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THE PITTSBURG- DISPATCH, MONDAY, MAY 6, , 18681 ' " " , :; ,, . - . ,V ' 'V .
f AL1IAGE DENIES IT.
He Does Uot Favor Miscegenation,
and the Man Who Says He Did,
IS EITHER A VILLAIN OR A FOOL.
Other Dajs Lived Over is the Subject of His
BPEKD MOEE TIME IN BEJIIKISCEXCE
IIEFXCIXL TXLXGSAX TO TUX BISrATCn.l
Bbooexyn, May 5. At the Tabernacle
to-dayjthe Iler. I. DeWitt Talmage, D. D
preached a 'sermon on the subject, "Other
Days Lived Over,"andmadereference to the
falsehood that be had advocated miscegena
tion ot the white and black races. The vast
congregation sang the hymn beginning:
Our God, oar help in aces past,
Our Iiope for years to come.
Dr. Talxnage's text was Deuteronomy viii., 2;
"Thou shalt remember all the way which
tie Iord thy God led thee." He said:
Before entering on my subject I wish to say
that some newspaper correspondents, referring
to a recent sermon in which I welcomed for
eign nationalities to this country, hare said
that I advocated as a desirable thing the inter
marriage of the white and black races. I never
eaid so, I never thought so, and anyone who so
misrepresents that sermon is either a villain or
a, fool, perhaps both.
Bat to open this morning's subject I have to
say God in the text advises the people to look
back upon their past history. It will do us all
good to rehearse the scenes between this May
morning and our cradle, whether it was rocked
in country or town. A few days ago, with my
Bister and brother, I visited the place of my
bojhaod. It was one of the most emotional
and absorbing days of my life. There stands
the old house, and as 1 went through the rooms
2 said: "I could find my wav here with my
eves shut, although 1 have not been here in
40 years." There was the sitting room where a
large family group every evening gathered,
the most of them now in a better world. There
THE OLD BAX
where we hunted for Easter eggs and the
place where the horses stood. There is where
the orchard was, onlythree or four trees now
left of all the grove tnat once bore apples, and
such apples, too. There is the brook down
which we rode to the watering ot the horses
bareback and with a rope halter. We also
'visited the cemetery where many of our
kindred are waiting for the resurrection, the
old people side ty side, after a journey to
gether of 60 years, only about three years be
tneen the time of their going. There also
sleep the dear old neighbors ,wbo used to tie
their horses under the shed of the country
meeting bouse and sit at the end of the pew
singing "Duke Street" and "Halerma" and
Antioch." Oh they were a glorious race of
men and women who did their work well,
raised a splendid lot of boys and cirls, and are
now as to their bodies in silent neighborhood
on earth, but as to their souls in jubilant
neighborhood before the throne of Goo. I feel
that my journey and visit last eek did me
pood and it would do you all cood, if not in
person then in thougnt, to revisit the scenes of
boyhood or girlhood. "Thou shalt remember
all the way in which the Lord thy God led
Youtn is apt too much to spend all its time
in looking forward. Old age is apt too much
to spend all its time in looking backward.
People in middle life and on the apex look both
ways. It would be well for us, I think, how
ever, tii spend more time m reminiscence. By
the conmtmen of our nature we spend most of
the time looking forward, and the vast major
ity of this audience live not so much in the
present as in the future. I find that you mean
to make a reputation, you mean to establish
jourself. jnd the advantages that you expect
to achieve absorb a great deal of your time.
But I see no harm in this if it does not make
you discontented with the present or disqualify
you for existing duties.
It is a useful th'ng sometimes to look back,
j&nd to see the dangers we have escaped, and to
nee the sorrows wc have suffered, and the trials
and wanderings of our earthly pilgrimage, and
to sum up our enjoyments. 1 mean thiB morn
In" "o.Iitr.as God mayhelp me, to stir up your
.-lory of "the p"ast, so that in the review you
nay be encouraged and humbled and urged to
There Is a chapel in Florence with a fresco
Dy UuiOA. It was covered up with two inches
of Ktuccoantil our American and European
art! n went there, and after long toil removed
the covering and retraced thelresco. And I
am aware that tbe memory of the cast, with
many of you, is all covered up with teu thous
and obliterations, and I propose this morning,
to far as the Lord may help me, to take away
the covering, that the old picture may shine
J want to bind in one sheaf all your past ad
vantages, and I want to bind in another sheaf
all your past adversities. It is a precious har
vest, and I must be cautious how 1 swing the
Among tbe crrcatest advantages of your past
life was an early borne and its surroundings.
The bad men of the day, for the most part, dip
their heated passions out of the boiling spring
of an unhappy home. We are not surprised to
find that Byron's heart was a concentration ot
tin. when we hear his mother was abandoned,
and that she made sport of his infirmity, and
often called him "the lame brat." He who has
Ticious parents has to fight every inch of his
way if be would maintain his integrity, and at
last reach tbe home of the good in heaven.
Perhaps your early home was in the city.
It may have been in tho dajs when Canal
street. New l'ork, was far up-town and tbe
site of this present church was an excursion
into the country. That old house in the city
may have been demolished or changed into
IT SEEMED LIKE SACKIXEGE
to you, for there was more meaning In that
plain house, in that small house, than there is
in a granite mansion oraturreted cathedral.
Looking back this morning you see it as
though It were yesterday the sitting room,
w uere me luveu uues sat uy tne plain lamp
light, the mother at the evening stand, the
brothers and sisters, perhaps long ago gathered
into the skies, then plotting mischief on tbe
floor or under the table, jour father with a
firm voice commanding auiience that lasted
half a minute.
Oh, those were good days ! If you had your
foot hurt, your mother always had a soothing
Falve to heal it. If you were wronged in the
street, your father was always ready to protect
you. The year was one round ot frolic and
mirth. Your greatest trouble was like an
April shower, more sunshine than shower. The
heart had not Decn ransacked by troubles, aor
had sickness broken it, and no lamb had a
warmer sbeepfold than tbe home in which
your childhood nestled.
Perhaps you were brought up in tbe country.
You stand now to-day in memory under tbe old
tree. You clubbed it for fruit that was not
quite ripe because you couldn't wait any
longer. Ton hear the brook rumbling along
over tbe pebbles. You step again into tbe fur
row where your father in his shirt sleeves
shouted to the lazy oxen, "ion frighten the
Ewallows from the rafters of the barn, and take
just one egg, and silence yonr conscience by
baying tbey won't miss it. You take a drink
again out of the very bucket that the old well
fetched up. Yon go for the eon sat night and
find them vtagclng their heads thruugn tbe
bars. Ofttimes in tbe dusty and busy streets
you wish you were home again on that cool
grass, or in the rag carpeted ball of tbe farm
house, through which there was the breath of
sew mown hay or the blossom of buckwheat.
SOUL STIEEING MEMORIES.
Yon may have in yonr windows now beauti
ful plants and flowers brought from across tbe
seat, but not one of tbem stirs in your soul so
much charm and memory as the old ivy and the
yellow sunflower that stood sentinel along the
garden walL and the forget-me-nots playing
hide-and-seek raid the long grass. Tbe father,
who used to come in sunburnt from the fields
and sitdown on the doorsill and wipe the sweat
from bis brow, may have gone to his everlast
ing rest. Tbe mother, who used to sit at the
tloor a little bent over, cap and spectacles on,
her face mellowing with the vicissitudes of
many years, may have put down her gray head
on the pillow in tbe valley, but forget that
homeyoa never will. Have-on thanked God
tor it? Have you rehearsed all these blessed
reminiscences? Oh. thank God for a Christian
father: thank God for a Christian mother;
thank God for an early Christian altar at which
. thank G
' earlr Ct
Story of 3
were taught to kneel; thank God for an
v Christian home.
t bring to mind another passage in the his.
y ot your we. ineuay came wnenyouset
up your own household, me uays passed
along in quiet blessedness. You twain fat at
tbe table morning and night and talked over
your plans for the future. The most insignifi
cant affair in your Ufa became the subject of
mutual consultation andadnsement. You were
bo happy you felt you never could be any bap
pier. One day a dark cloud hovered over your
dwelling and it got darker and darker, but out
Ot that cloud tbe shining messenger of God
descended to incarnate an immortal spirit
Two little feet started on an eternal Journev,
and you were to lead tbem a gem to flash in
heaven's coronet, and you to polish it; eternal
ages of light and darkness watching the start
ing out of
A tfJSWLY-CBEATED CEEATUSB.
Yon rejoiced and yon trembled at the re
sponsibility that in your possession an lm-
mortal treasure was placed. You prayed and
rejoiced and wept and wondered and prayed
and rejoiced and wept and wondered; yon
were earnest in supplication that you might
lead it through life into the kingdom of God.
There was a tremor in your earnestness. There
was a double Interest bout that home. There
was an additional interest why you should stay
there and be faithful, and when in a few
months your house was filled with the music of
the child's laughter, you were struck through
with the fact that you had a stupendous mis
sion. Have yon kept that vow? Have you neg
lected any of these duties? la your home as
much to you as it used to be? Have those an
ticipations been gratified? God help you to
day in, your solemn reminiscence, and let His
mercy fall upon your soul if vour kindness has
been ill requited. God have mercy on tho
parent on tbe wrinkles of whose face is written
the story of a child's sin. God have mercy on
tne mother who, in addition to her other pangs,
has the pangs of a child's iniquity. Oh, there
are many, many sad sounds in this sad world,
but the saddest sound that is ever beard is tbe
breaking of a mother's heart. Are there any
here who remember that in that home they
were uniatthrul? Are there those who wan
dered off from that early home, and left tbe
mother to die with a broken heart? Ob, I stir
that reminiscence to-day,
I find another point in your life history. Ton
found one day you were in the wrong road; you
couldn't sleep at night; there was just one
word that seemed to sob through yonr banking
house, or through your office, or through your
shop, or your bedroom, and that word was
"Eternity." You said. "I am not ready for it.
O God, have mercy." The Lord beard. Peace
Ranm to vonr heart. In the breath of the hill
and the waterfall's dash you heard tbe voice of
God's love: tbe clouds and the trees hailed you
with gladness; you came into
THE HOUSE OP OOD.
You remember how your hand trembled as
you took up the cup of the Communion. You re'
member the old minister who consecrated It,.
and you remember the church officials who
carried it through the aisle; you remember the
old people who at the close of the service took
your hand in theirs in congratulating sympathy
as much as to say," Welcome home, you lost
prodigal;"and though those bands are all with
ered away, that Communion Sabbath is resurrec
ted this morning; it is resurrected with all its
prayers and songs and tears and sermons and
transfiguration. Have you kept those vows?
Have you been a backslider? God help you.
This day kneel at the foot of mercy and start
again for heaven. Start to-day as you started
then. Arouse your soul by that reminiscence.
But I must not spend any more of my time in
going over the advantages of your life. I just
put them all in one great sheaf, and I wrap
them up in your memory with one loud harvest
song, such as the reapers sing. Praise the
Lord, ye blood bought mortals of earth! Praise
the Lord, ye crowed spirits of heaven!
.But some ot you nave
not always had a
smooth life. Some of yi
on are now lu -the
shadow. Others bad their troubles
ou are a mere wreck of what you once were.
t must gather up the sorrows c
your past life.
but bow shall I do it? You say that it is impos
sibles you bave nan so man) troumes ana ad
versities. Then I will just take two, tbe first
trouble and the last trouble. As when you are
walking along the street, and there has been
music in the distance, you unconsciously find
yourself keening step to the music,so when you
started Hf e j our very life was a musical time
beat. The air was full of joy and hilarity; with
the bright, clear oar you made tbe boat skip;
you went on, and lite grew brighter until after
a while suddenly a voice from heaven said.
'Halt!" and quick as the sunshine you halted;
you grew pale, you confronted
You had no idea that the flush on your child's
cheek was an unhealthy flush. You said it
can't be anything serious. Death in slippered
feet walked about the cradle. You did not
hear the tread; but after a while the truth
flashed on you. You walked the floor. Oh, if
you could, with your strong, stout hand, have
wrenched tbat child from the destroyer. You
went to your room and yon said, "God, save my
child! God, savo my child!" The world seemed
going out in darkness. You said, "I can't bear
it; I can't bear it!" You telt as if you could
not put tbe long lashes over the bright eyes,
never to see tbem again sparkle. Oh; if you
could have taken that little one in your arms
.and with it leaped the grave, how gladly you
would bave done itl Oh, if you could let your
property go, your houses go, your land and
your storebouse go, how gladly you would bave
allowed tbem to depart if you could only have
kept tbat one treasure I
Bat one day there arose from tbe heavens a
chill blast that swept over the bedroom, and
instantly all tbe light went oat, and there was
darkness thick, murky, impenetrable, shud
dering darkness. But God didn't leave you
mere, juercy spoice. as you took up tne cu:
and was about to put it to j our lips, God sail
"Let it pass." and forthwith, as bv the band
angels, another cup vas put into your bands; it
was tbe cup of Gou's consolation. And as you
have sometimes lilted tbe bead of a wounded
soldier, and poured wine into bis lips, so God
put His left arm under your head,and with His
right hand He poured into your lips the wine of
His comfort and His consolation, and youlooked
at the empty cradle and looked at your broken
heart, and you looked at the Lord's chastise,
ment, and j ou said, "Even so, Father, for so it
seenieth good in Thy sight."
COMFOBTED BY GOD.
Ah, it was your first trouble. How did you
get over it? God comforted you. You hav
been a better man ever since. You bave been
a better woman ever since. In the jar of the
closing gateot tbe sepulchre you beard the
clanging of the opening gate of heaven, and
you felt an irresistible drawing heavenward.
You bave been purer of mind ever since the
night when tbe little one for the last time put
its arms around your neck and said: "Good
night, papa; good night, mamma. Meet mo in
But I must come on down to your latest sor
row. What t as it? Perhaps it was your own
sickness. The child's tread on the stair, or tbe
tick of the watch on the stand disturbed you.
Through tbe long, weary days you counted tbe
figures in tbe carpet or the flowers in tbe wall
paper. Oh, tbe weariness, the exhaustion! Oh,
the burning pangs! Would God it were morn
ing, would God it were night, were your fre
quent cry. Bat you are better, or perhaps
even well. Have you thanked tbat Gou to-day
you can come out in the fresh air, that you are
in this place to hear God's name, and to sing
God's praise, and implore God's help, and to
ask God's forgiveness? Bless the Lord who
healeth all onr diseases, and redeeineth our
lives from destruction.
Perhaps your last sorrow was a financial em
barrassment. 1 congratulate some of you on
vour lucrative profession or occupation, on
ornate apparel, on a commodious residence
everything you put your nanus to seems to
turn to gold. But there are others of you who
are like the ship on which Paul sailed, where
two seas met, and you are broken by tbe vio
lence of the waves. By an unadvised indorse
ment, or by a conjunction of unforeseen
events, or by fire, or storm, or senseless panic,
you bave been flung headlong, and where you
one dispensed great chanties now you have
bard work to make the two ends meet.
HAVE TOU JFOEGOTTEir
to thank God for your days of prosperity, and
tbat through your trials some of you have
made investments which will continue after
the last bank of this world has exploded, and
the silver and gold are molten in the fires of a
burning world? Have you, amid all yonr losses
and discouragements, forgot that there was
bread on your table this morning, and tbat
there shaU'be a shelter for your head lrom the
storm, and there is air for your lungs, and
blood for your heart, and light for your eye,
and a glad and glorious and triumphant reli
gion for your soul?
Perhaps your last trouble was a bereavement,
Tbe heart which in childhood was your refuge,
the parental heart, and which has been a source
of the quickest symnatby ever since, has sud
denly become silent forever, and now some
times, whenever in sudden annoyance and
without deliberation yon say, "I will go and tell
mother," tbe thought flashes on you, "I have
no mother;" or tbe father, with voice less ten
der, but as stanch and earnest and loving as
ever, watchful of all your ways, exultant over
your success without saying much, although the
old people do talk it over bv themselves, bis
trembling band on tbat .staff which you now
keep as a family relic, his memory embalmed
in:gratelnl hearts, is taken awav forever.
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Or, there was yonr companion in life, sharer
of your Joys and sorrows, taken, leaving the
heart an old rum, where the chill winds blow
over a wide wilderness of desolation, the sands
of tbe desert driving across the place which
once bloomed like the garden ot God. And
Abraham mourns for Sarah at the cave of
Machpelah. Going along your path in life,
suddenly, right before you was an open grave.
People looked down and they saw it was only a
few feet deep and a few feet wide, but to you
it was a cavern down which went all your hopes
and all your expectations.
BUT CHEEK UP.
In the name of tbe Lord Jesus Christ, the Com
foiter. He is not going to forsake you. Did
the Lord take tbat child out of your arms?
Why, He is going to shelter it better than you
couli He is going to array it in a white robe,
and with palm branch It will be all ready to
greet you at your coming home. Blessodthe
broken heart that Jesus heals. Blessed the im
rtnnata erv that Jesus compassionates.
Blessed the weeping eye from which the soft
band of Jesus wipes away the tear.
I was sailing down the St. Johnriver.Canada,
which is the Rhine and tbe Hudson commingled
in one scene of beauty and grandeur, and while
I was on the deck of the steamer a gentleman
pointed out to me the places of interest, and
said, "All this is interval land, and it is tbe
richest land In all the provinces of New Bruns
wick and Nova Scotia?
"What." said I, "do you mean by Interval
land?" "Well," be said, "this land is sun
merged for a part of the year: spring freshets
come down, and all these plains are overflowed
with the water, and the water leaves a rich de
pos!t,and when the waters are gone the harvest
springs up, and there is the grandest harvest
that was ever reaped." And I instantly thought,
"It is not tbe heights of the church and it is
not tbe heights ot tbe World thSt is tbe scene
of the greatest prosperity, but the soul over
which the floods of sorrow have gone, the soul
over which tbe freshets of tribulation have
torn their way, tbat yields the greatest fruits
of righteousness, and tbe largest harvest for
time, and the richest harvest for eternity."
Bless God that your soul is interval land.
A OLOBIOUS ETEBNIXY.
But these remlniscenses reach only to this
morning. There will yet be one more point of
tremendous reminiscence, and that is the last
hour ot life, when we have to look over all our
past existence. What a moment that will be!
I place Napoleon's dying reminiscence on St.
Helena beside Mrs. Judsou's dying reminis
cence in the harbor of St. Helena, tbe same
island. 20 years after. Napoleon's dying remi
niscence was one of delirium, "Head of the
army." Mrs. Judson's dying reminiscence, as
she came home from her missionary toil and
her life of self sacrifice for God, dying In the
catin of the ship in tbe harbor of St. Helena,
was. "1 always did love the Lord Jesus Christ.''
And then, the historian says, she fell into a
sound sleep for an hour, and woke amid the
songs of angels.
I place tbe dying reminiscence of Augustus
Caesar against tbe dying reminiscence of the
Apostle Paul. The dying reminiscence of Au
gustus Ccesar was. addressing his attendants,
"Have I played my part well on tbe stage of
lifer' and they answered in the affirmative, and
he said, "Why, then, don't you applaud me?"
Tbe dying reminiscence of Paul the Apostle
was, "I have fought a good tight, I bave kept
tbe faith; henceforth there is laid up for me a
crown of righteousness which tbe Lord, the
righteous Judge, will give me in tbat day, and
not to me only, but to all them that love His
appearing." Augustus Cajsar died amid pomp
and great surroundings. Paul uttered bis dying
remluiscenoe looking up through the wall of a
dungeon. God grant tbat our last hour may be
tbe closing of a useful life, and the opening of
a glorious eternity.
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Use Horsford's Acid Phosphate.
Dr. M. W. Gray. Cave Spring. Ga.. says "I
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B. fc B.
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Black goods ior summer wear elegant
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mwtsu Htjgus & Hacke.
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Cabinets 99c a dozen at Aufrecht's
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for thirty days. Bring children.
15 DOCTOH8 FATXiED
To cure Mrs. Thomas Hatton, and she suffered
on for 13 years. The aches and pains which
she experienced in almost every part of her
body was simply terrible. Those sharp, cutting
pains across the small of ber back and lower
part of her body was almost unbearable. In
fact she suffered with all those diseases and
conditions peculiar to women. For three
months her mind was unbalanced, and for
monthB she was confined to her bed.! 6he be
came very weak and emaciated, so tbat she
only weighed 98 pounds. No one expected her
to live, much less get entirely enrid. After
receiving three months' treatment with the
physicians of the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Insti
tute, 323 Penn avenue, who make a specialty of
her disease, she says: I
"I never want any one to suffer as I bave for
tbe past 13 years. Tbe conditirai of my case
was much worse than has been described, and
I am only too glad to testify t(my complete
cure by the doctors of the CatArrh and Dys
pepsia Institute. ,
"MRa THOMAS HATTONPutnam, Pa."
The above lady physician can be consulted
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patient to ufe the treatmdnt herself. They
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Office hours. 10 A. M. to 4 T. M., and 8 to 8 p.
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I Would Have Been Dead,
Said Mr. Henry Robertson, "bad I kept on in
tho way I was going. Ilbad chronio bronchitis
and a weakness of my left lnng that was fast
approaching consumption. I coughed and had
great pressure and tightness across my lungs,
with pain about my houlder blades. My ap
petite was very poor and I had sour belching
of gas from my stomach all tbe time. I doctored
with the best doctors I could bear of, but was
fast getting worse My kidneys also became
diseased. I had pin across my back, bloating
of the bowels, and tbe water was highly col
ored with a red, brick dust sediment I became
melancholy and Miscouraged and thought I
could not live. Flnallvl began treatment with
the physicians of Abe Polypatbic .Medical and
Surgical Institute, who are specialists for
chronic diseases, fnd although confined to the
bed when I commenced treatment, and am 66
years old, my imrfrovement was very rapid, and
I feel tbat these dhysicians have saved my lite.
I am getting stronger every day and feel almost
like a young man1 again.
82 Marcellus sr, Syracuse, N. x,"
Any one wishing to verify the above testi
monial ran do so? liy writing to Mr. Robertson.
The POLYPATHIO MEDICAL AN D SURGI
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420 Penn avenud, Pittsburg, Pa. Office hours,
10 to 1120 A. M.1 1 to 4 and 6 to 8 P. M. Con
sultation free. ( iny3-D
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ONE per cent of the purchasers
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Ninety-nine" per cent form
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To judge, therefore, between two
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Previous judgments are then often
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A wise caution places little value
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judgment His sincerity may also
merit a thought.
"We prefer that the intending
buyer should be his own judge.
"We urge upon him the caution of
close comparison in small pur
chases as in large. We -will always
send diamonds for examination,
reference being given.
THEODORE B. STARR,
206 Fifth avenue,
Madison Square, New York.
Correspondence invited from in
Don't Take Babble!
Insist on Quality!
You can't by any possibility get
your money's worth out of poor
quality clothingl It's a bad invest
ment,-and brings a disappointing
result! Short wear, short temper,
and a heavy drain on your pocket
book! There's a heap of difference be
tween ready-made clothing! Put
ours alongside; it will demonstrate
to you how it excels. It's made
with a single eye to long and satis
fying service; stylish as possible;
reliable beyond peradventure.
These 'are important items to you
if you need to keep your eyes sharp
about you, and make expenses tally
with small wages! We don't care
how high your wages, our goods are
economical for you.
Do you need a slateful of figures
to prove that reliable clothing pays?
Sixth street and Penn avenue.
PANHANDLE KOUTE-NOV.12, 1883. UNION
station. Central standard Tint. Leave for
Cincinnati and bt. Louis, d 7:30 a,m., d 8:00 and
d 11:13 p. m. Dennlson, 2:45 p. m. Chicago,
12:03. d 11:13 p. m. Wheeling, 7:30 a. m., 12:03,
6:10 p. m. Steabenville, 5:55 a. m. Washington.
6:53, 8:35 a. In., 1:53, 3:30, 4:53 p. m. Bulger, 10:19
a. m. Hurgettatown, Sli:35a.m.. 5:23 p. m. Hans
field, 7:15, 11:00a. m.. 6:30, d 8:33; 10:40, p.m. Mc
Donalds, d 4:15, d 10:00 p. m.
From the West, a 1:50, d 6 00, a. m 3:03, dfii55
p.m. Dennlsou, 8:35 a.m. Steabenville, 6:05 p. ra.
Wheeling, 1:50, 8:43a.m., 3:05, 5:55 p.m. Bnrgetts
town, 7:15 a. m.,8 9:05 a.m. Washington 6.W, 7:50,
9.55 a. m.. 2.35, 6:20 p, m. Mansfield, 6:33, 0:00
a. m.. 12:45 d 6:20 and 10:00 p. m. Bulger, 1:40 p. m.
McDonalds, d 6:35 a. m d 9:00 p. m.
d dally; S Sunday only; other trains, except
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINE3
Febrnary 10, 18S9, Central Standard lime.
As follows from Union Station: For Chicago, d 7:25
a. m., d 12.-3J, d 1:00, d7;4S, except Saturday. 11:3)
. tn.i Toledo, 75a. m., d 12:Su, d 1:00 and except
aturday. 11:20 p. m. ; Crestline, 5:45 a. m.; Cleve
land, 0:10, 7:25 a.m., 12:35 and d 11 :05 p.m.: New Cas
tle and: Youngstown, 7:05 a. ra.. f2i20, 3:45 p.m.;
Yonng-stown and N lies, dl2:S0 p. m.; MeadviUe,
Erie and Ashtabula, 7:05 a. m 12:20 p. m.; Nllei
and Jamestown, 3:45 p. m.: Masslllon, 4:10 p. m.:
Wheellns and Bellalre. 0:10a. m., 12:35, 3:30 p. m.;
Beaver Falls, 4.-00, 5:05 p. m., 8 8:20 a, m.; Leets
dale. 5:30 a. m.
ALLEGHENY Bochester, t:30 a. m.i Heaver
Falls, 8:15, 11:00 a. m. : Enon, 1:00 p. m.; Lects
dale, 10-00, 11:45 a. ra., 2:W, 4:30, 4:45,:301 7:00. 9:00
p. m.; Conway, 10:30 p.m.; fair Oaks, 8 11:40 a.
ra.: Leetsdale, 8 8:30 p. m.
TRAINS AHH1VK Union station from Chicago,
except Monday 1:50, d6:00, d6:55 a. to., d 7:35 p.
m. ; Toledo, excent Monday 1:50, d 6:15 a. m., 7:33
&, m., Crestline, 2:10 p. m.i Youngstown and
ew Castle, 0:10 a. m 1:25, 7:35, 10:15 p. m.; Miles
and Younestown, d 7:55 p. m. ; Cleveland, d 5:50a.
m 2:25, 7:45 p. m.: Wheeling and Bellalre, 8:00
a. m 2:23, .& p. m.; Erie and Ashtabula, 1:25,
10:15 p. m,: Masslllon, 10:00 a. ni.; NUes and
Jamestown. 8:10 a. m.; Beaver Falls, 7:30 a, m.,
1:10 p. in.. S 8:25 p. m.: Leetsdale, 10:40 p. m.
AJilUVK ALLEGHENY-From Enon, 8:00 a.
m.: Conway, 6:.; Rochester, 9:40 a. m.; Beaver
Falls, 7:10a. m., 6:40 p. m.: Leetsdale, 6:30, 6:11
7:45 a. ra.. 12:00, 1:45. 4:30. 6:3a 9:00 p. m.: Fair
Oaks, S 8:55 a. m. ; Leetsdale, S 6:05 p. ra.; Beaver
Falls. S 3:25 p.m.
8, Sunday only; d, dally; other trains, except
Money Saving, Trade Invigorating Bargains
A superb collection of India Silks, all newest shades and latest designs, will be put out at 60c
a yard; they'd be cheap enough at 75c And the lovely Striped Surah Silks that we askOoa
-yard for, selling all over at 70c
We've also eot a very rich Black Surah Silk, 27 inches wide, which we'll offer at 75o a yard,
correct value at 81 00,
Then we'll show four numbers of Guinet's world renowned rich Black Silks at 75o87c, JI 00
and ?l 25. Their actual value Is Jl 00, SI 25, ?1 60 and V. 75. COME AND SEE THEM.
With these we'll place on our counters one lot extra rich, 21-inch Royal Black bilks at Jl 00;
would he cheap at $1 60.
j Stacks upon stacks of All-Wool and MohaJrChMlies, in loyely patterns and colbrs, will range
from 18c to 60c this week.
TOW GOODS SEYERAL TIMES DULL
Woolen Dress Goods. La'dies' Beaded rem Wnm. TacVnta. Parannla Tarn r!nraln
Portiera, etc., etc, etc All at prices calculated to save you money, and permanently Increase
our ever-enlarging business.
151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY.
MADE ONLY By "n THeJQIJ
PARENTS &BbL ' ;.'"' iW 1
Before you buy your Youths',
Boys', Children's and Misses
Come and examine my carefully selected
stock of good solid leather Shoes,
that for style and prices
have no eqnal.
Children's grain box tip button - 9 75
Children's best box tip button 1 00
Children's fine kid button 1 00
Misses' grain sewed button
Misses' bright pebble button
Misses' fine kid button
Youths' heavy s61e tip button
Youths' fine sewed tip button
Youths' extra high button
Boys' tap sole lace shoes -Boys'
heavy sole tip button
Boys' fine sewed tip button
Good Shoes, solid leather, every
78 OHIO ST,, ALLEGHENY.
JOHNFLOOKER & CO.,
Flocker's Lubricating Hemp Packing
FOR RAILROAD USE.
Italian and American Hemp Packing,
Clothes Lines, Twines, Bell Cord, Pish Lines,
Chalk Lines, Night Lines, Sisal Bale and Hide
Rope, Tarred Lath Yarn, Spun Yarn, etc.
WORKS East street. Allegheny City, Pa.
OPTOE AND SALESROOM-6D Water St.,
Pittsburg. Telephone No. 1370. my3-xws
roit SALE BY
FLEISHMAN & CO.
504 TO 508 MARKET ST
Optical and Mathematical Instruments, Arti
ficial Eyes, Medical Batteries. All American
and European Patented Eye Glass and Specta
cle frames. Glasses perfectly adjusted.
NO. 60 FIFTH AVENUE.
Telephone No. 1688. ap7-S5-DSU
ANCHOR REMEDY COMP'NY,
329 LIBERTY STREET,
PITTSBURG, PA. '
J. B. Golden, 6102 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 beartLVy indorse
the remedy." Price 50c.
We would be triad to bave von
Cive tbe Anchor Sarsaparilla a trial. 'Tis the
ideal blood purifier, and is especially adapted
enriching the blood and invigorating the sys
tem. Our Beef. Wine and Iron is also meeting the
wants of the public. 'Tis the best tonic in tbe
market, and we confidently recommend it as
such. Our price ot each 76 cents; six bottles H.
512 AND 514 SMITHFIELD STREET,
Transact a General BanMng Business.
Accounts solicited. Issue Circular Letters
of Credit, for use of travelers, and Commer
Available In all pat ts of the world. Also issue
For "use in this country, Canada, Mexico, "West
Indies, South and Central America.
THE LARGEST CT0RY
JN THE WORLD. T
Of HOHOUHL j y
tr wgypouiios per dai ,
jr sou) EVERWHEBE 1
,jf AVOID IMITATIONS
I iVa?w- W . ' -W ' 5
DR. WOODS, SPECIALIST IN THE CURE
OF RUPTURE AND CHRONIC DISEASES.
This eminent specialist has been located per
manently in Pittsburg at- Hotel Albemarle,
Penn avenue and Slit
street, going on two
The doctor treats chronio diseases and de
formities only, and uniform success result
from his superior skill and improved methods.
RIIPTIIRP HERNIA or BREACH, for
liur I UIIL., many years regarded incur
able (and many still believe It cannot be cured),
by means of a painless treatment, is cured com
Bletely in from 30 to SO days under guarantee,
ases that have existed more than SO years
have been cured in six weeks, without deten
tion irom ousmess or pieasnre.
UP ART LUNG, LIVER. STOMACH or
nCMn I , BOWEL DISEASES, by new
method and without nauseous drugs.
nVQPPDCIA with its terrors, is a thing
UIOrLrOIH, of the past. Long expe
rience has demonstrated that this disease can
be cured entirely when science and common
sense principles are applied.
BLOOD AND SKINIe
ttons. Pimples, Blotches, Bone Pains, Ulcera
tions of Tongue, Throat and Mouth, Old Sores.
Weak Back and Glandular Swellings, are
eradicated for life and no traces remain. Ca
tarrh, no matter of how long standing or bow
many doctors have failed to cure, is cnrable by
the new scientific methods discovered by Dr.
Woods. Relief speedy and cure rapid and
Advice free to all who call. Examinations
are also free to those who wish treatment.
Nervous diseases, diseases of the blood, skin,
liver, stomach, etc, which require medicine
only are treated successfully by correspondence.
Send i cents in stamps for question list; All
communications are sacredly confidential.
Medicines furnished without extra charge,
saving much exnense to sufferers and insuring
their being genuine and properly prepared.
DR. R. A. WOODS, HOTEL ALBEMARLE.
PENN AVENUE AND SIXTH STREET,
Office hours, 10 to 12 A. M..2 to 5 F. M.. 7 to 8
p. M. myl-41.
PENNSYLVANIA BAILHOAD ON AND
after November 2s, 1833, trains leave Union
Station, Pittsbnre, u follows, .Eastern Standard
MAIN LINE EASTWARD.
New York and Chicago Limited or Pullman Ves
tibule dally at 7:15 a. m.
Atlantic Express dally for tbe East, 3:00 a.m.
Man train, dally, except Sunday, 6:33 a. m. Sua
day, mall, 8:40 a. m,
j express dally at 8:00 a. m.
ai&ii express aaiir at i:w p. i
Philadelphia express dally at
at 4:30 p. m.
Eastern express dally at 7:15 p. m.
Fast Line dally at 9:00 p,
Ureensbnrg express 5
p. m. week days.
Derry express 11:00 a. m. week days.
I tnrooeh trains connect at Jers
1 connect at Jersey aty
Annex' for Brooklyn. N.
boats of "Brooklyn Annex' for Brooklyn. N. Y
avoiding donble ferriage and Journey through N.
Trains arrive at Union Station as follows:
Mall Train, dally 8:20 p. m.
Western Express, daily..... 7:43a. m.
I'aclflc Express, dally 12:45 p.m.
Chicago Limited Express, dally 8:90 p.m.
Fast Line, dally 11:33 p. in.
For Unlontown, o:VS and WS a. m. and 4:Z3 p.
ra., without change or cars; 1.00 p. in., connect
ing at Greenabnrg. Trains arrive from Union
town at 9:45 a. m.. 12:20. 8:15 and 8:20 p. m.
WKST PENNSYLVANIA DIVISION,
From FEDERAL ST. STATION, AllegbeayClty,
Mall train, connecting for Blalrsvllle... 45 a. m.
Kxnress. tor Blalrsvllie, connecting for
Butler Accom 8:20a. m., 2:23 and 5:45 p. m.
Sprlngdale Accom 11:40 a. m. and 6:20 p. m.
Freeport Accom ...4:00, 8:15 and 10:30 p. m.
On Sunday 12:50 and 9:30 p. nu
North Apollo Accom 10:50 a. to. and 5:00 p. m.
Aiiegneny junction Accommodation
connfwtlnr for Untler
ng for Butler S:zo a. m.
Blalrsvllie Accommodation ll:30p. m.
Trains arrive at FEDEBAL STBEET STATION i
KxDress. connecting from Butler..
Mall Train 2:35 p.
Bntler Accom 9:25 a. m., 4:40 and 7:20 p. m.
Blalrsvllie Accommodation 9:5 p. m.
Freenort Aecom.7:40a.m.. 1:22, 7:20 and lliOOp. m.
on Sunday io:ioa.m, ana; mi p.m.
Sprlngdale Accom. 6:37a. m., and 3:03 p. m.
Nortb Apollo Accom 8:40a. tn. and 6:40 p. m.
Trains leave Union station. Flttsourg, as follows:
For Monongahela City, West Brownsville and
Unlontown. 11 a. m. For Monongahela City and
West Brownsville, 7:05 and It a. m. and 4:40 p. m.
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Monongahela City, 6:40
p. m week days.
Uravosbnrg Ac, week days, 3:20 p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation, 1:50s. m.. 2:00,
6i20 and 11:33 p. m. Sunday, 9:40 p. m.
Ticket offices Comer Fourth avenue and Try
street and Union station.
CHAS. E. PUGH, J. K. WOOD,
General Manager. Gen'l Pass'r Agent.
T5ALTIM0KE AND OHIO KArLKOAU
JD Schedule in emct November 29, 1888. For
Washington. D. C Baltimore. Philadelphia and
New York, '11:30 a.m., and "10:20 p.m. ForWasn
lngton, D. C, Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
York, 7:00 a. m. For Cumberland, t7:00,
11:30 a. m., and "10:20 p. m. For Connellsvllle,
t7:00 and "11:30 a. m., tl:0O, f4:00and '10:20 o. m.
For Unlontown, t7:OUll30 a.m., tl:0Oand4:0O p.
p. For Mt. Pleasant, t7:00 and tU:30 a. m,, tliM
and t4:00 p. m. For Washington, Fa.,7:3H
:30a. m., :S5, f5:30 and 8:30p. m. For Wheel
ing, lao. t:S0a.m, "3:33, 8.30 p. m. For Cin
cinnati and Bt. Louis, "7:30a. m., S:30p. m. For
Columbus, "7:30 a. ni., "8:30 p.m. For Newark,
7:30, 19:30 a. m., "3:35, "8:30 p. m. For Chicago,
7:30, r9:30a. m.. "3:35 and "8.30 p. m. Trains ar
rive from New York. Philadelphia, Baltimore and
Washington. 7:10 a. m. and "8:50 p. m. From
Columbus, Cincinnati and Chicago, 7:45 a. m. and
9:10 p. in. From Wheeling. "7:45, '10:50 a. m
t5:00, "9:10 p. m. Through sleeping cars to Balti
more, Washington and Cincinnati.
For Wheeling. Columbus and Cincinnati, 11:53
p m (Saturday only). Connellavllla as. at S8;SO
'Dally, iDally except Sunday. (Sunday only.
The Pittsburg Transier Company will call for
and check baggage lrom hotels and residences
upon orders left at B. A O. Ticket Office, corner
Flfib avenue and Wood street.
W. M, CLKMENTS, CHAS. 0. 8CULL.
General Manager. Gen. Pass. Act.
PITTSBURG AND LAKE EMJS KAILBOAD
COUPANY-Suhedule In effect February 21,
IsSO, Central time:
P. & L. K. K. B.-l)iPABT-For Cleveland. 5:25,
7:40 A. jr.. -1:20. 4:15. 1:30 p. jr. For Cincinnati.
Chicago and St. Louis, 6:25 a. m., "1:20, "8:30 p. M.
For Buffalo, 10:20 A. M.. 4:15 "9 :Mr. 11. For Bala
manca, "7:40 a. v.. 'lao, 'VsX r. u. For Beaver
Falls, 5:25, 7:40, 10:20 A. M.. "1:2a 1:30, 4:18. 3:20,
"C:30 P. M. For Chartlers, 4:25, '3:35. 6:50. JTiOO,
7:15, 8140, "9:05, 9:25, 10:20 A. M.. 12:05, 12:45, 11:25,
1:45, 3:30, 4:45, '5:10:20. '8:2a 10:30 r. it.
Abkivx irrora Cleveland, 5:30 A. X.. InXL
:40i"S:OOP. n. From Cincinnati, Chicago and
tit. Louis. "1:00, "S:0OP. M. From Buffalo. 5:30 a.
M., "1:00, 6:40 P. . From Salamanca, "1:00, "8:00
r. M. From Youngstown. 5130, "8:50, 8:20 a. M.,
1:00. 5:40, "8:00 P. li. From Beaver Falls, 5:30,
6:50. 7:20, 8:20a. K., 'LOO, 1;33; 5:40, :00. P. M.
From Chartlers, 5:10, 8:22, 3:30, 1:42, :S0, 7:08,
"7:30, 8:30, 8;20, 10:10 A. it., 12:00 noon, 12:30, "1:12,
1:35, 3:0, 4:00, 4:35, S:00. 5:10. 8:40, ":U P. H.
P., JlcK. &V. K. B.DIPABT-For New Haven,
5:30 A. m 3:30 P. u. For West Newton, 5:30 A. M.,
3:30 and 6:25 p. if. For New Haven.7ilOA.ii.,
Aitiuvi-From New Haven. 10:00 A.M., '3:05 P.
M. From WestNewton,S:15. '10:00A. m.,'5:05p.m.
For ilcKeejport and Elizabeth, 5:30 A. M. 3:30,
4.05, S:25 P. SI 17:10 A. M.
From Elizabeth and McKetsport, (:U A, 1L.
7:30, '10:00 A. M '5:05 P.M.
Dally. Sundays only.
' E. HOLBUOOK, Oeneral Superintendent.
A, . CLABK, General -Passenger Agtat.
City ticket office, 40lBmithneld street.
ALLEGHENY VALLEY KArLKOAI
Tralna leave Union Station (Eastern Standard
time): Klttsnnlng Ac. 8:55 a. m.; Niagara Ex.,
dally, 8:45 a. m., llulton Ac. 10:10 a. m.; Valley
Camp Ac, 32:06 p. m.; Oil City and DaBols Ex
press.2:00 p.m. ; Hultcn Ac., 5:00 p.m. : Klttannlng
Ac., 4.00 D.m.; BraeburnEx.,5)p.m.: Kltuin
lng Ac., 5:30 p.m.; Brae burn Ac.,6:20p.m.: Hul
ton Ac, 7:50 p. to.: Buffalo Ex., dally,
80p. m.; Hnlton Ac 8:45 p. ra.: Braebnrn Ac
11:30. p.m. Church trains Braeburn, 12:40p.m.
and 8:35 p. m. Pullman Sleeping Cars between
Pittsburg and Buffalo. E. H. UTLEY. O. F.
P. A. I DAVID MCUAKGO. Gen. Sunt.
P1TTSBUKG AND CASTLE SHANNON B, K.
Brimmer Time Table. On and after May .
1880, until farther notice, trains will run as follows
on every dav, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Ltavtug rittsburg-6:t0 a. m., 7110 a.m.,
l:tx)a.m sso a.m., li:3Qa,tn., lt)p. m., 3:p.
m., 8:10 p. m.. 6:30p. m., ;J0p. m.. S:p. m..
JI:30p. m. Arllngtou-5:40 a. m., ra. m., 7:10
a. m., 8:00 a. ra., 10:20 a. m 1:00 p. ra., J:40p. m.,
4:20 p.m., 8:10 p. nu, 5:50 p. m ., 7H0 p. m 10:30
Ii. m. Sunday trams, leaving Plttsburg-10 a.m.,
2:5 p. m.. 2:30p.m., 8:10 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 1:30
p. m. Arllngton-:io a. m., U m., 1i50 p. m., too
p. m., :30 p. m., 8S0 p. m.
' " JOHN JAHK, Bupt
XJITX8BURG AND WESTERN BAILWAx
j. irains (Uet'l btan'dtlme) Leave.
Liar Ex. Ak'n,Tol.,Cl'n, Kane
Chleigo Sxpress (daily).. ..
Newcastle and Gneavlllel
Eellenople and Fozbnrg Ao.
Tarougn coash and deeser to
I :40 Sm
SOME IHSIDE IHF0RMAT1QH
Facts and Figures That
TO THE PUBLIC-
Like the tireless and undauntable mountaineer, who, hav
ing reached the summit, looks' back, with a feeling of pride
and satisfaction at the dizzy heights he has climbed, so do
we to-day take a retrospective glance at the broad expanse
of business we have passed since the opening of the spring
season. Though the weather has not been all that could be
desired, business was and more, Indeed,
"When to the sessions of sweet silent thought.
We summon up remembrance of things past,"
We cannot help but feel highly elated at the panorama that
passes before our mind. Our daily sales register tells the
story. Every department in our store looms up with won
derfully increased sales over the corresponding period of last '
year, and it would be strange, indeed, did we not stop once
in this mad stream of trade, and, like the explorer of the
sources of the Nile, searchingly look for its course and
origin. What can it be, is the question we ask ourselvesj
that actuates purchasers from near and far to pass the doors
of other establishments and wend their steps toward Fifth
avenue and Smithfield street KAUFMANNS'. Why this
popular tidal wave this unanimity of opinion this universal
destination of purchasers? We don't know. One thing,
however, is certain, viz: It must be a powerful magnet that
attracts these crowds of intelligent men and thoughtful
women. Maybe it's because we offer superior inducements;
maybe, because we always give you better value for your
money than any other store in the city; maybe, because we
show the largest stock, most fashionable styles, most depend
able qualities; maybe, because our methods of dealing are
the fairest, our maxims the most straightforward. .,,
Be this as it may, the fact remains that the people are
good judges, and, by the liberal patronage bestowed upon
us, clearly express their approval and appreciation of our efr
forts to please them. And right here leE it be understood'
that the same enterprise, liberality and honest dealing that has
characterized the conduct of our business in the past, will con
tinue to govern it in the future. Our policy of having strictly
ONE PRICE, and multiplying sales by reducing margins to
the lowest possible minimum will be strictly enforced. In
quantities we shall seek to lead in every line of goods handled,
but in qualities we shall aim to keep only that which we can
Opposition we fear not, but rather welcome. We shall
stand ready at all times to meet any legitimate competition in
prices that may be offered by "Going Them One Better,"
Buying and selling in large quantities we have no difficulty in
so doing, as the following few of the many bargains now
offered at our store will readily prove.
Men's good and substantial Everyday Suits- at $5. Men's
strictly All-wool Business Suits at $8. Men's nobby All-wool
Cassimere Business Suits at $10.. Men's real Scotch Cheviot
Business Suits at $12. Men's fashionable Imported Wide
Wale Dress Suits $15. Men's fine Imported Cassimere Dress
Suits at $18. Men's genuine French Broad Wale Suits at
$20, Those who prefer their clothes
made to order should leave their measures in our Custom
Tailoring Department, if a perfect fit, faultless make, and a
big saving of money have any charm for them. French
Worsted Suits made to order at $30. 'Exquisite English
Cassimere and Corkscrew buits, made to order atV $35.
Martin's celebrated Broad Wale Suits made-to order for $40.
Over 2,000 pieces to select from each pattern being new and
A WORD TO PARENTS:
If you have Boys to clothe, where can you do it cheaper,
better and more satisfactorily than right here in our handsome
and spacious Boys' Department? Beautiful Kilt -Suits, sizes a
to 6, at $i 50, $2, $3, $4 and $5. Nobby and fine Short
Pant . Suits at $1 75, $2 50, $3, $4, $5, $6, $7 and $8.
Elegant and stylish Long-Pant Suits, sizes 12 to 1 8, at $4,
$5, $6, $8, $10, $12, $14 and $15. Boys, your ear! We
never forget you. A Genuine League Ball and Bat we give
gratis with every suit
As for our Shoe, Hat and Furnishing Goods Departments
and our Cloak and Wrap Bazaars, a few words will suffice.
Uniformly low prices prevail everywhere. Polite and experi-'
enced salesmen are ready to serve you, and you are welcome '
at all times whether you wish to buy or not
If you live at a distance, use
C. O. 'D. to all the States and
At any event, in justice to yourself, don't buy, before havm
seen our goods and prices.
MFipth Avenue and
DIRECT FROM HEADQUARTERS
Will Interest the Reader.
PITTSBURG, May 6, i88g.
the mails. We express goods'
Territories of the Union.
J, jjji" JH
i.4.,,wLf, iafc.-.. . . .-i-ti..:..-...... .i..iLtotJmmie&k