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THE HTTSBUBG DISPXTOH. WEDNESDAY, MAT 22, 1889.
THE HOME MISSION.
Charity's' Best Starting Point Con
sidered by the Presbytery.
A LARGE SUM OF MONEY HEEDED
To Cany Out the Extensire .Plans Proposed
lj the .Committee.
THE WEST AHD KORTH WEST GEO WING,
'Ana Work Very Jreeessaiy Among Whites and Hegroes
la the Eolith.
Home missions was the chief topic of dij
cuuion by the Presbytery at New York yes
terday. A new board was selected after a
lengthy debate had taken place.
Kew Yobk, May 2L The Presbyterian
Central Assembly continued its session to
. day. The general order of the day, the con
sideration of the fourth resolution offered by
the special committee of the Board of Freed
jnen, was taken np. It was this report that
caused a controversy on Friday between
Eeyt Drs. Dickey and Hamlin. Yesterday
Bn attempt to effect a compromise between
the two factions was began. Bev. Dr.
Crosby this morning moved to strike ont a
portion of the resolution which he consid
ered would arrange matters to the satisfac
tion of all. The portion to be stricken out
was that relating to the confidence the As
sembly placed in the ability of the Board of
Freedmen. This was the objectionable por
tion. Bev. Dr. Ketchura oflered a substitute
for Dr. Crosby's motion, but the hour hav
ing arrived for the home mission report the
debate was brought to an end.
MONEY DEEDED FOB MISSIONS.
Bev. Dr. Nichols, Chairman of the Com
mittee on Home Missions, tnen read his re
port. The report recommended that for the
ensning year the sum of $875,000 be author
ized for tne use of home missions. This
large amount is considered necessary be
cause of the rapid rate at which the West
ern and Northwestern portions of the coun
try are being settled, and lor work among
the white and black population of the
South. The "Woman's Home Mission So
ciety, unaided and alone, raised the sum of
iooi,uw uuring we year. The report or the
committee on the whole was a highly sat-,
isfactory one and was heartily applauded.
Mr. Thomas Kane, of Chicago, gave the
assembly a few hints in relation to obtain
ing donations for the home mission. His
advice was to write profuse letters of thanks
to all who gave. Then the debate on the
report of the Board of Home Missions was
resumed, and participated in by Mr. Bobert
IT. Simms, Bev. John Manaud, M. D.;Bev.
Edgar L. Williams, of Illinois, and Bev.
Dr. Bobert 2T. Adams, of Minnesota, who
spoke of the bad condition of affairs in the
Black Hills. Then the debate was closed,
and the resolutions, as recommended by the
committee, were adopted.
OPPOSED TO GERMAN.
When the afternoon session opened the
Eev.Dr. T. S. Hamlin, of Washington,
President Harrison's pastor, spoke and dis
approved of using the foreipn languages in
church work as much as possible, and
thought that the use of German should not
be continued beyond the first generation.
Bev. Dr. Ambrose C. Smith, of Illinois,
wanted to know just how many first genera
tions there were. "You have first genera
tions of Germans and other nationalities
coming here to-day, and this will probably
continue for years to come. "We want to
tyangellze and Americanize Europeans ar
riving in this country. The only means we
iave to do this are the schools sustained bv
this Assembly. "Who can preach to weir
countrymen in the German tongue?"
Dr. Smith thought that if the German
ffJQjegfc-r School at Dubuque, of which
be is President, got an endowment of
9100,000, it could fulfill its mission of edu
cating and evangelizing the German popu
lation of the Northwest for all time.
A HABD-WOBKING SET.
Some speakers referred to the effective
work being done by the synod of Minne
sota among the Scandinavians and Bohe
mians. They had established an organiza
tion among the latter and were doing their
best to attend to the wants of the Scandi
It was agreed to add another secretary to
the force of the Board of Home Missions
and it was decided he mutf be able to
preach in German. The report of the stand
ing committee of the Board of Aid for Col
leges was presented by Bev. Dr. Thomas
S. Hastings. One-third of the Presbyterian
churches had made donations. Dr. Hast
. ings said the Board of Aid would require
$100,000 or $200,000. The report recom
mended that the Bible be adopted as the
only text book in any school endowed by
the Board of Aid; that special attention be
paid to the establishment of a Presbyterian
academy midway between the common
scnoot ana tne college. i
A.BBAND NEW BOABD.
The following were re-elected members of
the board: Bev. Dr. H. Johnson, Bev.
Dr. S. J. McPherson, Bev. Dr. John "W.
Dinsmore, Bev. Dr. J. I. "Withrow,
Charles M. Cbarmley, Homer N. Hibbard,
Eobert H. McClellan and "W. H. Swift.
The report and recommendations were
Unanimously adopted. Clause 4 of the
recommendations of the Committee on Mis
sions Among Preedmen, recommending the
fidelity of the committee, their continuance
in office and their management of the
board, then came np for discussion. The
Presbytery of "Washington, through Bev.
Dr. Hamlin, opposed the passage of this
clause on Friday last on charges which
were not made public, and the action on the
matter was put off till to-day, and again
The "Woman's Executive Committee of
the Presbyterian Missions to-day elected
Mrs. D. B. James President, and a long list
of Vice Presidents.
.LATiS KEWS IN BEIEP.
-Robert Kbhn, aged 6 years, was burned
fatally yesterday at Manchester, Md. The
child, in the absence of its mother, lighted a
lamp and set fire to its clothing.
The Agawam Woolen Co.'s mills, situated
In Agawam, Mass, were entirely destroyed by
fire between 3 and 4 o'clock yesterday morning.
Loss $10,000, with insurance of 20,000.
-Captain J. E. Cpnlter, Deputy Mine In
jpector of Montana, and ex-City Marshal of
Butte, was killed by being run over by a Mon
tana Central train fast night. He leaves a wife
and seven children, and was widely known.
A disease, supposed to be hydrophobia, is
epidemic in Trimble, Wis. School has been
closed in one district and the children are
strictly forbidden to leave home. Men have
been engaged to uu all the stray dogs in town.
Lucius M. Pond, ex-State Senator, who
spent a term in the Massachusetts State Prison
lor forgeries in connection with the iron bus
iness at Worcester, and who was pardoned by
Governor Loos, diod at 7 o'clock yesterday
Judge Holmes, of the Massachusetts Su
preme Court, yesterday set aside the verdict of
the Plymouth county jury which found that
the will of Rev. Father McNulty was obtained
by nndne influence. The amount of property
involved hf about $00,000.
The bill authorizing the Bell Telephone
Company to increase its capital stock $10,000,000
vas ordered to a third reading by tbeMassa
chusetts House yesterday morning. All re
stricting amendments were rejected, and the
hill passed as reported by the committee.
The Secretary of Bute is in receipt of a
dispatch from Mr. Bragg, the United States
.Minister to Mexico, ot tne 3d Inst, inclosing
communication from the Mexican Secretary
of the Treasury to the Mexican Congress, show
ing that the house of Blolchroeder had accent
lng that the house of Blolchroeder
a tne option 11
ed the option for the 2,000,090 to complete the
The Secretary of State is in receipt of a
rote from the Hawaiian Minister for Foreign
Affairs dated April IS last, covering a letter
from his majesty, the King, expressing the
deep-felt snnuathv of the Hawaiin Govern
ment ana people wiu mose ai tne usrm
States In the loss of so manv bravfe andTdevoti
officers and seamen at Samoa. This letter h;
Veen suitably acknowledged by the PreMGeai
CUTTING DOWN REVENUES.
Twenty-Fire Saloon Keepers Appeal From
About 25 saloon keepers from McEees
port, Braddock, Homestead and Millvale
boroughs, who have been refused licenses,
yesterday entered appeals in the County Com
missioners' office from their assessments. They
had been assessed at $500 on their occupation,
and It was reduced to 8100, the minimum. Their
State mercantile tax will also be knocked off.
It amounts to about IS in each case.
Appeals are expected from about 60. No ap
peals from the county assessment have yet been
filed by refused saloon keepers in the city.
A Railroad Company Beaten.
In the suits of Armstesd Ford and wife
against' the Pennsylvania Bailroad Company
for damages for having been ejected from a
train, verdicts weretrendered yesterday giving
Ford 2150 and his wife $250. The conplo had
Surchased excursion tickets, good only on the
ay issued, from Shadyside to Pittsburg. By
some defect in the stamp the tickets were
dated the preceding day and the conductor re
fused to accept them, putting the couple off
An Aged Case.
The suit of the Pittsburg and Birmingham
Passenger Railway Company against John
Boyd is still on trial before Judge Slagie. The
case was explained In The Dispatch yester
day. It was tried before Jndge Collier in the
old Court House, which was burned down, and
a verdict given for Boyd. The case was taken
to the Supreme Court, where a new trial was
ordered, and it is now up again, this time be
fore Judge Slagie.
Eleventh Ward Constable.
A petition was filed in Court yesterday ask
ing lor the appointment of Dominie Gallagher
as Constable of the Eleventh ward, to fill the
vacancy caused by the resignation of William
Mansese, who resigned to take the position of
Auunmu. uuagejuagee nxea oaturaay tor a
Another Murder Trial.
John Carter, colored, will be placed on trial
to-day for the murder of Isaac Gross. Carter
and Gross were employed at the Solar Iron
Works, and during a dispute Carter shot
Gross, fatally wounding him.
To-Dny'a Trial Lists.
Common Pleas No. 1 Palmer vs Minsinger;
Worley vs O'Brien; Kappetz vs Welllnger;
McGowanvs Bea;AdIeyvs Kaine; Carroll 4
Co. tb Kaine; McGuire vs Dollar Savings
Bank; Edmundson vs Flannlgan; Ingram vs
Moses etal; Heath vs Thomas et ux;Spraguo
vs Pittsburg Traction Company; Bleeth vs
same; Evans vs Toerge et al;Patton vs Balti
more and Ohio Railway Company; Jeffries vs
Walker Brewing Company.
Common Pleas No. 2 Pfeils, executrix, vs
Weigand et al: Harmon vs Orr et al; Reynolds
vs Bralthewaite et ux; Clark vs Beinecke;
Fahey fc Mitchell vs GledhUL
Criminal Court Commonwealth vs John
Carter, James Liney. Wm, Mahneke, Philip
Franz, Peter Gaeber et al, James Rodgers,
Arthur Gatto. Maurice Wallace, Thomas Con
nors, Mary Scbnider, Peter Scbon.
To-Doy's Audit List.
Estate of Accountant.
Agnes Lonergan J. L. Gloninger.
Sarah Nlblock. Robert NIblock.
Jane Brown J. M. Courtney.
Eliza A. Kuhlman Charles Meyran.
Wm. P. Wylle..: John E. Shaffer.
Annie Hodell D. L. HodelL
Catharine Krill Kate Miller et aL
K. Engel King ...J. G. Engel King.
John McKinney. Wm. J. McKinney,
W. B. Fahnestock. B. L. Fahnestock.
J. D. Watson, Eso. yesterday was appointed
commissioner in the divorce caso of Elizabeth
A. Murphy against Henry Murphy.
A verdict for 6 cents damages and costs
was given for the plaintiff yesterday In the suit
ot Martin Boschert against William Uellls,an
action on a lease.
In the Criminal Court yesterday Agnes Ma
lone, tried on the charge of the larceny by
bailee of a lot of furniture from JSUrabeth
Kelly, was acquitted.
G. Bokebman and Owen Clark were tried
for assault and battery on each other. Boker
man was found not guilty, but ordered to pay
the costs, and Clark was found guilty.
John Bike yesterday received a verdict for
$3,500 damages in his suit against the Standard
Manufacturing Company of Allegheny. The
suit was for damages for injuries caused by an
elevator in the company's works falling while
Bier was in it
H. B. Sax-ley yesterday entered suit against
F. B. S toner and John Cornyn for 1150 damages.
Sailley claimed that he levied on coods belong
ing to Stoner. Cornyn and Stoner, he says,
afterward carried them away. A capias was
issued for the arrest of Stoner and Cornyn.
Wilson Waxl yesterday filed an appeal in
the Quarter Sessions Court from the decision
of 'Square Graham, of Elizabeth. Wall was
fined $10 and costs on a charge of cruelty to
animals, which fine he claims was unjust
Judge Magee fixed Saturday for a hearing.
Judge Acheson, of the United States Cir
cuit Court, yesterday filed an opinion refusing
to open the judgment in the case of the Spragne
Electric Railway and Motor Company against
the Carbondale and German Electric Railway
Company. The suit was on an account, and
judgment tad been given for the plaintiff, the
defendant failing to file an affidavit ot de
fense. THE ST0SE ALL IS,
Mr. Elnlone Is Going to Have That Bulldini
Going; In a Few Davs.
The last carload ot the material for the
new Government building arrived on the
ground at the corner of Third avenue and
Cherry alley yesterday afternoon, which pro
vides sufficient stone to finish the fourth story
of the bnildinc, bringing it up to the root
Mr. Malone said yesterday be hoped to be
able to start putting np the stone In a few days.
Annual Election Meeting.
At the annual meeting of the Hazelwood Oil
Company in the Lewis block yesterday, W, J.
Lewis, G. T. Oliver, W. Stelnmer, Charles F.
Wells, A. C Dravo, C. H. Craig and John New
comer were elected as directors of the company.
Beecham's Pills care sick headache.
PZABS Koip, the purest and best ever made.
This powder never varies. A marvel of pur
ity, strength and wnolesomcness. More eco
nomical than the ordinary kin ds, and cannot
be sold in competition with the multitude of
ow est, short weight, alum or phosphate pow
ders. Sold only means. ROYAL BAKING
POWDKR CO, 106 Wail St, N. Y.
"After a careful and Impartial test of
I am convinced that It Is the CHOICEST,
PUREST and BEST Cocoa in the market.
lean conscientiously recommend It to
all Physicians in preference to any
other MRS. S. T. RORER,
Principal Phlla. Cooklngr SchooL
MADE INSTANTLY -with bolllner water
or milk. NO COOKING REQUIRED.
Sold by George 1C Stevenson t Co. And all
leading grocers and druggists at tl per lh. tin;
Ko per Klb. tin. .
U. aTJEPOT, 86 MEROER ST., NEW YORK.
THE Diamond is the reflector of
light and the symbol of truth.
It is to be regretted that the
simile cannot be extended to
the business in these gems.
Diamonds are rated by the stan
dard of the dealer, and there are
almost as many standards as
It should be olearly understood
by all purchasers of Diamonds,
that until dealers generally make
a practice of accurately and 'spe
cifically classifying their stock so
that buyers may know exactly
what sort of stones they receive,
it is unwise to have dealings with
any other than leading houses of
In this connection we shall be
pleased to serve the purchasing
public, and they will find our
diamonds carefully and accurately
THEODORE B. STARR,
206 Fifth avenue,
Madison Square, New York.
Correspondence invited from in-
CURED OF CATARRH.
MR GEORGE LAMBERT, who lives on
Jones avenue, this city, near Twenty-seventh
street, has been cur6d of a very had case of
catarrh Dy the, physicians of the Polypatbtc
Medical Institute, No. 420 Penn avenne. When
he applied for treatment he complained of
much soreness in his lungs,shortness of breath,
a choked up feeling. in his 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-
iects 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 much belching of gas, and
was so bloated that his heart would frequently
P&ipiiate, ana gave nim so mucn pain tnat ne
thought be 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
POIiYPATHIC MEDICAL AND SURGICAL
INSTITUTE, 420 Penn avenue, are catarrh,
diseases of the stomach and all forms of skin
and blood diseases, and they especially invite
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 11:30 A. X.. 1 to 4 and 6 to 8 F. if.
Sundays, 1 to P. at. Consultation free.
.ve him so much pain that be
Mrs. Dr. Crossley, one of the Consulting Physi
cians at the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute, 323
15 DOCTORS :pajxei
To cure Mrs. Thomas Hatton, and she suffered
on for 13 years. The aches and pains which
she experienced in almost every part other
body was simply terrible. Those sharp, cutting
pains across the small of her 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
months she was confined to her bed. She be
came very weak and emaciated, so that she
only weighed 98 pounds. No one expected her
to live, much less get entirely cured. After
receiving three months' treatment with the
physicians of the Catarrh and DvsneDSla Insti
tute, 823 Penn avenne, who make a specialty of
ber disease, she says:
'1 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
'MBS. 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 snch 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, Dnt 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.
Ninety-five ont of every hundred of the pati
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. M. to 4 p. K., and 6 to 8 p.
jl Sundays, 12 to 1 p. if. Consultation free
to all myll-D
JOHNFLOOKBR & CO.,
Flocker's Lubricating Hemp Packing
FOB 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,
j? r xuj aj.1 is oAjuroiiuuox--sw water
ttsburg. Telephone No. 1370.
ANCHOR REMEDY COMFNY,
829 LIBERTY STREET,
J. B. Golden, 5102 Butlur street
oity. says: "I was able to throw
,away my crutches after using one
half a bottle of th AnrhnrRhnn.'
matlo Remedy. I consider my cure
marvelous and heartily indorse
the remedy." Price Hte. '
We would be triad to hv vnn
cive the Anchor Barsaparllla a trial. 'Tis the
ideal blood purifier, and is especially adapted
enriching the blood and invigorating tho 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 Has
such. Our price of each 73 cents; six bottles H
AT IT AGAIN!
CUTTING PRICES !
What My Brother Rivals
Say of Me.
Is the Worst Cutter in
- the Business.
Women's Brussels Carpet Slippers, - jjoo
Men's Brussels" Carpet Slippers, . 35,5
Women's Kid Opera Slippers, - - COe
Women's Peble Goat Ties, . . 75,,
Women's Dongola Kid Button, - $1 25
Uxi Extra Fine $3 Kid Button at - 2 00
uenis oeamiess xip xtais, - - 1 00
Gents' Sewed Dress Shoes, - - X SO
A special bargain in Gents' Fine Sewed
Calf Shoes at only ?2 00 per pair, at
78 OHIO ST., ALLEGHENY.
Much to be Appreciated
DOUGLAS & M ACME'S.
We'll offer for sale one case double width dress goods at 10c a yard. They're worth a eood
deal mora money.
A clearing lot of extra wide, all wool, silk stripe dress goods will be distributed at 89c a yard.
Good value at 60c
Thousands of pieces beautif ullv fine stylish chains from 60 to 50o a yard, worth from 10c to 65c
A most elegant range of 42-inch all wool Henrietta cloths in every shade, to be put out at 50c
instead of 6Se a vard. . r
Then we've got an exceeding ;
SlUc a vard. Not one of these so
VERY SPECIAL We haven'
goods. In all the new stylish designs, at prices
In perfection of abundance we've got fans, parasols, ladles', gent's and children's summer
underwear, gloves, hosiery, corsets, embroideries, etc, etc All at our well-known money-saiinc
Come, See and be Surprised.
151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, ALHEIGHENY.
0, TAYLOR &
TOILET, TEA AND DINNER SETS,
R. P. WALLACE & OO.'S,
211 Wood Street, 102 and 104ThirdAvenue, Between Second and Third Aves.
HOUSEHOLD CREDIT CO.'S
BARGAIN FOR THIS WEEK.
$20, $7 Down, $1 Per Week for Balance.
Large Bed, Combination Washstand, Large Beveled, Plate Glass, finished Antique
Oak or Mahogany.
111 '' .?-"h SSBIIESi
p""35EBsgg J ' to? - -rr- - a
1"" " -m m m m wm L Jt
See our seven-piece Parlor Suit, $40.
See our seven-piece Chamber Suit, $22.
See our Refrigerator, $4.
See our Bed Lounge, $10. ?
See our Wardrobe, $10.
See our 20 yards Carpet, $10,
'CA.SBT. OH CXREIDIT.
HOUSEHOLD CREDIT CO.
05 "Woqd S-b-ree-t-
:!: ACKNOWLEDGED CHAMPIONS- OF IMBRICES,
LIGHT COLORED KERSEYS
Will bo "All the Go" tide season.
Is showing a magnificent line of Pearl, Nutria
THE BROADWAY KERSEY.
32 80, S3 40 and S4 00.
If, as is generally conceded, a Silk Hat has
become indispensable to a gentleman's attire
during tne fall and winter, the Kersey has
equal if not stronger claims for Summer
wear. Onr "Cassimeres," as they are here
abouts called, are made up with a view to ex
treme comfort, being exceedingly light,
thoroughly ventilated and will prove cooler to
the bead than the average Straw Hat.
r or ine comiort 01 our taousands of friends
and customers, we have put In one of the cele
brated "Granger Hat Ventilating;" machines.
witbwhlcnwe will punch the invisible pin
holes in every Hat. Anyone wishing their old
oroewnAu vcauiatoa win please call. HU
The Hatter and Furnisher,
421 AND 423 SMITHi'lBLD ST.
Mail Orders Promptly Filled rnyl9-WFSu
Bargains All This Week
that'll both please and astonish even the veteran
NOa. 818 AND 320 BENN AVE.
Elegant Carriages of the hiehest grade.
Landaus, Broughams, T. Carta, Conpe Kocka-
ways, Extention uonpes. Pony Carts. 6-Passenger
Hockaways, Market Wagons, Village Carts,
Buckwagons. Cabrlolets,Ladles' Phaetons,Snrrey
waguns, a up r neons, xtoau uaris, dump. Beats,
flKWWUUUgKIC?, VPQU tTSfiUUB.
uon't purcnase a u
Carriage until you pay us a
(No connection with any other Carriage House)
For one week only, ending May 25, this
elegant Refrigerator, made of hardwood,
charcoal-lined, with every sale amount
$75 OR OYER.
b 0 fv-or.0
i s "
Specialist In the Core of Rapture and
Chronlo Diseases, Office at Hotel Albe
marle, Pena Avenue and Sixth Street,
Thousands suffer for a long series of years
and linger out a useless life, who, with proper
treatment, might be restored to health and
contribute to the health and happiness of
others. In many cases the fault is not theirs,
for they try various doctors and quack, nos
trums for relief ; but skill is not readily found.
The general practitioner has but little time or
opportunity for the observation ot a large
class of chronic complaints. 'No man can be
come expert in every branch of the healing
art; hence specialists are demanded for the
highest good of humanity. Dr. Woods' long
and patient study, bis knowledge of Allopathic,
Homoepathic and Botanic or Eclectic svstems
of medicine, together with his discoveries and
new application of old remedies, have given
him unparalleled success; In that class of dis
eases which hava until lately baffled the skill
of eminent physicians, and secured for himself
an enviable reputation. Br. Woods has given
the public evidence sufficient to convince the
most skeptical that his methods are singularly
successful, especially in such cases as have de
fied the skill of other and justly celebrated
It is always the truest economy for invalids
to secure the best medieal aid, and not apply
to a physician with a f eellne that ther would
pay liberally if they were only cured. The way
to obtain health is to apply to a physician who
is skilled in the treatment of the diseases from
which they suffer, and secure bis services and
a course of medicines. The best evidence that
can be furnished of his claims to confidence is
indisputable evidence of success. If he had
the ability to effect cures instantly it could not
be accomplished by meditation; it requires an
effort on the 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 hands 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
covery. Another inducement for calling on Br.
Woods is, he makes no extra charge for medi
cines. He compounds bis own prescriptions
for his patients and furnishes all necessary in
struments and appliances. This 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 successfulsystem of treat
ment by correspondence enables the afflicted
in all parts of the world to avail themselves of
the benefit of his skill at a very small cost.
Bend four cents in stamps for question list. All
communications sacredly confidential. No
charge for advice. Examinations are alio free
to those who desire treatment,
DR. R. A. WOODS, HOTEL ALBEHARLB,
PENN ATENDE AND SIXTH STBEET,
Office hours, 10 to 12 A.M..2 to 5 P.M.. 7 to 8
THE OCEAN HOUSE
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.,
Now open under old management.
f eZWloiWi- 7. A. HEED.
THE ELDREDGE. NO. 18 SOUTH CARO
LINA avenue, within three minutes' walk
of depot or beach. Large, cheerful rooms, ex
cellent table. Terms moderate. MRS. E. J.
ELDREDGE. Proprietress. mvlS-81-D
rrOTEL NORMANDIE, ATLANTIC CITY,
' " " -NOW OPEN.-
under new management.
T. C. GILLETTE. Pron'r.
Late ot Colonnade Hotel, Fhllada.
THE CHALFONTE. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
MOVED TO THE BEACH.
ENLARGED AND IMPROVED.
UNSURPASSED OCEAN VIEW.
Bait water baths in the house. Elevator.
aplt81-D E. ROBERTS & SONS.
TJEDFORD MINERAL 8PRINGB,
JD BEDFORD, PKNNA.
Leading mountain resort. Water unequaled.
Hotel newly furnished.
Ooens Jnne 8. Write for circular.
ap7-87-D L. B. DOTY, Manager.
J line P
BPRINGa PENNA. MAIN
line Pennsylvania Railroad, on top of
THE MOUNTAIN HOUSE
Will open June 25. All trains stop at Cretson.
For circulars, etc., address
WM. R. DUNHAM, Supt,
mv7-2-iisn Cresson. Cambria Co.. Pa.
PENHSXLVANIA COMPANY'S MNE3
Mar 11 1839. Central Standard Time.
As follows from Union Station: If or Chicago, d 7i35
a. m., d 12:33, d 1.-00, d7:, except Saturday. 11:20
S. ra.: Toledo, 7:25 a. m.. d 12:2a d 1:00 and except
ftturday. 11:2) p. m. ; Crestline. 5i a. m.: Cleve
land,e:10,7a.mM12:5anddUK)5p.m.; New Cas
tle and Yonngstown, 7:03 a. m., JZOO, J:Vp. m.
Youngstown and Klles, a 12:30 p. m.; MeadrUIe,
Erie and Ashtabula, 7:03 a. ro 12:3) p. m.; NUej
and Jamestown, 8:43 p. ra.: Masslllon. 4:10 p. m.;
Wheeling and Bellalre. 8:10a. m 12:15. 1:30p. ra.;
Beaver Falls. 4:00, 5KB p. ., Kock Joint, 38:20
a. in.; Lieeuaaie, o:a a. ra.
ALLEQURNY Kochester, 6:S0 a. m. Beaver
Falls, 8:13, 11:00 a. ra. : Enon, S:00 p. m. : Lecti-
flale, 10:0 11:43 a. ra., 2:CO, 4:30, 4143. s:I
p. ra.; Conway, 10:SOp. ra.; fair Oaks,
:QL 7:00, 8.-0
:, b u: a.
2n.:ieeisQaie, ooiap. m.
TRAINS AKKIVK Union station from Chicago,
except Monday 10, dS:0O, d6:35 a. ra., d 6:30 p.
m.: Toledo, except Monday 1:26. d 6:35 a.m., 6150
S, m., t'rettllne, 2:10 p. m.: Yonngstown and
ew Castle, 9:10 a.m., 1:25, 6:50, 10:13 p. m.; IS lies
and Younestown. d 6:50 p. m.; Cleveland, d 3:50 a.
ra., 2:23, 7:f0 p. ra.: Wheeling and Bellalre, 9.-00
a. ra., 2:25, 7:0u p. ra.; Erie and Ashtabula, 1-5.
10:15 p. m.j Masslllon, 10:00 a. ra.; Nlies and
Jamestown, 9:10 a, m.; Beaver Falls, 7:30 s. m
1:10 p.m.. Kock Point, S 8.-25 p. m.; teettdale,
10:10 p. m.
AKHIVK ALT.EGHENY-Frora Enon, 8:00 a.
m.; Conway, 6:30; Rochester. 9:40 a. m.; Beaver
Falls, 7:10 a. m., 3:45 p. m.; Leetsdale, 5:50, 6:13,
7:15 a. ra.. 12:00, 1:45, foo, 6:30, 9:00 p. ra.; Fair
Oaks, SS:55a.m.;-eetsdalrl 8 6KB p. .; Kock
Point. SS!l5 p.m.
8, Bandar only; d, dally; other trains, except
PANHANDLE BOUTE-MAY 11 1889. UNION
station, Central Standard Tina. Leare for
Cincinnati and Bt. Louis, d 7:3) a.m., d 8:00 and
d 11:13 n. n. Dennlson. 2:15 v. m. Cblcairo.
12:05, d 11:15 p.m. Wheeling, 7:30 a. m., 12:05,
6:10 p. m. BteubenTUle,
BUDenTuie, Da m. wuaiugioo.
,, 1:33, J:3CL 4:43 p. ra. Bulger, 10:19
a.m. BurgetUton. Sil :35a.m.. 5:25 p.m. Mans-
fl.li, 9.11 ii.m.. m .4n A . in n m Ma
xu a: in.. i:ac xju-
Donalds, d 4:15, d 10:25 p. ra.
From the West d 2:10, d6:0O, a. m J:03j d5:55
p.m. DennlioL, 9:30 a.m. BteubenTUle, 6:0op. ra.
Wheeling, 2:10, 8:45 a.m., 3.-05, 8:55 p.m. Bnrgetts
town, 7:15 a. m 8 9:05 a.m. Washington t:"&. 1M,
9:53 a. m.. 8:55, 630 p. ra. Mansfield, d 5:33, 9:00
a. m., 13:43 d 6:3) and 10:00 p. m. Balxer, l:40p. m.
McDonalds, d 6 :35 a. ra., d 9:00 p. m.
d dally; 3 Bandar onlr; other trains, except
xjrrrsBUKO and -western kaiiwaiT
JL. Trains (Uet'l stan'dtlme)
Chicago Exnress fdillvl
Newcastle and Greenville Ex
Zellenople and Foxburg Ac
First class rare to Chicago, (10 50. Second class,
S3 SO. Thronsn coach and Pullman Buffet sleep
ing car to Chicago dally.
ALLEGHENY YALLEr BAILKOAD
Trains leave Union Station (Eastern btandard
time): Klttannlnp Ac. 6-5 a. ra.: Niagara. Ex.,
dally. 8:43 a. m.. Unlton Ac. 10:10 a. m.: Valley
Camp Ac, 12:05 p. m.: Oil City and DnBols El
press, 2:00 p.m. ; HnlUn Ac, 3:00 p.m. : Klttannlng
Ac, 40p.m.j Braebornkx.,5:fip.ro.: JUttaan
lng Ac, 5.30 p.m.; Braeburn Ac.,6:ap.m.:HiU
ton Ac, 730 p. ra.: Buffalo Ex., dally,
80 p. m.: HultorrAc 9:45 p. ra, : Uraebnrn Ac,
11:30 p. m. Church trains Braeburn, 12:40 p. m.
and 9:35 p. ro. Pullman Sleeping Oars between
Pittsburg and Buffalo. K. H. UTLEr. U. If.
P. A.! 1)AVU McUAltUO. Sen. Supt.
P1TT8BUHO AND CASTLE SHANNON H. B.
Snmmer Time Table. On and after May I,
18SB. until farther notice, trains will run as follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Ltavlng Plttsburg-6:20 a. m 7:10a.m.,
8:W a.m.. 9:31, a. ra., 11:30a. m.. 1:40 p. m 3:40 p.
m.. 5:10 p. m.. 6:50 p. m., 6:30p.m.. 8:30 p.m..
11:30p.m. ArHneton-5:M a. m.. 6:0)s.ni.. .:10
a. m., g.OOa. m., iOtfOa. m., 1:00 p. ni.. 2:40 p. raj,
4:20 p. m., 6:10 p m., 5:50 p. in.. 7:10p. ro., 10:30
p.m Hundar trains, leaving Pittiburg-lOa.mj.
12:5up.m..2J3p.m.. 6:10 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 9j30
p. m Arilngton-9:l0 a. m., 12 m., Ij50 p. ra., 420
p.m. 6:30n;ra 8:60o. ra.
p. m. .p. m., o.wp. ra-J0H1( ,AHKf Bapt-
This sale, which will positively terminate at 6 o'clock this eveaing,
is one of the most extraordinary affairs of the kind ever known. 3BkV
Tead and judge for yourself:
,for Men's imported Wide Wale
Suits, in sacks or four-button cut
aways, made and trimmed in a most
custom like manner, and usually
sold .at $20, $2i or $22.
Men's celebrated Empire Worsted
Suits (all pure silk and Worsted),
in ten different patterns, cu in
fashionable shapes of sack, cuta
way, frock and Prince Albert styles
the very suits that'll satisfy fas
tidious dressers. Their regular
value is $22.
We Will Continue to Present Every Purchaser
of a suit, costing $10, or more, with one of our elegant .Mahogany or
Oak Hall Stands, and give a League Ball and Bat with every purchase
of Boys' Clothing.
::: A WORD TO THE GRAND ARMY :::
Veterans, if you want true-blue suits suits that'll stand the wear- and
tear of several seasons,' without fading, then get our genuine Mid
dlesex uniforms at $10. They are the best known to the trade,
and have never been sold heretofore below $14 or $15. We
also have some fast-color blue suits at $7, and some
even as low as $3 98, but the latte r we cannot
;:: ::: warrant not to fade. ::: :::
THENCTt weather coats
Our assortment of light -weight coats, and coats and vests to match
is larger and finer than at a ny previous season, while the increased scale
on which we rrade our 'purchases enables us to name lower prices than
ever before. Just now we are having quite a run on Men's handsome
striped French Flannel Co ats and Vests at 98c- The same goods were
sold last season for $2. Come quick, if you want to take advantage of
MEN'S Summer UNDERWEAR
The prices quoted herewith are
in every instance below the actual
value of the goods.
125 dozen French Balbriggan
Shirts and Drawers, extra fine, at
85 dozen imported natural Bal
briggan Shirts and Drawers at 63c
250 dozen imported Ribbed Lisle
Thread Shirts (half sleeves) at 69c
35 dozen imported Natural Wool
Shirts and Drawers, extra fine, at
$1 25 each.
Also a full assortment of medium
and fine quality Underwear, con
sisting of gauze, gossamer, natural
wool, balbriggan, lisle thread and
silk, at specially low prices.
GREAT STRAW HAT
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street
BALTIMORE AND OHIO BAILROAD -Schedule
in effect May 12, 1889. For Washing
ton. D. C, Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
York, 8:00 a. m. and 9:20 p. m. For Cum
berland, '8:00 a. m., l.-OO, "S:20 p. m. For Con
licllsrilie, 13:40 and 3:00 a. m $1:00. 14.-08
and 9:20 p. m. For UnlontOTrn, $6:40, '8:00 a. m.,
tlUiOand;:O0p. m. For Mount Pleasant, f6:) and
Js.-OO a. m.. and tl:OT and $4:00 p. ro. For
Washington. Pa., 1:1 $9:40 a. m 3:35, 3:30
and 8.p. m. For Wheeling, 8:4S, $9:40 a. m.,
3:35, 8:30p. ra. For Cincinnati and t. Louis.
8:45 a. ro., '8:30 p.m. ForColnmbus. B:45 and 9:40
a. m.. $:$) p. m. For Newark. s:45, 29:40 a. m.,
3:35, '8:30 p.m. Ifor Chicago, 0:45. 49:40 a.m.,
3:35 and J:S0 p. m. Trains arrive from New
York, Philadelphia. Baltimore and Washington,
6:20 a. m. and '3:50 p. ra. From Columbus, Cin
cinnati and Chlcagc "7:45 a. m. and "9:00 p. m.
From Wheeling. 7:45, '10:50 a. m., $5:00, 8:00 p.
m. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore. Wash
ington and Cincinnati. .
Wheeling accommodation, 8:S0 a. m Banday
only. ConnellsvlllaaccommodstlonatS3:35a. m.
Dally. Daily except Sunday. (Sunday onlr.
The Pittsburg Transrer Company will call for
and check baggage from hotels and residences
upon orders left ar B. &0. Ticket Office, corner
Firth avenne and Wood street. CHAS. O.
SCULL, Gen. Pais. Aft.
PITTSBUKO AND LAKE Kill- KA1LBOAD
CUMPANX-Schedula in effect February 24,
lsso. Central time:
P. & L. K. K. K.-DxrABT For CtereUnn, sat,
7:40a. .. 10L 4:15, 9:30r. x. For Cincinnati,
Chicago and St. Louts, 6:3 AM.. 1)20, "9:30 r.M.
For Buffalo, 7:40 a. M.. 4:15, 9:30 1. X. For Sala
manca, "7:40 a. It., 'l3t "9:30 r. K. For Beaver
Falls. 5:25. 7:40. 10:20 A. K.. 1 -3. 1 JO. 4:15. 5:31
"9:30 P. K. For Chartiers. 5-5, 55, 60; J7.-0O,
7:1a, s:j, -vac, vas, io: A. x.. izxo, ana, lir.
iiw, suu, :u, -ouo. ar; -suk lvuur. .
ABiuvx-rrom CTeveland, iM A. jt 1:
8:4a "8:00 P. M. From Cincinnati. Chicago am
St. louls. "1:03. "swor. M.
From Buffalo. 5 JO a.
M., IHXI, 5:40 P. X. From Salamnnea, '1:00, 1$Q
p. it. From Yonngstown. ion, t-JO, 90 a. m
IrOO. 5:40, srtO P. X. From Beaver Falls, 5:30,
6:30, 7:10, SaOA. X.. 'lKtt 15; 5:40, 80, r. X.
From Chartiers, 5:10, SsZZ; :SO, 16.-42, "e 7.-08,
"7d0L S:S3, 90, 10:10 A. x., Umo noon. 12:30. 1:12,
1V3:42. 4.-0O. 4:16, 3.-00. 8:10. 5:40, "TlJr. X.
P., JlcK. Y. B. B.-DXPABT-For New Haven,
fMX. M.."3:I0 r. M. For West Newton. 5-0 A. x.,
3:30 and 5:M p.m. For New Haven, 7U0 A, .,
Anmrx From New Haven, 10:00 A. X., "S r.
it. From West Newton.eilS. 10:00a. X..'35P.M.
For.Mchecsport and Elisabeth, 3:30a. m. i:X,
45, 3-3 P. X.. 17:ltt A. X.
From Elizabeth and ilcKeesport, (05 A. 3C.
7130. '10:00 a. X., '5:06 P. M.
Dally. JSnndayi only.
E. HOLBBOUK, General Saperintendent.
A. E. CLAKK. General Passenger Agent,
OF MEN'S FINE
for Men's genuine Glenbannock'
Cheviot Suits, in magnificent new
spring and summer designs; these
suits cannot be secured outside of
this special sale for less than $20.
for Men's Pall Mall Worsted Suits
in various stylish patterns. These
goods are strongly recommended
for their soft, brilliant finish, and
will never wear glossy or hard, thus
avoiding a prominent objection to
American goods. The actual value
of these suits is $23.
MEN'S Summer NECKMR!'
We are showing the most com
prehensive variety of Men's fine
Neckwear ever exhibited by any
local house, and at the lowest
prices. In addition to the prevail
ing .London styles, the assortment
includes our own special styles in
White Lawn Ties and Bows.
White Pique Four-in-hand Scarfs.
Colored Cambric Four-in-Hand
Fancy Silk Four-in-Hand Scarfs.
Colored Cambric Tecks.
Fancy Silk Tecks, etc.
Special 300 dozen extra fine
Teck Scarfs, full size, also Four-in-Hand
Scarfs, at 49c each; usual
SALE NOW GOING ON
.TI-NrlSYLVANIA BAILKOAD -UM ASB
X after Mar a, law. wains leave um
sutlon, Pittsburg, as foUows. Eastern Standard
MAIN LINE EASTWARD.
New York and Chicago limited of Pullman Ye.
stiantuVmroKiliinr for the East. 130 a.m.
-Man train, daily, except Snadar, JiWa. n, trtfr
day. malL 8:40 a. m,
Dar nnnu dallr :
ay express dally at 8:60 a. m.
Mail express dally at 10 p. m.
Philadelphia express dally at 40 p. m.
Eastern express dally at
Fast Line daily at8:10
Greensbarg exnress 5
p. m. weexdsrs.
Berry express 110 a. m. week day.
Trains arrive at Union Station as follows:
KM Train, dally lUOp. ra.
Western Express, dally 7:45 a. m.
I'sclic Express, dally 12:45 p. ra,
Chicago Limited Express, dally 8 JO p.m.
Fast Line, dally :. ..UiSJp.m.
SOUTHWEST PJCNN KAILWAY.
For Unlontown, 5:30 ana 8:35 a. m. and4sSn.
ra., without change or ears: 12.50 p. m., eonseea
tag at Greensbarg. Trains arrive from Unioa
town at 9:45 a. m.. 11-3. iOH and 8:10 p. m.
WK8T PENN3YLYANU DIViaiON. jtti
From FEDERAL ST. STATION. Allegheny CUT,
Hall train, connecting for BlalrsvUle... 6:45 a. m.
Express, for BlalrsvUle, connecting for
ButlerAccom a:a.n 35an(l S:p.m.
Freeport Accom 4:15. 5:30 and n:40p. a.
OnSanday :59and j30p.a.
North Apollo Aecont. .... 11:00 a. ra. and 50 p. n.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Butler .StsS" 2
BlalrsvUle Accommodation ...;..... ",-J,:r;ra.
Trains arrive at FEDEBAL STBEET STATIONS
Express, connecting from BuUer ioja.w.
Mall Train. vyji JJ-
Butler Accom 9:10a. m !'n(,iSE-2
ITeenort Aecom.7ia.m.. l--,1's)ul'iJiJS?: "
On Sunday MSfc2' J2? .SnSrS"
Springdale Aecom....67,ll:a.m3P. a.
NorthAnoUo Accom S:a-m. and5:40p..
Trains leave Union staUon. Fltttonrg as renowa,
For Moaongahela Cltr, West w
Unlontown. lis. m. rotJfmonaMOtraMt
On Sunday. 1:01 p. m. For Monongahela Wty,'5:
p. in- week days. tJ ., -
Dravosbun: Ac. weekdays, 328 p. nt
West Elisabeth Accommodation, o Oa. rs, IS;
to and lltss p. ra. Sunday, 9:40 p.m.
Ticket ocet-Corncr Joartli aveaae s rf
street and Union station. j
bjca - ,-