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THE PJTTSBUR& DISPATCH, MONDAY, MAY 27, i889.
T. De Witt Talmage Discourses
on Oar Need of Cleansing.
APOLOGIES IX) 00E 1YICKEDKESS
Insnfficient to "Wash Out the Dark Stains
IHE POWEE OP GOOD EESOLUTiOSS
TrUETJlKED FOS TBI DISIMTCH.1
I will take for the text of this discourse
the words of Job, "If I -wash myself -with
emrtr water, and should I cleanse my hands
in alkali, yet stall thou plunge me in the
ditch, and mine own clothes shall abhor
me." Albert Barnes hon ored be his name
ca earth and in ieaTen Trent straight back
to the original writing of my text, and
translated it as I have now quoted it, firing
substantial reasons for so doing. Although
we know better, the ancients had an idea
that In snow water there -was a special power to
cleanse, and that a garment washed and rinsed
in It would he as clean as clean could be; but if
the plain snow water failed to do its work, then
they would take lye or alkali and mix it with
oil, and under that preparation they felt that
the last impurity wonld certainly be xone. Job,
in my text, in most lorcefnl figure sets forth
the idea that all his attempts to make himself
pure before Ood were a dead failure, and that,
Unless we are abluted by somethincbetter than
earthly liquids and chemical preparations, we
are loathsome and in the ditch. "if I wash
myself with snow water, and should I cleanse
my hands in alkali, yet sialt thou plunge me in
the ditch, and mine own clothe shall abhor
A. FATXHFCXi PHOTOGRAPH
Tou are now sitting for your picture. I turn
the camera obscura of God's word full upon
you, and I pray that the sunshine falling
through the skylight may enable me to take
you just as you are. Shall it be a flattering
picture, or shall it be a true one? You say:
'.Let it be a true one." The first profile that
was ever taken was taken. 330 rears before
Christ, of Antigcnus. He had a blind ere, and i
lie compelled the artist to take his profile so as
to hide the defect in his -vision. But since that
Invention, 0 years before Chnst, there have
been a great many profiles. Shall I to-day giro
yon a one-sided view of yourselves, a profile,
or shall it be a full-length portrait, -showing
you just what you areJ If God will help me
by .His almighty grace, 1 shall give you that
last kind of si picture.
"When I first entered the ministry I -used to
write my sermons ail out and read them, and
run my hand along the line lest I should lese
my place. I hare hundreds of these manu
scripts. Shall I ererpreach them? .Never; lor
in those days I was somehow overmastered
with the idea I heard talked all around about
of the dignity of human nature, and I adopted
the idea, and I evolved it, and 1 illustrated it,
and I argued it; Hut, coming on in life, and
having seen moretof the world, and studied
better my Bible, I find that that early teaching
was faulty, and that there is no dignity in
human nature until it is reconstructed by the
grace of God. Talk about vessels going to
pieces on the Skerries, off Ireland There
never was such a shipwreck as in the Gilion
and Hiddekch rivers of Eden, where our first
parents foundered. Talk eta steamer going
down with 500 passengers on hoard! What is
that to the shipwreck or 1,400,000,000 souls?
"We are by nature a mass of uncleanness and.
putrefaction, from which it takes all the om
nipotence and infinitude of God's grace to ex
tricate us. ."If I wash myself with snow water,
and should I cleanse my hands in alkali, yet
Ehalt thou plunge me in the ditch, and my own
clothes shall abhor me."
1 remark, in the first place, that some people
try to cleanse their soul of sin in the snow water
of fine apologies. Here is one man who says ;
"I am a sinn er ; I confess that : but I inherited
this. My father was a sinner, my grandfather,
my great-grandfather, an all the nay back to
Adam and I cou help myself." My
brother, hare you not. every day in your life,
added something to the original estate of sin
that was bequeathed to you? Are you not
brave enough to confess that you have some
times "surrendered to sin, which you ought to
liavfr conquered ? I ask you whether it is fair
pljXy to p5t upon our ancestry things for which
we oartTes are personally responsible? If
your natur was askew when you cot it. have
you not sometimes given it an additional twist ?
will all the tombstones of those who have pre
ceded us make a barricade high enough for
eternal defense ? I know a devout! man who
bad blasphemous parentage. I know an honest
man whose father was a thief. I know a puie
man whose mother was awaif of the street.
The hereditary tide may .be very strong, but
there is such a thing as stemming it. The fact
The snowwater has failed, and sow I will try
the alkali of the good, strong resolution." My
dear brother, have you anytidea that a resolu
tion about the future will liquidate the past?
Ennnose I owed you $5,000 and I should come to
you to-morrow and sayt "Sir, I will never run J murders, thefts, blasphemy." There is a text
Sine back. He has altogether -become filthy.
els abominable and filthy, and drinketh, in
iniquity like water." And then, the Lord
Jesu Christ flings down at our feet this hu
miliating catalogue: "Out of the heart of men
proceed evil thouchte, adulteries, lonucauons.
in your debt again; if I should live 30 years 1
will never Tun in you debt again:" will yon turn
to me and say: "If you will not run in debt In
the future I will forgive you the ?5,080r Will
you do that? No! Nor will God. We have
been running up along score of indebtedness
with God. If 1 orthe future we should abstain
from sm that would be no defraymentof "past
indebtedness. Though you should live from
this time forth pure as an archangel before the
throne that would not redeem the past. God
inthe Bible distinctly declares thatHe'pill re
quire that which is nast" past opportunities,
past neglects, past wicked words, past impure
imaginations, past everything.
The past is a great cemetery, and everyday
is buried in it And here is a long row of 363
graves. They are the dead days of 1883. Here
is a longTow of 365 more graves, and tbey are
the dead days of 18S7. And here is along row
of 365 more graves, and they are the dead days
of 18S5. It is a vast -cemetery of the past. But
God will -rouse them all up with-resurrection-ary
blast, and, -as the prisoner stands face to
facewithynrorandludge,so you and I will
have to come xnd look noon those denarted
days -face to -face, exulting In their smile or I
cowenng rn tneirtrown.
"3IUEDEB "WILL OUT1
r nT vnnr rationalists to Breach from. Oh. the
dignity of human nature 1 There 'is an ele
ment ot your
SCIENCE OF MAN
that the anthropologist never has had yet the
coaragtrto touch; and "the Bible, in all the ins
and outs of the most forceful style, sets forth
1 our natural poUaUon. and represents iniquity
as a frightful thing, as an exhausting thing, a
loathsome thing. It is sot a mere bemiring of
the feet; it is not a mere befouling of tb
lands; it is going down, bead and ears under,
in a ditch, until our clothes abhor us.
My brethren, shall we stay down wbere sin
thrusts us? I shall not if you do. We cannot
afford to. I nave to-day to tell you that tbete
is something purer than snowwater, some
thing more pungent than alkali, and that is the
blood of Sesns Christ that cleanseth from all
iSin. Ay, the river of salvation, bright, crys
talline and heaven born, rushesthrough this
andienco with billowy tide strong enough to
wash your sins -completely and forever away.
O Jesus, let the ilaxn that holds it back now
"break, andthe floods of salvation Toll over us.
liCt the water and the blood,
From Thv side a healing flood,
He f sln'the double cure,
Save from wrath and make me pure.
Let us net down on both knses and bathe in
thatflooa of mercy. Ay, strike out with both
hands and trv to swim to the other shore of
this river of God's grace. To you is the word
of this salvation sent Take this largess of the
divine bounty. Though yo have gone down
in the deepest ditch of libidinous desire and
corrupt behavior, though you .have sworn all
I hiasnhemias untn there is not one ainf ul word
after that the murderer went I ief for von to speak, though you bave been
is a proverb that stops "too short Every sin,
however small, as well as great, will out In
bard times in England, years ago, it is authen
tically -seated that a manufacturer was on the
way, with abagof money, to payoff his hands.
A man infuriated with "hunger met him on the
road, and took a rail with a nail in it from a
paling fence and struck him down, and the
nan entrain" the skull instantly slew him.
xmrEy years aiier mat me murderer went
back to that rJlace. He nassed into the irrave-
yard. where the sexton was digging a grave,
and while be stood there the spade of the sex
ton turned upa skull, and lol the murderer
saw a nail protruding from the back part of
the skull; and as the sexton turned the
skull it seemed with hollow yes to glare
on the murderer: and he. first petrified with
. . . . - . .
norror, siooa in silence, D
cnbmerired hv tho transsrressions of .a lifetime.
though vou are so far down in your sin that no
-earthly'help can touch your case the Lord
Jnsns Christ bends over von to-dav. and offers
J-youhis right hand, nroposing to llftyou up.
nrsx maKiug you waiter uum .auw, auu uc
raising you to
ut soon cried out I
"truutyj guutyj u uoot" J.ne mystery oixne
crime was over. The man was tried and exe
cuted. My friends, all the unpardoned sins of our
lives, though we may think tbey are buried out
of sight and gone into a mere skeleton of
memory, will turn up in the cemetery of the
?ast, and glower upon us with their misdoings,
say all our unpardoned sins. Oh. bave yon
done the preposterous thing of supposing that
good resolutions lor the future will wipe out
the past? Good resolutions, though they may
be pungent and caustic as alkali,have no power
to neutralize a sin, have nopowerto-hashaway
a transgression, it wants something more than
earthly chemistry to do this. Yea, yea, though
'I wash myself with snow water, and should I
cleanse my hands in alkali, yet Shalt thou
plunge me in the ditch, and mine own clothes
shall abhor me."
job's idea of sin.
Ton see from the last part of this text that
Job's idea of sin was very different from thatof
Eugene Sue or George Band or M. 3. Michelet
or any of the hundreds of writers who have
done up iniquity in mezzotint and garlanded'
the wine cup with eglantine and rosemary, and
made the path -of the libertine end in bowers
of ease instead of on the hot flagging of eter
nal torture. Tou see that Job thinks that sin
is not a flowery parterre; that It la not a table
land of fine prospects; that it is not music, dul
cimer, "violoncello, castanct andPandean pipes,
all making music together. No. He says it is
a ditch, long, deep, loathsome, stenchfuL and
we are all plunged into it, and th ere we wallow
and sink and struggle, not able to get out
OurTobcsof propriety and robes of worldly
profession are saturated in the slime and
abomination, and our soul, covered over with
transgression, bates its covering, and the cov
ering nates tneBoni, until we are plunged into
the ditch, and our own clothes abhor us.
I know that some modern religionists carica
ture sorrow for sin, and they make out an
easier path than the pilgrim s progress" that
John Uunyan dreamed of. The. road they
travel does not Btop where John's did, at the
cityof Destruction, but at the gate of the uni
versity; and I am very certain that it "will not
come out where John's did, under the shlnmg
ramparts of the celestial city. No repentance,
no pardon. If you do not, my brother, feel that
you are down in the ditch, what doyou want
of Christ to lift you out? If you bave no ap
preciation of the fact that you are astray, what
do you want of Him who came to seek and
save that which was lost? Yonder is the City
of Paris, the swiftest of the Inmans, coming
across the Atlantic The wind is abaft So that
she has not only her engines at work, but all
sails up. J am on hoard the TJmbria, of the Cu
ll ard line. The boat davits are swung around.
The boat is lowered. I get into it with a red
flag, and cross over to where the City of Paris
is coming, -and I
GLORIES THAT 1TEVEB DIE.
"Billy," said a-Christlan bootblack to another,
"when we come up to heaven it won'tmake
any difference that we?ve beenbootblackshere,
for we shall get In, not somehow or other, but,
Billy, we shall get straight through the gate.
Oh, if you only knew bow full and free and
tender is the offer of Christ, this day, you would
Jill takebim without one single exception; and
if all the doors of this house were locked save
one, and you were compelled to make egress by
only one door, and I stood there and questioned
you, and the gospel of Christ had made the
right impression upon your heart to-day, you
would answer me as you went out one and all:
"Jesus is mine, and 1 am His!" Oh, that this
might be the nour when you would receive Him!
Itis not a gospel "merely for footpads and
vagrants ana buccaneers; it is for the
highly polished and the educated and
the refined as welL ''Except a man be born
again, be cannot see the kingdom of God."
Whatever mav be Tour associations, and what
ever your. worldlyTeanements,! must tell you,
as before God I -expect to answer in the last
day, that if you are not changed by the grace of
God, you are still down in the ditch of 'sin, in
the ditch -of sorrow, in the ditch of condemna
tion: a itcn that empties into a deeper ditch,
the ditch of the lost But blessed be God for
the lifting, cleansing, lustrating power of His
The voire of free grace cries, Escape to the mount
ain; For all that helleve, Christ has opened a fountain.
Eallelnjahlto the iamb who lias nought us our
We'll nralse Him again when we pass over -Jordan.
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CUTTING PRICES I '
What My Brother Rivals
, Say of Me.
that I have a corrupt nature is no reason why I
ebould yield to it. The deep stains of our soul
can never be washed out by the snowwater of
Euch insufficient apology.
Still further, savs someone: "If I have mnn
into sin, it has been through my companions, I
my comraaes and my associates; tney ruined
xne. They taught me to drink. They toon me
to the gambling hell. They plunged me into
the house ot sin. They ruined my .soul." I do
not believe it. God gave to no one the power
to destroy you or me. If a man is destroyed
lie is self-destroyed, and that is always so.
Why did you not break away from thcmT If
they had tried to steal your purse, you would
bave knocked them down; if they bad tried to
purloin your gold watch, you would bave rid
dled them with shot; but when tbey tried to
steal your immortal soul, you placidly jsub
mitedto It. Those bad fellows have a cup of
fire to drink: do not pour your cup into it. In
this matter of the soul,
!EYERT MAN FOB HIMSELF.
That those persons are not fully responsible
for your sin, 1 prove by the Xact that yon still
consortwith them. You cannot get oS by
blaming them. Thouch you gather tip all these
apologies; though there was a flood of them; I
tiiougn They should come down with the force
of the melting snows from Lebanon, they could
not wash out one stain of your immortal soul.
Still iurther, some persons apologize for
Kf. ter than some people. You see people all
4MVUUU MJUUb u lUab tUCAIULUCiU WUIfit
than we." You stand up columnar in your in
tegrity, and look down upon those who are
prostrate in their habits and crimes. What of
that, my brother? If I failed through reckless
ness and wicked imprudence for 10,000, is the
matter alleviated at all by the fact that some
body else has failed for the snm of 100,000. and
somebody else for J20O.O0OT Oh.no. If I bave
the ncnralgii, shall I refuse medical attend
ance because my neighbor has virulent typhoid
fever? The fact that bis disease is worse than
mine does that cure mine? If I, through my
foolbardiness, leap oS into ruin, does it break
the fall to know that others leap off a higher
cliff into deeper darkness? When the Hndson
River Railroad train went through the bndge at
t-puy ten Duyvil, did it alleviate the matter at
all tnat instead of two or three people being
hurt there were 75 maccled and crusned? Be-
cause others are depraved, is that any xcuso
for my depravity? Am I better than they?
Perhaps they had worse temptations than I
baveihad. Perhaps their surroundings in life
were more overpowering. Perhaps, Oman, if
you bad been under the same stress of tempta
tion, instead of sitting here to-day. you would
have been looking through
TXI5 BASS OF A PJEif rXENIIAKT.
Perhaps, O woman, if you had been under
the same power of temptation, instead of sitting
here to-day, you would be tramping the street,
the laughing stock of men and the grief of the
angels of God, dungeoned, body, mind and soul,
in the "blackness of despair. Ah, do not let us
solace ourselves with the thought that other
people are worse than we. Perhaps in the fu
ture, when our fortunes may change, unless
God prevents it, we may be worse than tlley
are. Many a man after 30 years, after 40 years,
niter SO years, after 00 years, has gone to pieces
on tho sand bars. Oh 1 instead of wasting our
time in hypercriticism about others, let us ask
ourselves the questions. Where do we stand?
What are our sins? What are our deficits?
What are onr perils? What our hopes? Let
each one say to himself: "Where will I be?
Shall I range in summery fields, or grind in the
mills of a great night? Where? Where?
Some winter morning you go out and see a
Enow bank in graceful drifts,vhst though by
some heavenly compass it had been curved;
and aa the snn glints it the luster is almost In
sufferable, and it seems as if God had wrapped
the earth in a shroud with white plaits woven
in looms celestial. And you say: "Was there
ever anything so pure as the snow, so beauti
ful as the snow T' But you brought a pa'l of
that snow and put it upon the stove and melted
it; ana you found that there was a sediment at
the bottom, and every drop of that snow water
was riled; and you found that the snow bank
had gathered up the impurity of the field, and
that after all it was not fit to wash in. And so
I say it will be if you try to gather up these
contrasts and comparisons with others, and
with, these apologies attempt to wash out the
sins of your heart and life. It will be an un
successful ablution. Bnch snow water will
never wash away a single stain of an immortal
A GOOD BESOLUTIOK.
But I hear someone say: "I will try some
thing better than that. IwfUtrytbe force of
a good resolution. That will be more pungent,
more elastic, more extirpating,xsore clea&tlng.
VTipm THE 3XAO.
The Captain looks off from the bridge and
says: "What do yon want?" I reply: "I come
to take some of your passengers across to the
other vessel; I think they will be safer and hap
pier there." The Captain would look down
with indignation and say: "Get out of the way
or I win run you down." And then 1 would
back oars amidst the jeering of two or three
hundred people looking over the tafrrail. But
the TJmbria and the City of Paris meet under
different circumstances after a while. The City
of Paris is taming out ot a cyclone; the life
boats are smashed: the bulwarks are cone: the
vessel rapidly going down. The boatswain gives
his last whistle of despairing command. The
passengers run up and down the deck, and some
pray and all make a great outcry. The Captain
says: "Vou bave about 15 minutes now to pre
pare for the next world." "No .hope!" sounds
from stem to stern and from the ratlines down
to the cabin. 1 see the distress. I am let
down by the side of the Umbria. 1 push
off as fast as I can toward the sinking City of
Paris. Before I come Up people are leaping
into the water in their anxiety to get to the
boat, and when I bave swung up under the
side of the City of Paris, the frenzied passen
gers rush through the gangway until the offi
cers, with ax and clubs and pistols, try to keep
back the crowd, each waiting his turn to come
next. There is but one lifeboat and they all
want to get into it, and the ciyis: "Me next!
me next!" You see the application -before I
make it. As long as a man going on in his sin
feels that all is well, that be is coming out at
a beautiful port, and has all 6aH set, be wants
no Christ, he wants no lieln, he wants no
rescue; but if under the flash of God's convict
ing spirit lie shall see that by reason of sin he
is dismasted .and waterlogged, and going down
into the trough of the sea wbere he cannot
live, how soon be puts the sea glass to bis eye
and sweeps the horizon, and at the first sign of
help cries out: "I want to be saved. I want to
be saved now. I want to be saved forever."
Uo sense of danger.no application for rescue.
OH, FOB A SFJS'SB OF SINFULNESS!
Oh, that God's eternal spirit would flash
upon us a sense of our sinfulness! The Bible
tells the story in letters of fire, bnt we get -used
to it. We joke about sin. We make merry
over it. What is sin? Is it a trifling thing?
Sin is a vampire that is sucking out the life
blood of your immortal nature. Sin? It is a
Basiile that no earthly key ever unlocked. Sin?
It is expatriation from God and heaven. Sin?
It is grand larceny against the Almighty, for
the Bible asks the question: "Will a man rob
God?" answering it in the affirmative. This
gospel is a writ of replevin to recover property
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Instruments, Medical Batteries, Photographic
Cameras. The largest and best assortment of
Artificial Eyes, at
NO. 0 FIFTH AVENUE,
NEAK WOOD STREET.
Telephone"No. 1686. my26 66
ARE YOU SICK?
unlawfully detained from God.
In the Shetland Islands there is a man with
leprosy. The hollow of the foot has swollen
until it is flat on the ground. The joint begins
to fall away. The ankle thickens until it looks
like the foot of a wild beast. A stare unnat
ural comes to the eye. The nostril is con
stricted. The voice drops to an almost inaudi
ble hoarseness. Tubercles blotch the whole
body, and from them there comes an exudation
that is unbearable to the beholder. That is
leprosy,, and we have all cot it unless cleansed
by the grace of God. See Leviticus. See IL
Kings. See Mark. See Luke. See fifty Bible
alluMons and confirmations.
The Bible is not complimentary in its lan
guage. It does not speak mlncingly about onr
sins. It does not talk apologetically. There is
no vermilion in its style. It does not cover up
our transgressions with bloominir metaphor.
It does not sing about them in weak falsetto;
but it thunders out: The imagination of man's
heart is evil from his youth." "Every one has
The physicians of the Polypathic Medical and
Surgical Institute, at .No. 120 Penn avenue, have
for years given especial attention to the treat
ment of chronic diseases, and cases
which require surgical treatment, viz, all
forms of skin and blood diseases,
eczema or salt rheum, scrofula, acne, in
cluding every lorm of disease which manifests
itself by pimples, blotches or eruption on the
.skin. By their constitutional and local treat
ments they easily remove the worst form ot
eruption on the skin, moth patches, freckles,
etc They also 'give especial attention to dis
eases of tho kidneys and bladder, such as
Blight's t disease, congestion, enlargement, dis
placement and deposits of sand and gravel
in the kidneys, and stone in the
bladder. Do you have pain across
the small bf the back? A weak, tired
feeling, especially in the morning, lack of
ambition, scanty urine and pain in voiding it,
with a brick dust sediment? If so, these symp
toms point unmistakbly to a disease of the kid
neys or bladder. Often the kidneys become
diseased without manifesting any especial
symptoms and which can only be detected by a
thorough microscopical examination of the
ATI suffering from kidney or urinary
diseases are cordially invited to call and con
sult these specialists, and bring a specimen of
-urine with them, which will be given a free
The doctors also treat successfully clubfoot,
tumors, hernia or rupture, ulcers, varicose
veins, hemorrhoids or piles, bare lin and other
deformities. Office hours, 10 to Ui30 A. Jt 1 to
-4 and 6 to 8 p. it. Sundays, 1 to i r. M. Con
sultation free. Treatment also by correspond
Anranla. Jnne 1. 7 A M
Gallia, Jnne 5, 9:30 am
SiEW YORK TO LIVERPOOL VIA QTJEENS
TOWNr 1TEOJ1 P1EK 40 NORTH ElVEB.
PAST EXPRESS HAIL SERVICE.
Bothnia, June 19, 10 A M
Anranla, Junes, 6am
VOallla. JnlTl Ri.lOAM
ttThese steamers carry first-class passengers only.
Will not carry Intermediate.
will carry lutermedlatr, no steerage.
Cabin passage, (CO, SO and f 100; intermediate,
f&. Steerage tickets to and from all parts of
Europe at verv low rates.
VERNON H. BKOW N & CO., General Agents,
4 Howlinir Gre.n. New Yorfc-
Fourth ave. and 3mlthSeld St.. Plttsbnrr.
ROYAL MAIL STEAMSHIPS,
THE ONLY DIRECT LINE
Passenger Accommodations Unexcelled.
Prepaid Intermediate, S30. Steerage. S19.
Passengers by this route are saved the ex-
Esnse and inconvenience attending transfer to
iverpool or from New York.
j. j. Mccormick. orA.D. scorera son,
45 SIXTH ST., Pittsburg.
M. R. Jacobs, late of Brownsville, has been
admitted as partner to our firm from March L
Mr. Jacobs will have charge of our Chicago
office and be on the floor of the Board of
JOSEPH HORNE & CO.,
Cor. Wood and Liberty Sts.,
Importers and Jobbers of
BY GEO. K. STEVENSON & CO..
GROCERIES AND TABLE DELICACIES,
SIXTH AVENUE. 4at69-MwT
To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin
FROM NEW" YORK LIVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin passage 35 to SM. according to location
of stateroom. Excursion S65 to S90.
Steerage to and from Europe at Lowest Bates.
AUSTIN BALUWK & CO.. General Agents,
S3 Broadway, MewYort.
J. J. McCORMICK, Agent, Pittsburg. Pa.
"While it is impossible to avoid attacks of
illness and to finally conquer the great de
stroyer, Death, there is abundant evidence
to prove tnat there are agencies luthin the
reach of still and science capable of cor
recting the tendencies of disease and re
storing enfeebled energies to their healthy
function's. Life certainly cannot be made
perpetual; but it can doubtless be prolonged
by judicious treatment, and misery ant! suf
fering can be prevented. The idea that dis
ease will spend itself without the- aid of
medical skill is as absurd as to suppose that
the laws of nature are without purpose and
direction. It is the same in the animal as
in tim vegetable kingdom. "When a tree
showsv 'signs Jf weakness or decay it is by
care that its vitality is restored. Leave it
alone and the process of decay will ad
vance. And in a short time a dead
irnnk only will remain. But at
tend to it, water its roots, protect it
from blighting winds, etc, and it will again
flourish as if it had never given evidence af
feebleness. So it is with the human being;
for it nothing be done to control colds,
fevers, lung, liver and kidney affections,
and a thousand and one other diseases to
which flesh is heir, they are certain to ob
tain headway, break down the most vigor
ous constitutions, and, after a longer or
shorter time of wretchedness and suffering,
end life. Thousands die every year from
neglect resulting from carelessness, preju
dice, or some other olameable cause. Fam
ilies are depleted, fond ties severed, tortur
ing anxieties produced, and endless miseries
protracted from one generation to another by
reason of overlooking tht commencement of
disease and delaying medical treatment.
Fatal beyond conception is this carelessness
in regard to health and life, for without
health there can be no happiness, and when
life ends all is darkness and mystery.
After carefully considering these circum
stances every one will recognize the import
ance of consulting a skillful and experi
enced physician as soon ns the existence of
any disease is detected. To delay is always
dangerous, and may prove fatal. The prin
cipal point to decide is the ciToice of a doc
tor. Advanced medical science alone, as
practised by Dr. "Woods, can meet the de-
manas ot the case, and he wishes to impress
upon young and old alike the importance of
retaining, it possessed,and regaining.if lost,
the full force of physical and nervous ener
gy. Dr. "Woods thoroughly understands
the treatment of such cases, as is proved by
the fact that a large number of young peo
ple who consulted him when in a state of
debility have regained powerful constitu
tions. He likewise gives attention to people
advanced in age whose systems have lost
vitality. Broken down constitutions come
within one of his greatest specialties as a
practicing physician, and the amount of
good he has done, in restoring health and
strength is simply incalculable. The first
principle of his treatment is to .stop the dis
ease and then restore the vital organs to j
tneir proper functions, lie repairs and
builds up the constitution, so that the whole
system is made new. The truth of this is
shown by the fact that his patients train
- from 10 to 50 pounds in from one to three
Dr. "Woods can refer to hundreds of well
known and influential citizens whom he has
restored to perfect health after their diseases
were considered incurable, and in many in
stances they had given up all hope of ever
realizing the sense of good health again.
"When possible the doctor creiers to see
fhis patients; but when this is impossible his,
successiui system ot treatment Dy cor
respondence enables the afflicted in all parts
of the world to avail themselves of the bene
fit of his skill af a very small cost. Send 4
cents in stamps for question list. All com
munications sacredly confidential. No
charge for advice. Examinations are also
free to those who desire treatment.
Dk. E. A. "Woods, Hotel Albemarle.
Penn Avenue and Sixth Sibeet,
Office hours, 10 to 12 a. m., 2 to 5 and 7 to
8 p. m. my26
irsf Kki i i T.-TfTsnRW unsnrrn mm ipctnAV iTYri'nrYD a i
HON DAY) AT NOON.
-POPULARITY WITH THE-
G. A. R. and S. of V.
is largely due to the matchless regulation, uniforms which the "Boys in
Blue" always find in the blue suit department of the great store. True,
every store in trie city snows urana Army baits such as they are.
What a sorry looking spectacle they present after having been caught in
the first rain! Shrunk and discolored beyond recognition. These are
the suits which certain advertisers now so loudly proclaim as bargains'
at $2 98, $4, $s or $6. The truth is they're bargains at no price; they're'
too dear for anything, and we won't tolerate such trash and shoddy on
our counters. Here is what we sell:
Genuine Indigo-Dye Blue Suits, Made From
Slater and Middlesex Flannels, 'Warranted Not
to Fade, and Wear Well, at
$8 85, onuv $8 85
One of these suits is worth a dozen of the trashy stuff now "offered by
the Cheap Johns of the Pittsburg clothing trade at seemingly low prices.
TVe have displayed samples in our corner window, and want you to see
We also show a complete assortment of G? A. R. and S. of V. Caps,
Hat Cords, White Vests, Gloves, Canes, etc. Good qualities and low
prices all the way through. We're never undersold on reliable goods.
FOR MEN'S SUITS
WORTH $18 and $20.
This sale is now on and will continue till store closes on Thurs
day noon. We closed these suits out from the manufacturer at
$9 25, andare selling them at the small profit of 75c, or $10 for
choice. This price hardly covers the cost of the material and
A4lan4iA rvna CaowtMA
LIVERPOOL via QUEENSTOWN.
Stem ship "CITY OK BOME," from New York,
WEDNESDAY. May 53, June 28. JulrH.Anz.2i
Saloon passare. tea to SlOO: second-class, S3Q.
Steamers every Saturday from K err York to
GLASGOW and LONDONDERRY.
Cabin passage to Glasgow, liondonderry, Liver
pool, 50 and S0. Second-class. S30.
Steerage passage, eltlier service, S3), r
Saloon excursion tickets at rMlnrd rf as.
Travelers' circular letters of credit and drafts
for any amount issued at lowest current rates.
3. J. MCCORMICK. Tonrth and Smlthfleld; A. V.
ooks or tours, tickets or Information,
lOBKHUEBSiUM UBUTHEK3. M. Y.,
SCORER & SON. 5 Smlthfleld St., .Pittsburg; W.
THE LARGEST MCTORYfr, 1
,IH THEWOHLO. yy
DF HOHOUfi AJP, 4g
JT SOLD EVEWWHERE
AVOID 1MITATI0HS J
FOB SALE BY
FLEISHMAN & CO.
504 TO 508 MARKET ST.-
TRIDMPH OF GOOD GOODS AT LOW PRICES
This powder never-varics. A marvel of pur
Ity, strength, and wlioleeomeness. Jlore eco
nomical than the ordinary iln ds, and cannot
be sold In competition with the mnltitade of
owest, short weight, alum or phosphate pow
dert. Sold only tn can. ROYAL BAKING
rOWDEB CO, 106 Wall Bt, N. y.
Special offerings this week la
For largest assortment and lowest prices call
and see us.
Is the PUREST, BEST and Cleanest j
Ot an BraogH, bat beware f Imitations.
DOUGLAS & MACKIE'S.
We've jnst received another case of those wonderfnH? beantlf ul Brocade and plain .Beiires
for combination purposes; they caused a bis; sensation last week at 12Jc a vard. real valne 20c
Then we'llshow you the loveliest line of 3S-inch Henrietta Cloths in all shades-atSSc ayard:
these are seldom to be had under 50c There's about 50 pieces 52-inch aU-wooI3ray Suitinc on
our count ers this week at 40s a yard; they're tho Tegular 60c goods.
A most magnificent array lovely quality Surah Silks in all the delightful new shades at 45c a
yard; try and match them at 00c. And the 21-inch extra rich Black Silk that we'll offer this
week at $1 00 a yard caps the climax. They're are really worth SI 50.
REDUCTIONS EXTRAORDINARY-Beaded Capes, Wraps. Jackets, etc., etc, tc,at
prices you would not even dream of. it t
c TWXlSlJri! -A-TTRACTiyE, MONEY-SAVING PRICES aU this -week in Parasol,
Ban Umbrellas, Pans, Corsets, Hosiery. Gloves, Underwear, etc, etc
When out walking or shopping, be sure to give ns a call,
gooa and amply repay you,
It'll make you feel
151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY.
Is here Yon will need curtains renovated and
carpets cleaned. There Is hut one place where
you can get them done in the best manner pos
sible, and that is at
ALLEGHENY STEAM LAUNDRY.
Offices in Pittsburg, US Smithfleld street, 1913
Carson street, and 100 Federal street, Alleghe
y. Works, 353-369 Beayer avenue, Allegheny.
Telephone 1261. mh26-MWT
IF YOU HAVE BOYS TO OLOTHE,
m'NOW IS THE TIME TO DO IT.
French Percale Waists, light or dark effects, now go for 2 5o
Elegant Percale Waists, in nobby checks and stripes, "now marked
Choice of any Star Waist in our store, were sold formerly at $i,
$i 25 and $1 50, unlimited choice for (only 3 to customer) QQo
Children's Sailor Suits in blue and gray, silk embroidered collars,
worth $1 50, for one-half only, 75c.
Special sale of -300 short-pant Suits, sizes 4 to 13 years, in dark
Cassimeres, made pleated style; our prices up to Saturday night were
$2, $2 50, 3 50; all go now for the ridiculous price of & Q 8
Choice of 12 styles all-wool short-pant Suits in C eviots, Cassi
meres, Worsteds, Corkscrews, etc., sizes 4 to 14 years; .you cannot buy
them in the city for less than $5 and $6; choice now, S3
Over 800 short-pant Suits, made Norfolk small pleats or plain
styles; they come in fine French Tricots, elegant fancy mixed Worsteds,
genuine Scotches, narrow Wales and imported Flannels. We bought
them to sell at $7 and S8. but to send them off with n msr. tat vnnr
choice now for j5
noice or nve styles or long-pant suits in neat plaids and check,-::
for the reasonable price ot 53 RO "''
Excellent all-wool long-pant Suits, sizes 12 to 18 years, light or dark
effects, now marked only '
We have over 600 Boys' long-pant Suits, sizes 14 to 19 years, made
frock or sack style; every suit is all-wool, and with each goes our writ
ten guarantee that they are fast colors; they come in blue, black, brown,
'fancy checks, nobby plaids, neat mixtures, etc You cannot buy them
elsewhere for less than $15 to $18; our price is only $LO
We Haven't Any Space to Go Into Details
about our wonderful Decoration week bargains in Shoes, Hats and
Furnishing Goods. Let this, "therefore, suffice: Come in, see
our stock, note our prices, and, unless you are perfectly
satisfied that we can save you money, don't buy.
Fifth Avenue and Srmthfield Street
P1TTSBUKO AND CA&XliE SHANNON B. K.
hnmraer Time Table. On and after Mar 1,
1889, until farther notice, trains trill run as follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Lca-ring llttsbnrg-6:20 a. m., 7:10 a.m.,
8 W0 a.ra.. 9:31, a. m HSOa. m.. 1:40 p.m., 3:40 p.
m., 5:10 p. m.. 6:50 p. m., 6:30p.m.. 9:30p.m.,
11:39 p. in. Arllnton-5:40 a. m.', 6:20 a. m., 7:10
a. m 8:00 a. m., 10:3) a. m., 1:00 p. m., 2:40 p.m.,
4:S0p. m., I:10p. m 5:50 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 10:30
p.m. Sunday trains, leaving l'lttsbnrfc 10a.m.,
l::5u p. m.. 2:30 p.m.. 5:10 p. m., 7:10 p-Tn., 9:30
p. m Arilnpton-9:10 a. mM 12 m., 1:50 p. m, 4:20
p.m. 6:30 p. m., 8:00 p.m.
JOHN JAHN. Sopt.
XJALTIMORE AND OHIO KAIUtOAD
i cneanie in effect May li I8S9. t or wasninic-
bchednlo In effect M.iv 1 I8S9. Koi
ton, D. C. Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
lort. tM a.m. and 9iM n. m. Tor Cum
berland, "8:008. m., tl:C0, 9:a) p. m. For Con-
ncilsnile, 18:40 and 8:00 a. m.. tl:"C. n:w
MADE ONLYBy IH THE Jflf JKL1J
GE(nA.M ACBETH&Cd. PlTT3BURGH,PA.
nTJ JL lm. mm j- "
.Tirt.Q.nn.. m v.. ir.i... C 1(1 .flWVl. IY1
- -..V Ua u.. A' U, UUlUllHinili 4Ut1 .w-...
tl-.OO and ;l:00 p. m. For Mount Pleasant, JGO and
MrtO a. ra., and tl0 and t4:C0 p. m. Fbr
Washinirton. Pa., 6:45. ?9.40 a. m,, "3:35, $3:30
and834p. m. tfor "Wheeling, 6:45, 9:40 a. m.,
3:35, 8:30 p.m. For Cincinnati and St. Lonls.
6:45 a. m., 8.30 p.m. ForColnmbus. "6:45 and 9:49
a. m.. "8:30 p. m. For Newark. 6:45, 9:40 a. m.,
3:35, S:i0 p. m. For Cbleairo, 8:45, 49:40 a. m.,
3:35 and 8:30 p. m. Trains arrive from New
xorK, i-mi&de.phla, Baltimore and Washington,
6:20a. in. and 'a-SO p.m. From t'olnnilms, C'ln
PENNSYLVANIA CUAtrANY'S LlNEJ
ilayl2. 1389. Central Standard Time.
As follows from Union Station: For Cnleags, d 7AS
a. ra., a 12:20, d 1:00. d7:45. except Satarday. 11:29
g. ra.: Toledo. 7:25 a. m d 12:2a d 1.-00 and except
aturday. 113) p. m.; Crestline, 5:45 a. m.: Clere
lind,6:iq,7:25 a.m., 12:45 and dll.Sp.7n.: Newcas
tle and Youngstown, 7:0S a. m.. 12:20, 3:45 p.m.;
Yonngstown and Nllcs, I 12:20 p. m.; lleadvllle,
Erie and Ashtabula, 7:05 a. m., 12:20 p. m. : Nlles
and Jamestown, S:lo p.m.; Alasslllon. 4:10p.m.:
Wheeling and Hellalre. 6:10 a. m-12:13.1:30 p. m.i
Beaver Falls. 4:00. 5:05 p. m., Kock Point. S8:20
a. u. : I-eetsdale. 5:3) a. m.
ALLEGM-NY Rochester. 6:30 a. ra.; Beaver
Fftlls, 8:15, 11:00 a. m.: Enon. 3:00 p. m.: Lee..
dale, 10:00, 11.-45 a. m, 2:C0, 4:30. 4:45. 15:30, 7:00. 9:03
p. m.; Conway, 10:30 p. m.; Fair Oaks, 3 11:40 a.
m. : Leetsdate. S szsov. m.
TliAINSAUltlVE Union statloa fi-om ChleasA
except Monday 1:30, de.-OO. d6:35 a.m., d 6:50 n.
OEJf ItSYXVASIA KAILROAD ON
i aiier jiay tz. laen. trains leave
roledo. except Monday 1:50, d t-Jo a. m.. BaO
m.. VTeswiv 2uu p. m.; lanugBcown ana
Castle, 9:10a. m., 1:25, 8:5a 10:15 p. in.: NUes
aip. m.; Cleveland, a 3:30 a.
Wheeling and Bellalre, 9.-00
and Youngstown. d6:50p. m.; Cleveland, d 5:50 a.
rci z-a, .w p
Erie and Ashtabula, 1:25.
s m Ij25. 7:0u
10:15 n. ns.: Mssslllon. 10:03 a. m.
Jamestown. 9:10 a.m.: Beaver Falls. 7:30 a. tn.,
1:10 turn.. Kocfc Point, S 823 p. m.; Lcetsdale,
Alll.rVE ALIiEGBENY-From Enon, 8:00 a.
m.; tamway, :50; Eocbester, 9:40 a. ra.: Heaver
Fallsl 7:10a.m., 5:45 p. ra.: Lcetsdale, S--0, &15.
7:45 A m 12:00, 1:45, ion, 6:30, 9:00 p. m.; Fair
Uaks,TS8:55a. m.: Leetsdale, S 6:05 p. a.x Kocfc
l'olnti S 8:15 p. m.
8, Sunday only; d, dally; other trains, except
clnnati and Chicago.
in Mnceung. -7:45. "10:30 0- in- a. -jmi p.
m. Throurh sleeping cars to Baltimore, wash-
"7:45 a. m. and "3:00 -p. m.
, 7:45, '10:50 a. m- &XM, "saw
lncton and Cincinnati.
Wheeling accommodation. 8:30 a. m., Sunday
oniy. lionneiisviiie accommodation at ss:-" a. m
tDaily except Sunday. jSunday only.
ua c iiLBuurg xransier vxnnp&ny wiu can iut
and check baggage from hotels and residences
upon orders left at B. & O. Ticket Office, corner
Firth avenue and Wood street. CHA3. O.
SCULL, Gen. Pass. Agt. J.T.ODELL, Pen. Mgr.
piTTSBUKO and WESTEKN KA1LWAX-
j trains (ueci stan'dtunej
Howl?.- ivi- tv.1 !,.. 1
-t.AA U,UJI,U 11..
utiles no Exnressfdatm..
New Castle and Gfeenville Ex
" AGCOHlIUOUaUOD- .
PnTSBTTRO AND LAKE EH1E KAILROAD
COMPANY Schedule In effect February 24,
1S39, Central time:
. P. & L.VE. R. K. DIPAET For Cleveland, 3:25,
7:40 a. ST.. 1:30, -4:15, : r. M. For Cincinnati,
Cblcagoand St. Louts, 5:254. IL. "1.-2D, "9:3op. x.
For Buffalo, 7:40 .x. u.. 4:15, S:30 r. u. For Sala
manca, 7:40 1. m "l0, 9U t. 51. For Beaver
Falls, 5:36, "7:40, 10:2) A. M.. ISO. 3:30, 4:15. 5:20.
"9:30 r. M. For C'hartlen, 5:25, 5, d0, Ti"",
7:15, 8:40, f9:uE, 9:25, 10:20 A. H.. 12:05, 12:45, Ta:25,
1:45, 3:30, 14:45, 'S:!", arfiu, 8s30, 10:30 p. M.
Abbtts rram Cleveland. S:30 a. x.. 'Jin
p. jr. From Cincinnati, Chicago and
"l.-Ol 8:0OP. M. From Buffala. 5ujt-
M "1:0(1 5:40 p. jj. From Salamanca. '1:00. "8:00
P.M. Ifrom Yovngstown. 8:30. "60, 9ao a. M.,
1:00. 5:A. -S.-00 r. JC From Beaver Falla, 5:30,
6:50,7:3), 9.-20 A. K 1:00, ld5; 5:40, 8KK). P.M.
From (jhartlers, Sjla, :22, 5:ao, 6:42, t:UL 7.-0S,
71 ajn. SriSO. 15:1Q1. t. 12ino trnn-n. Eton n,TS.
!, 3i42.4:0a 4:35, 5:00. S:la 5:40. S:12P. it.
1-., .Ken. s x. B. K. DXPAirr ForNewHaven.
Station, Pittsburg, as follows. Eastern Standard
MAIN LINE EASTWARD.
New Tork and Chicago Limited of Pullman Ves
tibule dally at 7:15 a. m.
Atlantic Express dally tor the East, 3:20 a.m.
Mau train, dally, except Sunday, 5:30 a. m. Sun
uay. mail, s:wa. ra.
xray express aali
3Iall express dally at 10 p. m.
av express dally at 8:00 a. m.
all express dally at 10 p. m.
Eastern express dally at 7:13 p. 1
Philadelphia express dally at 4:30 p. m.
rwtn GAUICM UAH, Afc ,:td
Fast Line dally at S;10 p. m.
Greenshnrtr TnrM,s:inn. ti
Deny express 11:00 a. ra. wcelc days.
All tnronrh trains eonnnrt &t Je,
Boats of "Brookr
Greensbnrg expressS:10p. m. week days.
Ivn Annex1" for Brooklvn.
avoldlngdouble ferriage and ionrney through ji.
eonnect at Jerser atr wld
Annex" lor Brooklyn, N. I-
Trains arrive at Union Station as follows:
Mall Train, dally .. 8:10 p.m.
Western Express, dally. 7:45 a. m.
Paclllc Express, dally.. .12:45 p.m.
Chicago Limited Express, dally 8:30 p.m.
FastUne, dally.. .... 115 p. in.,
SOUTHWESr PENN RAILWAx.
For Vnlontown, 50 and 8uKa. m. and 4:25 p.
m., without change of cars: 12.50 p. m.. connect
lng at 4rcensburg. Trains arrive from Union?
town at 9:45 a. n. 12:20. S 'X and 3:10 p. m.
VI ll riiK9ILAllA DIVISION.
From FEDERAL ST. STATION. AUeghen v CKy,
oi, cviiucvmiik iv Aiaubiuic.,, o:w
itrr Kriiiniitt MnDHt n v Tn
Butler Accom.. 8:20 a, m 223 and 5:45 p. m.
Sprlngdale Accom9:00,ll:50a.m.3:30and 6 SO p.m.
Freeport Accom .......4:15. 8:30 and 11:40 p. m.
OnSunday.. .12 JO and 9:30p.m.
North Apollo Accom. ....11:00 a. m. and 5:00 p. m.
Aiicgueny uncuon Accommoaauon
connecting for Butler. ,
5-J0 A.lM..t:30 r.
ARrvx-From Kew Haven, 10:00 A. M., :a r.
H. Fiom WestNewton,8:li, IOtOOA. m..-ASixm.
FoiUIcKeesport and Elizabeth, 5:30 A. M.3-JKV
4:05, fe P. M.. I7:10A.K.
Frotflj. EUaabeth and McKeesport, COS A. M-.
7). 10OA. M.. 5rtp. it.
K. HBLBRUOK, General Superintendent.
A. E. 'VLAKK, Ueneral Passenger Agent.
CUy tlcketpfflee, 4aiSmtthfleld street.
For West Newton. 5:30 A. m.
For Xcw Haven. 7:10 a. jl.
Flrstclsss fareio Chlcasro. no 60.
9IjO. Through coach and Pnllman Buffet lleen-
nj ctr to Chicago dally.
Trains leae Union Station Eastern standard
ume j : juiiannfag ac. sua a. m.: jm lagan rrv..
dally. :45 1.4 Uulton Ae 10:10 a.m.; Valley
Camp Ac, KSSfe. m.: Oil City and Dnliols Kx
Ac, 4:rup.m.; BiReburn Ex.,5SXp.m.; Klttaan
lng Ae5.30p. m.U3raebum Ae60p.m.: Hul.
ton Ac-, 7:50 p. B.: Buffalo Ex., dally,
-"ap. m.; Hulton As.. 9:43 p. m.: Braebnrn A(X,
11:30 .p. m. Church aralns Braeburn, 12.-40 p. m.
and 9:36 p. ra, PulWa Steewajr Qara betwtea
Pittsburg and BBlRakE. HruTLlY, O. F,
P. A.; TJAV1D MclABGO. Oea. Sept.
Blalrsvllle Accommodation 10:40p. m.
-rrams arrive at FED ERALSTKEET station:
Express, connecting from Butler.... ....10:35 a. m.
Mall Train .. 1:45 p.m.
Butler Accom 9:10 a. m., 4:40 and 7:20 p. m.
Blalrsvllle Accommodation. ..9:52 p. m.
Freenort Accom.7:40 a. m.. 15, 7:20 and 11:10 p. m.
On Sunday... .....10:10 a. m. and 7:tt p. m.
Sprlngdale Aeeom..7,ll:48 a. m 3:25,6)0 p. ra.
North Apollo Accomr...8:40a. m. and 5:40 p. m.
AIONONO AtlELA DIVISION.
For Moaongahela Cltv, Wess Brownsville and
Untontown, 11a. m. For Monoagaheu City and
West Brownsville, STrfB and 11 a, m. and 4rt0 p. m.
On Sunday. 1:01 p. m. For Mouongahela City. iO
p. m, weekdavs.
Wrarosburg Ac, week days, 3:20 p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation. 8:20a.m.. SV
:2unnd U:Ep. m. Sunday. 0:40 p.m.
aicac omces turner fourui itcmw "
street and Union station.
utiAa. c I'uuu,
J. K. WOOD,
Gen'l Pass'r Agent.
TXANHANDLE KOUTE MAY I
datlAn CMT1 Mrcnrfmrd TltTSL Leave for
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 7:30 a-nu, dsap and
a u:u p. m. Densison, z: p- "- wn-w.
12M5, a 11:15 p. m. Wheeling. . 7 1
8:10 p.m. SteubenvtUe, 55 a. m. Washing
o, ami. in., tut, suu, p. m. W.H3
a. m. Burgettstown. Sll:35a.m- 525 p. m. Mans-t,
field, 7:13, u?na. m e-JO. 1 8:1j: iu--o5, p.ra. Jle- '
Donalds, d 4:14 d 10:25 p. m. '
From the West, 2-.J0, d G:C. a. m 2.-01, d 55
P.m. Denalsou 9:30 a.m. Stenbenvllle. 5.-05 p. m."
Wheeling, 2:10, 8:43 a.m.. 35, 555 p.m. Burgetts
town, 7:15a. m.,S96a.m. Washington 1:55. VJO. '
5ia. m las, 30 p. ra. Mansfleld. d 5:35. 90
a,&, t2.-4Sd6si0asdl0Dp.m. Bulger, 1:40p.m.
UGUVUMU4 Utll.ia.1 uv.wwu. in.
11 dallv; S Snndar only:
other trains, except