporary offices,
No. 100 DIAMOND STREET.
PHOTOGRAPHER, 16 SIXTH STREET.
A fine, large crayon portrait S3 50; see them
before ordering elsewhere. Cabinets. $2. and
J2 50 per dozen. PROMPT DELIVERY.
The Deer Creek and Susque
hanna R. R. Co.
First Mortgage 5 Per Ct. Gold Bonds.
PRINCIPAL DUE 1919. INTEREST PAYA-
BLE JULY 1 AND JANUARY 1,
MERCANTILE TRUST AND DEPOSIT CO.,
OF BALTIMORE, TRUSTEE.
Issue, tCOO.OOO. Principal and interest guar
anteed by the Maryland Central Railway Co.
. This bond is a first mortgage on IB miles of
road now under construction from Belalr, Md.,
connecting with the Maryland Central Railway
Co.. to Stafford. Md. The Marvland Central
Railway Co., Baltimore to Delta, Pa. (45 miles),
was reorganized in December, 1888, and is now
on a sound financial basis, doing a prosperous
business. The York and Peach Bottom Railroad
Co., York, Pa., to Peach Bottom (40 miles), has
been acquired by the Maryland Central Rail
way Co., making a system of 101 miles, which
will be.operated by the Maryland Central Rail
way Co. -
We recommend these bondsas a desirable in
vestment, and offer a limited amount for sale at
95 per cent and accrued interest, subject to ad
vance in price.
REA BROS. & CO., Bankers and Broken,
423 WOOD STREET, PITTSBURG, PA.
act t.i m . ata.Gio
OH A WEAK ST0MAGH.
SSOtS. EL BOX
OF ALL DRUCCISTS.
fife imF js.
DOUGLAS ? MACKIE.
Seldom quote Hosiery and Underwear, but f orihe edification, enlightenment and moniy say
ing of and by those who have not visited us before, append a few specimens of what first-class
desirable goods at away-down prices really mean. . ,
Come and see our almost past-belief range Ladies' Ribbed Vests In pink, pale blue, cream
and white. They're simply wonderful at lie
A most superb coUectlon Ladies' Balbriggan Vests are marked Mc, 25c, 87c, 40c and 50c each
they're worth. 5c to 15o more.
A very pretty exposition Ladies' Silk Ribbed Vests, all shades, will be offered at 75o and"87c:
real value, $1 00 and $1 25.
Thousands of Children's Summer Vests from 5c up, about half real value.
We've got 3 cases Ladles' Balbriggan Hose, which we propose selling at 12& a pair. They'd
be elegant value at 20c '
Stock of Ladies' Fast Black Hose that are worth from 20c to 75c, to be put out at 15c, 25c, 37c
and 60c a pair this week.
Inconceivable almost in its immensity Is the variety of Ladies' Striped Hose at our counters
at 12Kc, 18c, 25c, 37c and 50c a pair; these, In ordinary trade circles fetch from 20c to 75c a pair.
Our Dress Goods, Silks, Ladies' and Misses' Spring
Wraps and Jackets, Parasols, etc., etc., all at' our
usual Trade Enlivening Prices.
151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY.
ka w ssa iHPVk HL- mar
IADE ONLY Br 1 N TH E Yf J KLIJ
It's Turning Out
There is no particularly new
way that we know of to win
trade. The prize package has
been tried, and the grandilo
quent advertisement has been
tried, but after all we see no
plan that gets along faster
than our own steadfastly-stuck-to
and plain one the best
Clothing for the money.
And, we're going to stick to
Any other is only a skim
mer. It cuts the air. It may
scratch trade. It doesn't
bring it in willingly.
There are three things
worth " your whilei to make
sure before you pay 3ut your
money .for Clothing this
spring: the looks, the relia
bility, the prfce.
We submit Wanamaker's to
you on these points.
You'll see spring Sjuits
that'll captivate you with their
You'll see spring Overcoats
that ask ,no odds for fit and
finish from the very best mer
. You shall see ready-made
Clothing on the basis that
Wanamaker's thinks it de
serves. It deserves the best,
We're making the prices
push the beautiful goods.
Sixth street and Fenn avenue.
Nearly 1,009 styles of
goods, if you want making-to-measure.
EVERY' POUND WARRANTED PURE
Chartiers Creamery Co.
Warehouse and General Offlce3,
616 LIBERTY STREET,
Factories tj&roughout Western
For prices see market quotations.
Is here. You wiU need curtains renovated and
carpets cleaned. There is but one place where
you can get them done in the best manner pos
sible, and thatls at
ALLEGHENY .STEAM LAUNDRY.
Offices in Pittsburg, 3SmIthfield street, 1913
Carson street, and 100 Federal street, Alleghe
ny. Works, 353-369 Beaver avenue, Allegheny.
Telephone 1261 mh26-irvVF
At those WONDERFUL SHOE
BARGAINS now opening in
latest styles of spring
Ladies' Kid Opera Slippers, 50c.
Ladies' Fine Kid, Newport Button, 85c.
Ladies' Bright Pebble Button, $1 25.'
Ladies' Patent Tip, Button,,$l 50.
Ladies' Fine Dongola Button, $2 00.
Ladies' Fine Kid, Hand Turns, $2 50,
From A to EE in low and high
heels, Opera and common
sense toes '
' ' -AT-
78 OHIO ST., ALLEGHENY.
512 AND 514 SMITHFIELD STREET,
Transact a General Banting Business,
Accounts solicited. Tsbub Clrcnlar -Letters
of Credit, for use of travelers, and Commer-''
Available In all paits of the world. Also Issue
For use in this country, Canada, Mexico, "West
Indies, South and Central America.
STEAMERS AND EXCURSIONS.
NORD DEUTSCHEB LLOYD FAST
route to London and the Continent.
Express Steamer Service twice a week from
New York to Bouthamptbn (London, Havre),
Ss. Saale.Apr. 21,1 ph Ss.FuldaMay4,8:30AM
SiEms.Apr. 27, 330 P M 1 Ss.Lahn.May 8. 11 AM
Ss. Trave. May 1, 7 A M I Ss.ElbeMay 11,2 P M
First Cabin, Winter rates, from $100 upwara.
MAX BCHAHBERG fc CO., Agents, Pitts
OELRICHB t CO., 2 Bowling Green. New
York City. ja29-71-D
OT YORK TO LIVEKPOOl, VIA QUEENS-
1VWH, JTKOM r IEK 40 NUBXH EIVEK.
FASTEXPBESS MAIL SEBVICE.
Bothnia, Apr. 24, 1 r MltUmbrla. May 11,2:30 pm
Etrurla. Apr. H.3P1I Senda, May 18. 8 X M
Auranla, May 4, 8:30ABotlmia, May ZI, 11:30AM
Gallia, May 8, 11 x MijEtrnrla, May 23, 3 FU
4Thls steamer will not carry steerage.
SThese steamers carry first-class passengers only
Cabin passage, too, $30 and f 100; Intermediate.
33. Steerage tickets to and from all parts of
Europe at very low rates.
VEK&ON H. BKOWK & CO., General Agents,
4 Bowling Green. New York.
J. J. MCCORMICK. Agent.
Fourth ave. and timlthfleld st Pittsburg.
To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin
FROM NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin passage $35 to (30. according to location
of stateroom. Excursion (65 to (90.
(Steerage to and from Europe at Lowest Bates.
AUSTIN BALDWIN & CO.. General Agents,
63 Broadway, New York.
J. J. McCORMICK. Agent, Pittsburg. Pa.
ROYAL MAIL STEAMSHIPS,
THE ONLY DIRECT LINE
Passenger Accommodations Unexcelled.
Prepaid Intermediate, 30. Steeraee, $19.
Passengers by this route are saved tbe ex
pense and inconvenience attending transfer to
Liverpool or from New York.
J. J. MCCORMICK, or A. D. SCORER & SON,
Atlantic Express Servioe.
LIVERPOOL via QUEENSTOWN.
Steamsh1p,'CITYOFKOHE" from NewYork,
WEDNESDAY, May I, May 29, June 26. July 24.
Largest and finest passenger steamer afloat.
Saloon passage, $60 tallOO; second-class, f.
Steamers every Saturday from New York to
' GLASGOW and LONDONDERRY.
Cabin passage to Glasgow, Londonderry, Liver
pool ?S0 and tt. Second-class, fS.
Saloon excursion tickets at rednced rates.
Travelers' clrcnlar letters of credit and drafts
for any amount Issued at lowest current rat's.
For books of tours, tickets or further Informa
tion Apply to HENDERSON BROTHERS. N. Y or
3. J. MCCORMICK, Fourth and Smith field: A. D.
SCOKKBSON,415Smlthlleld st. Pittsburg; W.
SF.MPf.E. Jr., 16S federal it., Alleirhenv,
PITTSBURG AND LAKE ERIE RAILROAD
COMPANY Schedule In eflect Tebrnary 24,
liS3, Central time:
P. & U K. K. K.-DzPABT-For Cleveland, 5:23,
7:40 A. H.. 1XO, 4:15, 9:30 p. jr. For Cincinnati,
Chicago and St. Louis, t:S5 A. it., 1:20, "0:30 P. M.
For Buffalo, 10:20 A. Jr.. 4:15 "9:30 p. M. For Sala
manca, 7:40 A. li.. "1:20, "9:30 p. M. For Beaver
Falls, 5:25, "7:40, 10:20 A. 21.. "1:20. 3:30, 4:15. 5:2a
t:30 P. M. jror Cbartiers, 5:25, "5:35, 6:50, 17:00,
7:15, 8:40, "9:0s, 9:25, 10:20 A. M.. 12:05, 12:45, 11:25,
1:45, 3:30, 4:45, "5:10, 5:20, "8:20, 10:30 P. M.
Abmvt From Cleveland, 5:30 a. St.. "1.-03.
5:40,"S:OOP. M. From Cincinnati, Chicago and
St. Louis, "1.-00, "8:00 P. M. From Buffalo. 5:30 a.
II., "1:00, 5:40 P. II. From Salamanca, '1:00, "8:00
P. M. From Youngstown. 6:30, "0:50, 9:20 A. M.,
1:00, 5:40, "s:00 p. ir. From Beaver Falls, 5:30,
8:50,7:20, oao A. M., '1:00. 1:35; 5:40, "8:00. P.M.
From Chartlers, 5:10, 5:22, 5:30, 16:42, "6:30, 7.-03,
7:30, 8:30, 9;20, 10:10 A. B, 12:00 noon, 12:30, "1:12,
1:35, 3:42, 4:00, 4:35, 5:00. 5:10. 5:40, "oilir. M.
F., MeK. 4Y. K. B.-DEPAKT-ForNewHaven,
5:30A. M. "3:30 P. II. For West Newton, 5:30 A. M.,
3:30 and 5:25 p. M. For New Haven, 7:10 a. m.,
Akbivx From New Haven, 10:00 A.M., 3rfp.
M. From WestNewton,6:15, "10:00 A. M "5:05 P.M.
For McKeesport and Elizabeth, 5:30 A. M. 3:30.
4:05, 5:25 P. M.. V:10A. M.
From Elizabeth and McKeesport, 6:U A. II..
7:30, '10:00 A. jr.. '55 p. M.
Daily. ISnndays only.
E. nOLBKOOK, General Superintendent.
A. E. CLARK. General Passenger Agent.
City ticket office, 40ISmlthfield street.
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINES
February 10. 1889, Central Standard Tune..
TRAINS DEPART '
As follows from Union Station: For Chicago, d 7:23
a. m., d 12:20, dl:00, d 7:45. except Saturday. 11:20
S.m.: Toledo. 7:25 a. m., d 12:20, d 1:00 and except
aturday. 11:20 p. m.; Crestline, 5:45 a. m.: Cleve
land, 6:10, 7:25 a.m., 12:35 and d 11:05 p.in.: New Cas
tle and Youngstown, 7:05 a. m., 12:20, 3:4,1p.m.;
YonngstownandNlles, d 12:20 p. m.; Meadrllle,
Erie and Ashtabula, 7:05 a. m., 12:20 p. ra.; Ntles
and Jamestown, 3:43 p. m.; Massillon, 4:10 p. m.;
Wheeling and Rellalre. 6:10a. m., 12:35, 3:30 n. m.;
Beaver Falls. 4.-00, 5:05 p. m S8:20 a. m.; Leets
dale. 5:30 a. m.
ALLEGHENY Rochester. : a. m.; Beaver
Falls, 8:15, 11:00 a. m.: Enon, 3:00 p. m.: Leets
dale, 10:00, 11:45 a. m., 2:C0,'4:30, 4:45,1:30. 7:00, 9:00
p. m.; Conway, 10 JO p.m.; Fair Oaks, S 11:40 a.
m. : Leetsdale, 8 8:30 p. m. .
TRAINS ARRIVE Union station from Chicago,
except Monday 1:50, d6:00. d6:35 a. m., d 7:85 p.
ra. ; Toledo, excest Monday 1:50, d 6:85 a. m., 7:35
S. m., Crestline, 2:10 p. m.; Yonngstown and
ew Castle. 9:10 a. m 1:25, 7:35, 10:15 p. m. ; Nlles
and Youngstown, d 7:35 p.m.; Cleveland, d 5:50 a.
ffi.. 2:25, 7:45 p. m.: Wheeling and Bellalre, 9:00
a. m., 2:25, y.a p. m.: Erie and Ashtabula, 1:23,
10:15 p. m.: Massillon. 10:00 a. m.: Nlles and
Jamestown. 9:10 a. m.; Beaver Falls. 7:30 a. m.,
1:10 p. m S 8:25 a. in,: Leetsdale, 10:40 p. m.
ARRIVE ALLEGHENY-From Enon, 8:00 a.
m.: Conway, 6:50; Rochester, 9:40 a. m.; Beavet
Fills. 7:10a. ro., 6:40 p. m.: Leetsdale, 5:30, 6:15.
7:45 a, m 12:00, 1:45, 4:30, 6:30, 9:00 p. m.: Fair
Oaks. 8 8:55 a. m.;Letsdale, S 6:03 p. ra.; Beaver
Falls. S 8:25 p.m.
& Sunday only; d, dally other trains, "Wt
They All Wonderl
JjM f i j
house sells the best goods for the least money? Doing this, and.
following the question up with a personal investigation, he would
quickly find out that
unlike other houses, not only claim, but actually do give better
value for one's money than any other house in this section. This
explains, too, why Kaufrranns' have completely outdistanced all
competitors in the common race for popularity.
Susi inn Con lit Id Ir
M kr loir New 'Sim M.
In this case you will find the "modest" number of 15,000 Men's
Suits to select from. This is a larger stock than any two Pittsburg
houses can show; it is also a finer stock, a more fashionable stock,
and a far cheaper stock. It doesn't slop here, either. How about
our straightforward manner of dealing? Don't you think it is worth
something to be at liberty to take home your purchase and, if you
see fit, for any reason whatever to bring back the goods and get
your money refunded, you are welcome to do so? Our cash drawer
is always op en for dissatisfied patrons. We make no excuses, but
hand back the cash. Ours is the only house that thus protects its
customers. Others may claim it, but the fact remains, we alone do
it Try our goods, try our prices, try our way of doing business,
and, we feel confident, you will be our life-long customer.
11 Few Examples of What We Can Do For You:
MEIU'Q QII1TQ ln. Sacks, N Cutaway Frocks and
Cll i? OJfl I W Prince Alberts, made from choice
American materials, $5, $j 50, $9, gio, 12, S14 and $15; imported
materials: $18, 20 and 23. In each instance we guarantee a sav
ing of not less than. 25 per cent
S kf f Ci' G I 1 1 TT Cl1 ace iQ tne latest styles, from the
P J T t J I I g most; dependable materials, well
sewe4 and trimmed, and calculated to withstand the hardest kind of
wear. Prices for Short-Pant "Suits are'$i 5, $2, $4, $6 and up to
12; Long-Pant Suits, $3, $5, $8, gio and up to $18. Wish that
every mother would know the saving effected by buying from us.
There wouldn't, then, be much of a show for other dealers. Grand
bargains in Kilt Suits and Boys' Shirt Waists this week.
::: OUR WONDERFULLY BIG SHOE TRADE .:::
Is a secret to a great many not to those, however, who are posted
on our goods and prices. They know that we offer none but the
best solid leather footwear and name prices no Shoe house in this
city can duplicate. These facts constitute the key to the secret of
our success. Buy Shoes from us once (whether Ladies', Men's or
Children's) and you'll never go elsewhere.
f J Fg A Regulation League Ball and Bat, worth 50c, or a pair
I R, En of our Shanghai Stilts, gratis with every Boy's Suit.
1 X 44444XOOO4X44XX4440O0 J
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street
PENNSYLVANIA KAILKOAIJ ON AND
after November 26, 1883. trains leave Union
Station, Pittsburg, as foUows, Eastern Standard
MAIN LINE EASTWARD.
New York and Chicago Limited of Pullman Ves
tibule dally at 7:15 a. m.
Atlantic Express daUy for the East, 3:00 a.m.
Man train, dally, except Sunday, 6:55 a. m. Sun
day. mall, 8:40 a. m.
Day express dally at 8:00 a. m.
Mall express dally at 10 p. m.
Philadelphia express dally at 4:30 p. m.
Eastern express daily at 7:15 p. m.
Fast Line daily at 9:00 p. m.
Greensburjt express 5:10 p. m. weekdays.
Derry express 11:00 a. m. weekdays.
All through trains connect at Jersey City with,
boats of "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn, if. Y.,
avoiding double ferriage and Journey through H.
Train arrive at Union Station as foUows:
Mall Train, daily ,.. 8:20 p. m.
Western Express, dally 7:45 a, m.
Pacific Express, dally 12:43 p.m.
Chicago Limited Express, daily 8:30 p.m.
FastLlne, dally 11:55 p.m.
SOUTHWESP PENN KAILWAY.
For Unlontown, &:45 and BaSa. m. and 4:23 p.
m., without change of cars; 1.00 p. m., connect
ing at Greensburg. Trains arrive from Union
town at 9:45 a. m.. 12:20. 6:15 and 8:20 p. m.
WEST PENNSYLVANIA DIVISION.
From FEDEKAL ST. STATION, Allegheny City.
MaU train, connecting for BlalrsvUle... 6:45 a. m.
Express, for BlalrsvUle, connecting for
Butler 8:13 p.m.
Butler Accom 8:20 a. m 2:25 and 5:15 p. m.
Sprlngdale Accom 11:40 a. ra. and 6:20 p. m.
Freeport 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 Junctloi Accommodation
connecting for Butler - 8:20 a. m.
BlalrsvUle Accommodation 11:30 p. m.
Trains arrive at FEDEKAL STKEET STATION 1
Express, connecting from Butler... 10:35 a. m.
Mali Train. 2:35 p. m.
Butler Accom 9:23 a. m., 4:40 and 7:20 p. m.
BlalrsvUle Accommodation ..9:52 p.m.
Freenort Accom.7140 a.m.. 1:32, 70andllKp. m.
OnJJunday 10:10 a- m. and 7:00 p.m.
Sprlngdale Accom. ...6:37a.m., and 3:02 p. m.
North Apollo Accom .8:40 a. m. and 5:40 p. m.
Trains leave Union station. Plttsonrg, as follows:
For Monongahela City, West Brownsville and
Unlontown, 11 a. m. lor Monongahela City and
West Brownsville, 7:03 and 11 a. ra. and 4:40 p. m.
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Monongahela City, 5:40
p. m., week davs.
Dravosburg Ac, week days, 8:20 p. m. -
West Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:50a. m 2:00,
6:20 and 11:35 p. m. Sunday, 9:40 p. m.
Ticket offices Corner Fourth avenue and Try
street and Union station.
CHAS. E. PUUH, i. K. WOOD,
General Manager. Gen'l Pass'r Aarent.
rrrsBUKo Asu westeun bailwax"
Trains (Cet'l Stan'dtlme) JaTe. Arrive.
Chicago Express (dally)
NewCastle-and Greenville Ex
zeuenopie and Foxburg Ac.
i :40 pm
Through coach and sleeper to Chicago daily.
NONE SO BLIND
AS THOSE WHO
DON'T WANT TO SEE.
There are. people who have, eyes
and cannot see; ears, and cannot
hear; brains, and cannot think.
They can, if they want to, but they
don't want to; they think they
"knoW-it-all," you know. To thi3
class of people belong those who,
year in and year out, buy their
Clothing without giving the matter
its due consideration. They rush
helter, skelter into the next best
(mostly the next worst) clothing,
house, get probably half the value
for their money, walk around for a
,few months in clumsy, ill-fitting
garments, only to repeat the same
folly over again. Blind to the
quality, unmindful of the price!
They-never for a moment think
that the first question a clothing
buyer should ask himself is: What
ALTIMOKE ArTB OHIO DAlLKOAlC
Schedule In effect November 29, 1&. For
Washington. D. C. Baltimore. Philadelphia and
New York, 11:30a.m.. and '10:20 p.m. For Wash
ington D. C, Baltimore. Philadelphia and New
York, t7:O0 a. in. For Cumberland, -17:00,
11:30 a. m.. andloarp. m. For ConneUsvllle,
T7.-00 and 11:30 a. m tl:O0, t4.-O0and 10.-20D.nu
For Unlontown, t7 .-00. IlldO a.m., tl:C0 and '4:00 p.
p. For Mt. Pleasant, t7:00 and tll:30 a. m,. tl0
and 14:00 p.. m. For Washington, Pa.. 1-OtL
19:30a.m., 3:35, t50 and '8:30p.m. ForWheel
ing, "7:30. 19:30 a.m, "3:35, "atfo p. m. For Cin
cinnati and St. Louis, TrfOa. 3, 8:30p. m. For
Columbus, "7:30 a. m., 8:30p. m. For Newark,
7:30, t9:30a. m., SS, 8:30 p. m. For Chicago.
7:30, 19:30 a. m.. 3:35and8:30 p. m. Trains ar
rive from New YortPhiladelphia, Baltimore and
Washington, 7:10 a. m. and 8:50 p. m. From
Columbus, Cincinnati and Chicago. 7:45a.m.ana
9:10 p.m. From WfiellngA7:45, 10:50 a. m.,
15:00, 9:10p. m. Through sleeping cars to Balti
more, Washington and Cincinnati.
For Wheeling. Columbus and Cincinnati, 11:33
p m (Saturday only. ConneUsvllle ac. at 18:30
Dally. tDallyexdept Sunday. JSunday only.
The Pittsburg Transfer Company will call for
and check baggage Irom boteb and residences
upon orders left at B. 4 O. Ticket office, corner
Firth avenue and Wood street.
W. M. CLEMENTS, CHAS. O. SCULL.
General Mamurer. Gen. Pass. Ait.
PANHANDLE KOUTE-NOV.I2, 1S8S. UNION
station. Central Standard Tin t. Leave for
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 7:30 a.m., d 8.-00 and
d 11:11 p. m. Dennlson, 2:45 p. m. Chlcazo,
12:06, d 11:13 p. m. Wheeling, 7:30 a. m., 12:05,
6:10 p.m. Stenbenville, 5:53 a. m. Washington.
8:55, 8:35 a. in., 1:51, 3:30, 4:55 -p. m. Bulger, 10:10
a. m. Burgettstown, S 11:15 a.m.. 5:23 p. m. Mans
field, 7:13, 11:00 a. m.. 8:30. dS:35; 10:44 p.m. Mc
Donalds, d 4:15, d 10:00 p. m.
From tbe West, d 1-J0, d 6:00, a. m.. J.-OJ dS
u.ui. uvuuisub, v:a,in. DieuoenTUie. oy. "
a. m 12:45 deTS) and 10:00 p. m. Bulger. 1:40p.m.
McDonatdsrd 6:35 a. m., d 9:00 p. m. ,
d dally: S Sunday only: other trains, except
BUa a. m 2!3 Rflln
ALLEGHENY VALLEY BAILKOAD
Tralns leave Union Station (Eastern Standard
time): Klttannlng Ac 6:55 a. in.: Niagara .Ex.,
dally. 8:45 a. m.. Hulton Ac.. 10.10 a. m.; Valley
Camp Ac, K.-OS p. m.: Oil City and Dp.Bols Ex-press,2.-p.m.;HulUnAc.,3:(iop:ni.:
Ac, 4aT0p;m.; Braeburn Ex..5aP.m.: Klttaan
ing Ac. SJ0 p. m. ; Braeburn Ac, 6:20p. m. Hul
ton Ac, 7& p. m.: Buffalo Ex., daily.
S:50p. m.: Hulton Ac. 9:45 Pr :,-J"born Ac,
ll:30p. m. Church tralns-Braebnrn, 12:40 p. m
and S:35 p. m. Pullman Sleeping Cars between
Pittsburgand Buffalo. ,& ""PlE., . F.
P. A.: DAVDJ MCUABUO. Pen. Snot.
PITTSBUKG AND CASTLE SHANNON K. K.
Co-WlnterTlmeTable. On and after October
H, 1SS8, untU further notice, trains will run aa
follows on everv day except Sunday, Eastern
standard time: Leaving Plttshurg-6:1J a. nv.
7:lSa.m.,9:30a. m.. 11:30a in., 1:40p.m.. 3:40p.m..
5:10 p.m. 8:W p. m.. 9:30 p. m.,l:30p.m. Ar-'
Hngton-5:4Sa. m.. 6:30 a. nij, Sa a. m.. 10:20 a.
ra., 10 p. m.. 2:40 p. m., 4:20 p. m 3i50 p. m..
7:1S p. m., 10:30 p. m. Sunday trains, leaving -Plttsburg-10
a. m.. M I5-iS: P- SiM
p.m., 9:80 p. m. Arlington-:! b a4 Bia,
I:m40p.Bi.. "' - .. .
ilOUJt J&BS, Sapt