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THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, MONDAY, MA.Y 18,- 18r39.
A fOISOffl) DIMEB.
Dr. Talmage Speaks of the Effects of
Sin Upon the World.
IHE INIQUITIES OP SOCIETY.
Undisciplined Homes the Scarce of Much
HIE DANGEES OP A LIFE OF IKDQLEKCE.
rSriCUL TELEGRAM TO TBI DISrATCH.1
Brooklyn, May 12. The Bev. T. De
Witt Talmage, D. D., preached at the
tCabernacle to-day to a vatt congregation,
who tans with grand effect the hjran begin
ning: My soul, be on thy guard;
Ten thousand foes arise.
And hosts of sin are pressing hard
To draw thee from the skies.
His subject was "A Poisoned Dinner,"
and his text IT Kings, ir, 40: "So thej
poured out for the men to eat. And it came
to pass, as they were eating of the pottage,
that they cried out and said, 0 thou nan
of God, there is death in the pot And
they could not eat thereof."
Elisha bad gone down to lecture to the stu
dents in the theological seminary atGUgal.
So found the students Tery hungry, as students
are apt to be. It is very seldom the world
makes large provision for those wbo give them
selves to Intellectual toll. In order that these
students may be prepared to hear what Elisha
Bays, he first feeds their hunger. He knew
very well it is useless to talk, to preach, to lec
ture with hungry men.
So Elisha, recognizing tbls common sense
principle, which every Christian ought to rec
ognize, sends servants ont to get food for these
hungry students. They pick up 6omegood,
healthful herbs, but they happen to pick up
also some coloouintida. a bitter, noisonons.
deathful herb. They bring all tbese herbs,
they put them into the boiling pot, ibey stir
them up, and then a portion of this food is
brought to the students and their professors.
Seated at the table, one of
THE HUNGRY STUDENTS
begins immediately to eat, and he happens to
Eet hold of some of the coloquintida. He knew
it by the taste. He cries out: "Poison, poisonl
O thou man of God, there is death in the potl"
"Consternation is thrown over the whole group.
"What a fortunate thing it was that this student
eo early found the coloquintida In the mixture
at the table! You will by reference find this
story is precisely as I have mentioned it.
Well, in our day there are great caldrons of
Bin and death. Coloquintida of mighty tempta
Jtlon is pressed Into it. Some dip it out, and
taste, and reject It and live. Others dip It out,
taste it, keep on and die. And it Is the busi
ness of every minister of religion and every
tnanwho wishes well to the human race, and
who wants to keep the world back from its
follies and its sufferings, to cry out: "Beware!
toison, poison! Lookout lor this caldron!
tand back! Beware!"
Sin has done an an f ul work in our world. It
lias gone out through all the ages, it has mixed
up a great caldron of trouble and suffering and
toain, and the whole race is poisoned poisoned
in body, poisoned in mind, poisoned in souL
J3ut blessed be God that the gospel of Jesus
Christ is the antidote, and where there was sin
there ehaU be pardon, and where there was
suffering there shall be comfort, and where
there was death there shall be life.
Some time ago, you will remember, I per
suaded yon of the importance of being charita
ble in the judgment of others. At the same
time I said to yon briefly what this morning I
wish to say with great emphasis, that while we
cympathize with the sinner we mtist denounce
the sin, that while we pity the unfortunate we
must be vehement against transgression. Sin
Is a jagged thing that needs to be roughly
handled. You have no right to garland it with
fine vhrases or lustrous rhetoric. You cannot
catch a buffalo with
A SILKEN LASSO.
A group of emigrants settle in a wild region
The next day a wild beast comes downfrom the
mountain and carries off one ot the children.
The next day a wild beast comes down from the
mountain and carries off another child. Forth
with all the neighbors band together, and they
go out with torch m one hand and gun in the
other to hunt these monsters down, to find
thcr hiding place, to light up and ransack the
caverns, and to destroy the invaders of their
houses. So we want now not merely to talk
about the sins and follies of the world, we want
to go behind them, back of them. Down into
the caverns where they hide we need to go with
uewmioiuDas worainone nana ana the
sword of God's eternal spirit in the other to
hunt ont and slay these iniquities in their hid
ing places. Or, to come back to the figure sug
gested by my text, we want to find what are the
caldrons of sin and death from which the
iniquities of society are dipped out.
I. In the first place, I remark: that unhappy
and undisciplined homes are the caldrons of
.great iniquity. Parents harsh and cruel on
the one hand, or on the other hand loose in
their government, wickedly loose in their gov
ernment, are raising up a generation of vipers.
A home where scolding and fretful n ess are
dominant is blood relation to the gallows and
the penitentiary! Petulance is a serpent that
crawls up into the family nurserv sometimes
and crushes everything. Why. there are pa
rents who even -make religion disgusting to
their children. They scold them for not loving
Christ: They have an exasperating way of do
ing their duty. The house is full ot the war
whoop of contention, and from such a place
husband and sons
GO OUT TO DIE.
Oh, is there a Hagar leading away Ishmael
Into the desert to be smitten of the thirst and
parched of thesand? In the solemn birth houra
voice fell to thee from the throne of God,saj ing:
"late this child and nurse it for me, and I will
give thee thy wages." At eventime, when the
angels of God hover over that home, do they
hear the children lisping the name of Jesus? 0
traveler for eternity, your little ones gathered
under your robes, are you leading them on the
right road, or are you taking them out on the
dangerous winding bridle path, off which their
Inexperienced feet may slip, and up which
comes the howling of the wolf and the sound
of loosened ledge and tumbling avalanche?
Blessed is the family altar at which the chil
dren kneel. Blessed is the cradle in which the
Cbrlstain mother rocks the Christian child.
Blessed is the song the little ones Blng at night
fall when sleep is closing the eyes and loosen
ing the hand from the toy on the pillow. Blessed
is that mother whose every heart throb Is a
prayer lor cer children's welfare.
xne woria grows oia, ana tne stars win cease
to illuminate it, and the waters to refresh It,
and the mountains to guard it, and the heavens
to OTerspan it, and its long story of sin and
shame and glory and triumph will soon turn to
ashes; but influences that started in the early
home roll on and roll up through all eternity
blooming in all the joy, waving in all the tri
umpn, exuiuug in aii tne sons:, or shrinking
back into all the darkness. Father, mother,
wuicu way are jou leauuxg; your cuiiarenr
A house took fire and the owner was ve:
tne owner was Terr
careful to get all his furniture out. He got all
his books out. and he got all his pictures out,
auiu ue got ail ws vaiuauie
papers out. but he
forgot to ask, until
it was too late: "Are rav
cmioren sale .
Oh. when the earth shall melt
with fervent heat, and the mountains shaU
blaze, and the seas shall blaze, and the earth
shall blaze, will tout children be safe ? Will
your children be safe J Unhappy and un
disciplined homes are the source of much of
the wretchedness and
SIN OP THE WORLD.
I know there are exceptions to it sometimes.
From a bright and beautiful Christian home a
husband or a son will go out to die. Oh. how
long you had that boy In your prayers! He
does not know how many sleepless nights you
bare spent over him. He dors cot understand
how many tears you have shed for his wayward
ness. Oh, It is hard, after you hare toiled for
a child, and siren him every advantage and
every kindness, to have him pay you back in
Ingratitude! As one Sabbath morning a father
came to the toot of the pulpit as I stepped out
of it, and said, "O my son. my son,mysonf"
There is many a young man croud of his
mother, who would strike into 'the dust any
man who would insulfher, ho is at this mo
ment himself, by his evildoing and his bad
habits, sharpening a dagger to plunge throngh
that mothers heart. A telegram brought him
from afar. He went bloated and scarred into
the room and be stood by the lifeless form of
Her hair gray; It bad turned gray in sorrow.
Those eyes had wept floods of tears over his
wandering. That still white hand had done
him many a kindness and had written rnanva.
loving inntatiou and good counsel. He b'ad
broken her old heart. He came into the room
and threw himself on the casket and sobbod
outright: "Mother, mother!" out those lips
that had kissed him in Infancy and uttered so
many kind words spake not; they were sealed.
Rather than hare such a memory come on my
souL I would prefer to have roll OTer on me
the Alps and the Himalayas.
But while sometimes there are sons who turn
out very badly coming from good homes, I
want to tell yon for your encouragement it is a
great exception. Yetanunhappv and undis
ciplined home is the p ilsonous caldron from
which a vast multitude
TlTITTCtr fnvtn ,v,Mr
-- ...... 4JCAII1. I
H. I remark that another caldron of iniquity
lis an indolent life. All the rail trains down the I
Hudson river yesterday, all the rail trains on
the Pennsylvania route,'all the rail trains on the
Long Island road brought to these cities young
men to begin commercial life. Some of them
are here this morning, I doubt not. Do yon
know what one of your great temptations is
going to be? It is the example of Indolent
people in our cities. They are in all our cities.
They dress better than some wbo are indus
trious. They have access to all places of
amusement plenty of money, and yet idle.
They hang around our great hotels the Fifth
Avenue, the Windsor, the Brunswick, the
Stuyvesant, the Gilsey House all onr beauti
ful hotels, you find them around them anv dav
men who do nothing, never earn anything.
yet well dressed, bavinc nlentv.
walk T Why should you work T Why drudge
and toil in bank and shop and office, or on the
scaffolding, or by the anvil, when these men
get along so well and do not work T
Some of them hing around the city hills of
our great cities, toothpick in their month, wait
ing for some crumb to fall from the office
holder's table. Some of them hang around the
city hall for the city van bringing criminals
from the station houses. They stand there and
gloat over t really enjoy the disgrace and
suffering of those poor creatures as they get
out of the city van and go into the courts.
Where do they get their money? That is
what yon ask. That is what I ask. Only four
ways of getting money only four: by Inheri
tance, by earning it, by begging it, by stealing
it; and there are a vast multitude among us
who get their living not by inheritance, nor by
earning It, nor by begging it. I do sot like to
take the responsibility of saying
HOW THEY QET ITl
Now, these men are a Constant temptation.
Why should I toil and weir myself ont in the
bank, or the office, or the store, or the shop, or
the factory? These men have nothing to do.
Theygetalongagreat deal better. And that
is the. temptation under which a great many
men fait They begin to consort with these
men, these idlers, and they go down thersame
awful steeps. The number of men in our cities
who are trying to get their livings by their wits
and by sleight of hand is all the time increas
ing. A New York merchant saw a young man, one
of his clerks, in half disguise, going into a very
low place of amusement. The merchant said
to himself: "I must look out for that clerk: he
is going in bad company and going in bad
places; I must look out for him." A few months
passed on, and one morning the merchant en
tered his store, and this clerk of whom 1 have
been speaking came up in assumed consterna
tion and Said: "Oh, sir, the store has been on
fire; I have put out the fire; but there are a
great many goods lost; we have bad a great
crowd of people coming and going." Then the
merchant took the clerk by the collar and said:
"I hare had enough of this; you cannot deceive
me;wheroare those goods you stole?" The
young man instantly confessed his villainy.
O the numbers of people in these great cities
who are trying to get their living not honestly!
And they are a mighty temptation to the in
dustrious young man who cannot understand it.
While these others have it so easy they have it
so hard. Horatlcs of olden time was told that
he could have just as much ground as he could
plow around with a yoke of oxen in one day.
He booked up the oxen to the plow and he cut
a very large circle and plon ed until he came to
the same point where bo started, and all that
property was his. But I have to tell you to-day
that just so much financial, justso much moral,
just so much spiritual possession you will have
as yon compass with your own industries, and
jnst so much as from the morning of your life
to the evening of your life you can plow around
with your own bard work. "Go to the ant,
thou slnggard; consider her ways and be wise."
One of the most awful caldrons of death to-day
is an Indolent life. Thank God that
TOTJ HAVE TO WORK.
TTT. Once more I remark; tnat the dram
shop Is a great caldron of iniquity in our time.
Anarcharsis said that the vine bore three
grapes; the first was Pleasure, the next was
Drunkenness, and the next Misery. Every
saloon above ground or under ground is a
fountain of iniquity. It may have a license
and it may go along quite respectably for a
while, but after a while the cover will fall off
and the color of the iniquity will be displayed.
"Oh." says some one. "you ought to be easier
on such a traffic when it pays such a large reve
nue to the Government, and helps support your
schools and your great institutions of mercy."
And then I think of what William E. Gladstone
said I think it was the first time he was Chan
cellor of the Exchequer when men engaged
in the ruinous traffic came to him and said
their business ought to have more considera
tion from the fact that it paid such a large
revenue to the English Government. Mr.
Gladstone said: "Gentlemen, don't worry
yourselves about the revenue: give me thirty
millions of sober people, and we'll have reve-
nue enougn ana a surplus."
We might in this country this traffic per
ishedhave less revenue, but we!wouldbave
more happy homes, and we would have more
peace, and we wonld have fewer people in the
penitentiary, and there would be tens of
thousands of men who arenowontheroadto
hell who would start on the road to heaven.
But the financial ruin is a very small part of
it. This iniquity ot which I speak takes every
thing that is sacred out of the familv. every
thing that is holy in religion, everything that is
infinite in the soul and tramples it under foot.
The marriage day has come. The twain are at
the altar. Lights flash. Music sounds. Gay
feet go up and down the drawing room. Did
ever a vessel launch on suoh a bright and
beautifnl sea? The scene changes. Dingy
garret. No fire. On a broken chair a Borrow
fulwife. LAST HOPE GONE.
Poor, forsaken, trodden under foot, she
knows all the sorrow of being a drunkard's
wife. "Oh," she says, "he was the kindest
man that ever lived, he was so noble, he was so
good! God never made a grander man than
he was, but the drink did it, the drink did HI"
Some day she will press her hands against her
temples and cry: "Oh, my brain, my brain!" or
she will go ont on the abutment of the bridge
some moonlight night and look down on the
glassy surface and wonder if under that glassy
surface then is not some rest for a broken
That morning they are up early in the old
homestead. The trunk is on the wagon.
Mother says: "My son, I put a Bible in the
trunk, I hope you will read it often." She
wipes the tears away with her apron. "Oh,"
he says, "come, don't yon be worried, I know
how to take care of myself. Don't be worried
about me." The father says: "My son, be a
good boy. and write home often, your mother
will be anxious to hear from you." Crack I
goes the whip, and over the hills goes the
wagon. Fire years have passed on, and a dis
sipated life has done its work for that yonng
man. There is a hearse coming up in front of
the old homestead. The young men of the
neighborhood who have stayed on the farm
come in and say: "Is it possible ? Why, he
doesn't look natural, does he T Is that the
fair brow we used to know? Is that the
healthy cheek we used to know I It can't be
possible that is him.';. The parents stand look
ing at the gash in the forehead from which the
life oozed out, and they lift" their hands and
say: "O. my son Absalom, my son. my son Ab
salom, would God I had died for thee, 0, Ab
salom, my son, my son 1"
LOEENZO DE MEDICI
was very sick, and some of his superstitious
friends thought if they conld dissolve a certain
number ot pearls in a cup and then he would
drink them it would cure him of the disease.
So they went around and gathered up all the
beautiful peans they could find, and they dis
solved them in a cup, and the sick man drank
them. Oh. it was an expensive draught. Bat
I tell you of a more expensive draught than
that. ' Drunkenness puts into its cup the pearl
of physical health, the pearl of domestic hap-
Einess, the pearl of respectability, the pearl of
hristlan hope, the pearl of an everlasting
heaven, and presses it to the hot lips.
1 tell you the dramshop is the gate of hell.
The trouble is they do not put up the right
kind of a sign. They have a great many differ
ent kinds of signs now on places where strong
drink is sold. One is called the "restaurant,"
and another is called the "saloon," and another
is called the "hotel," and another Is called the
"wine cellar' and another is called the "sam
ple room." what a name to give one of those
places! A "sample room!" I saw a man on the
steps of one of those "sample rooms" the
other aay, dead drunk. I said to myself: "I
Thli powder never varies. A marvel of pur
Ity, strength end wbolesomcnefft. More eco
nomical than the ordinary kin ds, and cannot
be cold in competition with the mnltitude of
ow est, short weight, alum or phosphate pow
ders. Soldohlu in can. ROYAL BAKING
POWDER CO, 300 Wall BU, N. Y.
IX fL S&
suppose that is a sample!" I tell you i I the
"Oh," says some man,"I am kind, I am indul
gent to my family, I am right in many respects,
lam very generous, and I have too grand and
generous a moral nature to be overthrown in
that way." Let me say that the persons who
are in the most peril have the largest hearts,
the best education, the brightest prospects.
This sin chooses the fattest lambs for its sacri
fice. The brightest garlands are by this cir
nuccled band of drunkenness, torn off the
brow of the poet and the orator. Charles
Lamb, answerl Thomas Hood, answer! Sheri
dan, the English orator, answerl Edgar A. Poe,
answerl Junius Brutus Booth, answer!
A SEETHING OALDRON.
Oh, come and look over into it while I draw
off the cover hang over it and look down into
it, and see the seething, boiling, loathsome,
smoking, agonizing, blaspheming hell of the
drunkard. Young man, be master of your ap
petites and passions. There are hundreds
might I not say thousands? of young men in
this bouse this morning young men of fair
prospects. Put your trust la the Lord God
and all js well. But you will be tempted. Per
haps you may this moment be addressed on the
first Sabbath of your coming to the great city,
and T five von this brotherlv counsel. I sneak
nnt In a. nerfnnctorv wav.
l speak as an older
brother talks to a younger brother. I put my
band on your shoulder this day and commend
you to Jesns Christ, who Himself was a yonng
man and died while yet a young man, and has
sympathy for young men. Ob, be master, by
the grace of God, of your appetites and pas
sions 1 ...
I close with a peroration. Ministers and
speakers are very apt to close with a perora
tion, and they generally roll up some grand
imagery to express what they have to say. I
close with a peroration mightier than was ever
uttered by mere human lips. Two quotations.
The first is this: "Who hath woe? who bath
babbling? who hath wounds without cause?
They that tarry long at the wine, they that go
to seek mixed wine. Look not upon the wine
when It is red, when it moveth itself aright in
the cup. for at the last it biteth like a serpent
and stingetb like an adder." This is the other
quotation. Make np your mind as to which is
the more impressive: "Bel oice, O young man,
in thy youth, and let thy heart cheer thee in
the days of thy youth, and walk tbou in the
sight of thine own eyes; bnt know thou that for
all these things God will bring thee into judg
ment." The Limit of Profitable Fertility.
A parsnip six feet in length was left at
the Oregonian office yesterday. It was
raised by Mr. B. Glasspool, of Clackamas
county, in a soiltjf light sand mixed with
loam. The parsnip is a very nutritious and
wholesome vegetable, but if they all grew
down into the ground six feet it would cost
more to dig them than they would be worth.
Artistic photos only $1 00 a dor. Proof
shown. Hendricks & Co.,
68 Federal st, Allegheny.
Cabinets 99o. a dozen at Aufrecht's
Elite Gallery, 616 Market street, Pittsburg,
for thirty days. Bring children.
Mrs. Dr. Cross ey, one of the Consulting Physi
cians at the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute, 323
15 DOCTORS FAJXKP
To euro 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, cntting
pains across the small of her back and lower
partofber 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
months she was confined to her bed. She be
came very weak and emaciated, so that she
only weighed 98 pounds. No one expeoted her
to live, much less get entirely cured. After
receiving three months' treatment with the
physicians of the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Insti
tute, S23 Penn avenue, who make a specialty of
her disease, she says:
"I never want any one to suffer as I have for
the past 13 years. The condition of my case
was much worse than has been described, and
I am only too glad to testify to my complete
cure by the doctors of the Catarrh and Dys
"MB& THOMAS HATTON, Putnam, Pa."
Please remember that the physicians of the
Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute never display
their patient's portraits in the papers. Neither
do they publish any testimonial, except with
the full consent or wish of the patient.
Furthermore, their testimonials are not from
some far off place where no such parties reside,
but from your own county and your own
city, with the full name and address
given, thus proving their genuineness. The
Catrrrh and Dyspepsia Institute is thoroughly
established in Pittsburg, and thousands of
patients gladly testify to cures they have re
ceived. The treatment used does not consist
of the so-called magnetic, or superhuman
agencies, cut medicines made from roots
and herbs, and compounded to suit
the requirements of each individual
case, thus removing not only the disease,
but the cause of the disease as well.
Ninetv-five ont of every hundred of the natl-
ents treated at this Institute are those suffer
ing from Catarrh, which is the certain fore
runner of consumption. The testimonials pub
lished speak for themselves. They treat suc
cessfully Catarrh, Rheumatism, Dyspepsia,
Bronchitis, Asthma, Blood, Kidney and Female
Office hours, 10 A. X. to 4 P. SC, and 6 to 8 p.
M. Sundays, 12 to 1 p. M. Consultation free
to all. myll-D
CURED OF CATARRH.
MR. GEORGE LAMBERT, who lives on
Jones avenue, this city, near Twenty-seventh
street, has been cured of a very bad case of
catarrh hy the physicians of the Polypathic
Medical Institute, No. -120 Penn avenue. When
he applied for treatment be complained of
mnch soreness in his lungs,shortness of breath,
a choked up feeling in bis throat, with much
dryness; the catarrhal secretion that he raised
from his throat and lungs was very tough and
tenacious; his eyes were weak and troubled
him very much about reading or seeing ob-
i'ects distinctly. The disease also extended to
lis stomach, so that he had great pain after
eating. On account of his food souring on
his stomach he had mnch belching of gas, and
was so bloated that his heart wonld freauentlv
palpitate, and gave him so much pain that he
thought he had heart disease. After becoming
cured, as above stated, he says:
"I am very glad to give my testimonial, and
shall always speak in praise of the doctors to
my many friends for curing me of this dread
ful disease, and I cheerfully recommend all
others suffering from chronic diseases to call
on these specialists, who will frankly tell you
what they can do for you.
The diseases treated successfully at the
POLYPATHIC MEDIC ALAND SURGICAL
INSTITUTE, f20 Penn avenue, are catarrh,
diseases of the stomach and all forms of skin
and blood diseases, and they especially invito
those whose diseases have failed to improve
under the general practitioner's treatment to
call and examine their system of treatment
and cure, which have been the result of years
of careful study and investigation. Office
hours, 10 to U:30 A. jl, 1 to 4 and 6" to 8 P. it.
Sundays, 1 to 4 p. 11. Consultation free.
JOHN FLOOKER & CO.,
Rocker's Lubricating Hemp Packing
FOP. RAILROAD USE.
Italian and American Hemp Packing,
Clothes Lines, Twines, Bell Cord, Fish Lines,
Chalk Lines, Night Lines, Sisal Bale and Hide
Rope, Tarred Lath Yarn, Spun Yarn, etc
WORKS East street, Allegheny City. Pa.
OFFICE AND SALESROOU- Water
ttsboxg. Telephone No. 1370,
P the exact figures were known
it would be Interesting to con
sider bow relatively small is
tne number of perfect diamonds
to be found in the markets of any
Speaking conservatively fin the
absence of suoh data it is safe to
-say that at least three-fourths of
the diamonds imported into the
United States are very inferior
To what extent they are Bold by
false representations of their true
character may be judged from the
single faot that only a very small
proportion of diamond owners
know that their gems belong to
this majority class.
Suoh is the unwelcome truth,
however, and it strongly empha
sizes the necessity of dealing only
with houses -of acknowledged
oharacter, whose reputation is a
guarantee of fair dealing.
Purchasers will find our Dia
monds classified with striot accu
racy. THEODORE B. STARR,
206 Fifth avenue,
Madison Square, New York.
Correspondence invited from in
Isn't That Better.
What's the use of naming
prices? of a great splutter
over an "enormous money's
worth?" Most gigantic values
ever offered! "Marvelous
ahead of all the world!"
Do you believe it? Does
it sound nice a saie speecn
that you're likely to find made
good? Does it give you any
idea of reasonable and solid
It's nothing but a whoop
up, ki-yi style of talk to get
you to a store by giving you
the impression that . good
clothing is selling at one
quarter its value.
We know a better way
than that. We manufacture
all our clothing. " We deal
directly with the -wearer,
knocking off quite a number
of profits, and put our prices
down the lowest we can. "
On that account our mate
rials can be depended on, and
our workmanship, as well as
the justness of the prices.
With all that the clothing
must be seen as well as the
prices. It's the only way to
be sure. We expect to get
your trade by a strict com
parison of our goods arid
Sixth street and Penn avenue.
Reasonable prices mean
tailoring to order without ex
travagant profits. The tailor
ing and the goods are as
-VT ONEY TO LOAU --
On mortgages on improved real estate in sums
of 81,000 and upward. Appl v at
DOLLAR SAVINGS BANK,
mh4-34-l . No. 124 Fourth avenue.
a week and you have the finest-polished stove in the
world, for sale by all Grocers and Store Dealers.
PITTS BU1MJ -AMD 1.A.KB KltlE KAlLKOAli
OOMPANY-Schedule In effect February 2t
1SS9, Central time:
P. & L. IS. K. K. UlPAnT For Cljvelinrl, 5:2S.
7:40A. m.. ion, 4:15. 9:30p. M. For Cincinnati.
Chicago and St. LouU, 6:2Sa. m., 1:20l 9:30p. m.
For Buffalo, 7:40 A. M.. 4:15, 9:30 P. at. For Bali,
manca, 7:40 a. m.. '1:50, "9:30 P. M. For Beaver
Arrive Krom Cleveland. 5:30 a. k.
...ft Ml.ftft .. Vn.. ...j.l
SiWr. ir. From Cincinnati. Chicago am
St. Louis. 1:00. 8iOOP. M. From Buffalo. Sssn
M., l:00, 5:40 r. M. From Salamanca, "1:00, 8:0o
P. M. From Yonnystoirn. 6:80. SO, 9:20 a. m
"iKtt. 6:40, 3rfX) p. M. From Beaver Fall. 5:3a!
6:50, 7:20, 9:20A. M., l:0a 1:35; S:40, 8:00? r. m!
From Chartlers, 5:10, 5:2i 5:30, 15:42, -G:M. 7:03.
7:30, 8:30, 90, 10:10 A. M., 120 noon, 12:30, l:i?
1:35, 3:42, 4:00. 4:35, 5:00. 6:10. 5:40. tittr.jL
F., McK. &V. K. B. Depart For .New Haven.
8:30 A. M.. "3:30 p. M. For West Newton, toax.tr'
3:30 and 535 p. m. For Heir Haven, 7:10 a. u
Akbive From New Haven. 10:00 A. M.. 3:05p.
M. From West JewtOn,S:lS, 'W.-OOA. m.,5:05p.m.
For JUcKeesport and Elizabeth, 6:30 A. M. 8:30.
4:05, S.-25 P. 21.. y !H A. M.
From Elizabeth and McKeesport, 6:15 A. IT.
7:30. 10rtOA. Jt. S:05P. M. '
Dally. ISundays only.
. HOLBBOOK, General Superintendent.
A. E. CLAUK, General Passenger AcenU
City ticket office, 401 Smithneld street. .
prrrsBUKG Aim western BJiwif
.1MUB (1CI 1 OMU UlUUGf
Chicago Express (dally)
New Castle and Greenville Ex
ZeUenople andFoxburg Ac
5-30 a m
First class fare to Chlcaro. tlO so
Second class, to so. Tbrouxh coach and Pull
man Buffet sleeping ear to Chicago dally.
A LfcEGHENXVALLEY KA1LKOAU
l m in.il
Ins leave Union Station rEaitam st.n..
.Imj,. Vlttannln. ... ... . u. ".-.HI
daily. 8:45 a. m.. Hulton Ac. 10:10 a. m.: Valler
Camp Ac, 52:05 p. m.: Oil City and Duliols Ex.
press, 20 pm. : Hnltt n Ac, S:o5p.m. : Ktttannlng
Ac, 4UOn.ni.: Braehnrn Ex.,5ap.in.; Kltfc3n.
ins Ac5.su p. in.; Braeburn Ac.,eaop.m.:Httl.
tun A.., v. .. -" jx., aalir
m. Hulton Ac S:43 n. wi. - hn.'An
urn Ac, I
1 and 8135 p. m. Pullman
m. vnurcn trains Braeburn. 12:
Before you buy your Youths',
Boys', Children's and Misses' '
Come and examine) myj carefully selceted
stock of good solid leather 'Shoes,
that for style and prices
have no equal.
Children's grain box tip button - $
Children's best box tip button - i
Children's fine kid, button . i
Misses' grain sewed button i
Misses' bright pebble button
Misses' fine kid button - ., i
Youths' heavy sole tip button :
Youths' fine sewed tip button i
Youths' extra high button - i
Boys' tap sole lace shoes - . i
Boys' heavy sole tip button
Boys' fine sewed tip button' .
Good Shoes, solid leather, every
G.D. SI MEN'S,
78 OHIO ST., ALLEGHENY.
All American and European Patented Evb
Glass and Spectacle frames, with glasses of
superior quality, perfectly adjusted to the
A complete stock of Optical and Mathematical
Instruments, Medical Batteries, Photographic
Cameras. The largest and best assortment of
Artificial Eyes, at
NO. 60 FIFTH AVENUE,
NEAR WOOD STREET.
Tolenhone No. 16S8. my!2-109
ANCHOR REMEDY COMP'NY,
329 LIBERTY STREET,
J. B. Golden, 5102 Butler street,
city, says: "I was able to throw
away my crutches after using one
half a bottle of tha Anchor Ruen.
matlc Remedy. I consider my cure
marvelous and heartLly indorse
the remedy." Price 60c
Wo would be zlad to hav ran
give the Anchor Barsaparilla a trial. 'U'is 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 the
market, and we confidently recommend it as
such. Our price of each 75 cents; six bottles N.
EXTRACT OF BEEF.
ARMOUR & CO., CHICAGO,
This is now conceded to be the best in the
market, as witnessed br the fact that we have
just secured the DIPLOMA FOR EXCEL
LENCE at the Pure Food Exposition, now be
ing held in Philadelphia.
CLEANLY IN MANUFACTURE,
SUPERIOR IN QUALITY,
And with the bright appetizing flavor of fresh
ly roasted beef.
Bargains Every Hour in the Day and Every Day
in the Week at
We've got a few hundreds of pieces excessively pretty Dress Challies, to be sold at 5c and
6c, the regular 8c and 10c goods.
Then we'll show you piles upon piles really beautiful Dress Ginghams, that were made to
seU at 12Vc. A little spat among rival manufacturers makes them now 8c a yard.
Two hundred pieces of .new, fresh styles Dress Sateens will be laid out at 10c and 12Kc, regu
larly sold at 12c and 15c.
We've got a magnificent showing of French Sateens at 22c and 25c; they're worth 30c and 35e.
at 17c, 25c and 35o a yard. At these figures they're
Come and See Us this Week. We'll More than Satisfy You,
Sun Umbrellas. Parasols, Fans. Summer Underwear, Hosiery, Gloves, Beaded Wraps, Jer
seys, etc. An abundant Bupply. All at prices that'll not only please, but constrain you, as they
have done heretofore, to become regular customers.
151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY.
This Company li in a position to (ui nish anything from a gallon of Milk or Cream to any amoua
desired. In connection with tlje Creamery they always have in stock a large line of
OHIO STATE OHEESE
of their own manufacture. As this is the largest establishment of the kind (excepting none)
in thi? part of tbe country, they can furnish the lowest market rates.
ikingtneir own ice and having tnejr own
always ship goods in first-class condition.
Ul J. ! .. . , .1.1
P. a WE GUARANTEE STEADY SUPPLY.
MADE ONLY By N
USE ji TrtQ
m ruh yrw -
fry n 4ttAX jL. w W mam ,
A kkaf - .U . . D .. !. .
li Fn:M.m ACRFTHALen. HITT-QRIIRfwH ra.
mwi Minrjiws i
X 1 F
Specialist In tbe Care of Rapture nnd
Chronic Diseases, Office at Hotel Albr
mnrle, Penn Avenue and Sixth Street,
Thousands suffer for a long series of years
and linger out a useless Ufa, who, with proper
treatment, mignc oe restored to neaun ana
contribute to tbe health and happiness of
others. In many cases the fault Is not theirs,
for they trv various doctors and quack nos
trums for. relief; but skill is not readily found.
Tbe general practitioner has but little time or
opportunity for the observation ot a large
class of chronic complaints. 3b man can be
come expert in every branch of tbe healing
art; bence specialists are demanded for the
highest good or humanity. Dr. Woods' long
and patient study, bis knowledge ot Allopathic,
tfomcapatbic and Botanic or Eclectic systems
of medicine, together with his discoveries and
new application of old remedies, hare given
him unparalleled success in that class of dis
eases which bare until lately baffled tbe skill
of eminent physicians, and secured for himself
an enviable reputation. Dr. Woods has given
the public evidence sufficient to convince tbe
most skeptical that bis methods are singularly
successful, especially in such cases as baro de
,fied tho skill of other and justly celebrated
It is always the truest economy for Invalids
to secure tha best medical aid, and not apply
to a physician with a feeling that they would
pay liberally if they were only cured. The way
to obtain health is to apply to a physician wbo
is skilled in the treatment of the diseases from
which tber suffer, and secure his services and
a course of medicines. The best evidence that
can De turnished or his claims to confidence is
indisputable evidence of success. If he had
the ability to effect cures instantly it could not
be accomplished by meditatiou; it requires an
effort on tbe part of the patient, who should
have hope, confidence and a desire to be cured
if possible This can only be done by placing
one's self under treatment without hesitation
about a few dollars, as though health were
subordinate to all other things.
One of the fundamental principles which
guide Dr. Woods in his treatment of patients is
to do justice to all classes, so that mechanics
and laboring men receive the same treatment
at his bands as merchants and bankers. His
successful methods are therefore extended to
all alike, who apply to him for aid, and his
charges are made so reasonable In all cases that
they come within the reach of all who seek the
benefit of his services. No one who suffers
need hesitate for one moment before applying
to him and being placed on the road to re
Another inducement for calling on Dr.
Woods is, be makes no extra charge for medi
cines. He compounds his own prescriptions
for his patients and furnishes all necessary in
struments and appliances. Tbls arrangement
saves much trouble, avoids mistakes, is guar
antee that all the medicines are genuine as
well as effects a saving of money to the afflicted
who are treated by him. When possible the
doctor prefers to see his patients; but when
this is impossible his successful system of treat
ment by correspondence enables the affiioted
in all parts of the world to avail themselves of
the benefit ot his skill at a very small cost.
Send four cents in stamps for question list. All
Communications sacredly confidential. No
charge for advice. Examinations are also free
to those who desire treatment.
DK. H- A. WOODS, HOTEL ALBE5IAHLE.
PENN AVENUE AND SIXTH STREET.
Office hours, 10 to 12 A. M.. 2 to 6 P. H.. 7 to 8
p. sr. myi2
Is here. You will need curtains renovated and
carpets cleaned. There is but one place where
you can get them done in the best manner pos
sible, and that is at
ALLEGHENY STEAM LAUNDRY.
Offices in Pittsburg, 4I3SmithfieId street, 1913
Carson street, and 100 federal street, Alleghe
y. Works, 35i369 Beaver avenue, Allegheny .
Telephone 1264. mh26-uwr
just from 10 to 25 per cent less than usual
reingerators at the Creamery enables them to
Cor. Old Ave. and Boyd St
w - m :iwwiwii;aji ww
FOR THE LADIES.
Isn't it queer how quiet things look now in the. Cloak depart
merits of the various dry goods stores? From the closing of the
winter season until the advent of fall all life and animation, seems
suspended in these, places. NOT SO, HOWEVER, AT KAUF
MANNS'. Here trade is as active as ever. The attractions we
offer in Beaded Wraps, Spring Jackets, Jerseys, Fichus, Girls' and
Children's Dresses, etc,, keep us busy every hour in the day. This
week, in particular, we will offer inducements that'll make our
Cloak department the gathering point of thousands of stylish and
economical ladies. - .
I J YV-r C-WWfc
Ladies' Fine French Flannel Blonses
IN HANDSOME STRIPES AND PLAIDS,
FOR $1 49.
This is just $1 less than the same
goods can be bought elsewhere. We
also will offer about 350 Superfine
Flannel Blouses, in plain shades, at
$1 75; they're well worth $3.
Cashmere Fichus, dry goods store
price $4, at only $1 98.
BA grand variety of Children's
Dresses, in all the latest and most
5400 Infants' Cashmere Cloaks
at $1 37. 5o Children's beautiful
Hamburg Embroidered Dresses at
tin only for
19C ony or --ai-t-somely
75q only for a lot of very
fine, fancy French
FOR ABOVE BARGAINS CALL THIS WMMK. AT
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street
J&Our great io 75 and $j 85 Men's Suit Sale now in progress.
Purchasers save over 50 per cent on these suits, and a magnificent
Mahogany Hall Stand is thrown in the bargain, besides. Come
quick. Ask for the $10 75 and $j 85 lines.
PENNSYLVANIA RULKOAD ON AND
alter May 12, l&sa, trains leave Union
Station, Pittsburg, as follows. Eastern Standard
MAIN LINE EASTWARD.
New TOTk and Chicago Limited of Pullman Ves
tibule dally at 7:15 a. m.
Atlantic Express dally for the East, 3:20 a.m.
Mail train, dally, except Sunday, 8:30 a. m. Sun
day, malL 8:40 a. m.
Day express dally at 8:00 s, m.
MaU exnress dallv at 1:00 v. m.
1 exnress dally at 1:00 p. m.
Philadelphia express dally at 4:30 p. m.
Eastern exnress dally at 7:15 j
fast Line dally at 8:10 p.
Greensbors express 3:10 1
n. m. week davs.
irry express 11:
1:00 a. m. week davs.
Alltnroutrhr trains connect at Jersev
rough trains connect at Jersey City with
r "llrooklvn Annex" for Brooklvn. N. TSu
boats of "Brooklyn Annex" for Brookl;
aToiaing aouoie lerriage ana journey inrouxa n.
Trains arrive at Union Station as foUows:
MaU Train, dally 8:10 p.m.
Western Express, dally 7:45 a. m.
PaclDc Express, dally 12:45 p.m.
Cbluaro Limited Express, dally 8:30p.m.
Fast Line, dally 11:55 p. m.
SOUTHWEST PENN RAILWAY.
For Unlontown, 5:30 ana 8:35 a. m. and4-Z5p.
m., without change of cars: 12.50 p. m., connect
ing at Greensbure. Trains arrive from Unlon
town at : a. m.. 12:20. 5:31 and 8:10 p.m.
... . . . .7. . . .. ' V .-
WEST PENNSILVArtlA. uiviaiun
From FEDERAL ST. STATION. Allegheny City,
Mall tram, connecting for Blalrsvllle... 6:45 a.m.
Exnress. for Blalrsvllle, connecting for
1:23 n. in.
, 2:25 and 5:15 p.m.
i reeport Accom,
4:15, 8:30 and JIMOp. m.
11:00a.m. and 5:00p.m.
North Apollo Accom. ..
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Butler.
connecting for Butler.
8:3) a. m.
In ArrnTnTnvittfnn ....10:40 n.
.10:40 p. m.
Trains arrive at FEDERAL STREET STATION
Express, connecting from Butler 10:35 a. m.
Mali Train ".. 1:45 p.m.
Butler Accom 9:10 a. m., 4:40 and 729 p. m.
Blalrsvllle Accommodation 9:32 p. m.
Freenort Acoom.7:40a.tn.. 1:25,73) and lltiop. zn.
On Sunday 10:10a. m. and 7:00 p.m.
Springtime Accom. ...8:37,11:48 a. m.,J:25,0:30 p. m.
North Anollo Accom 8:40 a. m. and 5:40 p. m.
MON ON G AHELA DIVISION.
Trains leave Union station. Plttsourg. as follows:
For Manongahela City. West Brownsville and
unlontown. 11 a. m. For Monongahela City and
West Brownsville, 7:05 and 11 a. m. and 4:40 p. m.
On Sunday. 1:01 p. m. For Monongahela City, 5:49
p. m., week davs.
Dravosburg Ac, week days, 3:20 p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation. 8:20a.m.. 2:00,
6:20 and 11:33 o. m. HundiT. fi;40n. m.
Ticket offices Corner Fourth avenue and Try
street and Union station.
CHAS. E. PUGH, J. R. WOOD,
General Manager. Gen'l Pass'r Agent.
PANHANDLE ROUTE MAY 13, 1889. UNION
station. Central Standard Tin-a. Leave for
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 7:30 a.m., d 8KB and
d 11:15 p. m. Dennlson, 2:45 p. m. Chicago,
32:05, d 11:15 p.m. Wheeling, 7 JO a. m., 12.-05,
6:10 p. m. Hteubenville, 5:55 a. m. Washington,
6:55, 8:35 a. m., 1:55, 3:30, 4:55 p. m. Bulger. 10:13
a. m. Rurgettstown. Sli:36a.m.. 5:35 p. m. Mans
field, 7:15, 11:0) a, m., 6:30. dSi30: 10:55, P-m. Me-
Donalds, d 4:15. d 10:23 n. m
From the West, n 2:10, de.-on. a. m., 3:03, d3:S3
p. m. DennisoL. 9:30 a-nu Steubcnvllle. 3:01 p. iu.
V)ieellnir::I0, 8:45a.in., 3:05. 5:35 p.m. !lnr;cfts-
is ., m..
town, T:i5a. m.,S.-C3a.m. Washington J:W. T-V.
9w p. nx. jsansaeiu. a au vuju
a ens ana 10:60 p. i
, d 6:36a. m.. ds
Bulger, 1:40 p.m.
"er ttalas, except
Very Fine and Gorgeous Surah SS
Basques, in All the Very Utett
Shades and Colors, at
The fact that the same garments are
offered in the dry goods and notion stores
at $1 and $8, may probably account for our
being so busy at the present time. '
BIG JERSEY SALE
OOq for good Black JeTseysj nothing like
this bargain ever offered before in
Si 65 or vour cfl0'ce roin a beautiful
variety of very fine and stylish
Braided Jerseys, Vest Front Jerseys, Di-
rectoire Jerseys, Printemps Jerseys. The
regular pricesf or these goods range from
'3 t0 $4-
BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD
Schedule In effect May 12, 1330. For Washing
ton. D. Cv, Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
York. '8:06 a. m. and 9ao p. m. For Cum.
berland, ooa. m., $1:00, "9:20 p. m. For Con
nellsTlUe, t:40 and '3:00 a. m., Jlrfje. $4:00
and 90 p. m. For Unlontown, $8:40, S.-OOa. m..
$1 M and $4:00 p. m. For Mount Pleasant, $8:40 and
$8:00 a. m., and $10 and $4:00 p. m. For
Washington. Pa., S:V. $9:40 a. m 3:5, $3:30
and 8:30p. m. For Wheeling-, 8:45. $9:40 a. m.,
3:3S, '3:30 p.m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
8:45 a. m., 8d0 p.m. For Columbus. 8: a
m., 3:30 p. m. For Newark, "6:45, $9:40 a. m.,
"3:35, tM p. m. For Chicago, S:45. $9:40 a. m..
3:35 and 8:30 p. m. Trains arrive from New
York. Philadelphia. Baltimore and Washington,
8:20 1. m. and 3:J0 p. m. From Columbus, Cin
cinnati and Chicago. 7:45 a. m. and 9:00 p. m.
From Wheeling, J-.iS, '10:50 a. m . $5.-tfl, "9:03 p.
m. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore Wash'
lngton and Cincinnati.
Wheeling accommodation. 8:30 s. m.. Sunday,
only. Connellsvllle accommodation at 53:33 a. m.
Dally. $Dally except i-undar. JSunday onlr.
The Pittsburg Transler Company will call for
and check baggage from hotels and residence -upon
orders left at B. &O. Ticket Ufflre, corner
Fifth avenue and Wood street. CHAfl. O.
SCULL, Gen. Pass. Azt.
piTTSBUHG AND CASTLE SHANNON R. B.
jl ooaimer Awe xaoie. va ana alter aiay .
1839, until further notice, trains will run as follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving Plttsburg-6:20 a. m., 7:10 a.m.,
8:00 a.m.. 9:3b a. m.. II JO a. m.. 1:40 p. m.. 2:40 p.
m., 5:10 p. m.. 5:50 p. m., 8:30 p. m., 9:30 p. m.,
11:30 p. m. Arllngton-5:40 a. m., 6:20 a. m., 7:10
a. m., 8:00 a.m., 10:20 a. m., 1.-03 p. m., 2:40 p.m.,
4:20 p. m., 3:10 p. m., 5:50 p. m ., 7:10 p. m.. 10:30
p.m. Sunday trains, lewing Pittsburg 10 a.m.,
12:50 p. m.. 2:30p.m.. 5:10 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 9JO.
p. m Arllngtou-9:lOa. m., 12 m.. 1:50 p. m., 4:29
p.m. 8:30 p.m., 8:00 p.m. ,
JOHN" JAHN, Snpt.
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINES
May 12. 1880. Central standard Xliae.-
As follows from Union Station: For Chlcago,d7d(
a. m., d 1231, d I .-00, d7:45. except Saturday. 11:20
p.m.: Toledo. 7:25a. m d 12:20. d 1:00 and exeept
Saturday. 11:20 p. m. ; Crestline. 8:45 a. a.: Clevt-
land, 6:10, 7:25 a.m.. 13:45 and dUa)Sp.m.:New Caa.
tie and Youngstown, 7:05 a. m.. 12:20, 3:45 p.m.; j.
. m.: Nllea.
Erie and Ashtabula. 7:05a. m.. 12.20 p. m.; Nile. '4jiL
and Jamestown, S:ti p. m.; Masslllon.H:10p.m.;
Beaver Falls. 4:00. 5-05 p. m.. Rock Point. SSdti
a. U. : Leetsdale. 5:30 a. m.
ALLEGHENY Rochester. 6:30 a. m.j Beaver
Falls, 8:15, 11:03 a. m. : Kaon. 30 p. m. ; Leets
dale, 10:00, 11:45 a. to., 20, 4:30, 4:45, O0, 7:00. 9:09
p. m.; Conway, 10:30 p. m.s Fair Oaks, S 11:40 a. t
m. : Leetsdale, 8 8:30 p. m. '
TRAINS ARRIVE Union station from. Chicago,
except Monday 1 JO, d 6.-00. d 6:35 a. m.. d 6:30 p.
m.; Toledo, except Monday 1:50, d 8:35 a.m., 6i0
p. m., Crestline, 2:10 p. m.; Youngstown and-, .
Newcastle. 9:10a.m., 1:25, 6:50. 10:15 p. m.;Nll4--and
Youngstown. d 6:50 p. m. ; Cleveland, d 5:50 a.
S., 2:36, 7:00 p. m. : Wheeling and Bellalre, 9:09
a. m.. 2:25, 7:00 p. m.s Erie and Ashtabula, 1:24, ;
10:15 p. m.; Masslllon. 10:09 a. m.x Nile andf-V
Jamestown. 9:10 a. m.: Beaver Falls. 7:30 a. m. ""
1:10 p. m Rock Point, S 8:25 p. m.: Leetsdale.'..
10: n. m.
From En on, S:og i.
y, 6:50: Rochester, 3:40 a. m. KeaTet;
i. m 8:43, p. m.: Leetsdale. iisa.',t:vx
t aiis, i :iu a,
7M6 a. m
Oaks, S I J a. m. ; Leetsdale,
jtuiuu o:up, m.
8, Buasstr- oalvi dV dallv: otter -iTg'a.
IJJiftSlll lr'.i B-t'ilfi'
Saaday, -' tH
. T -r ,