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THE PITTSBURG- DISPATCH, MONDAY, JUNE ,17, 1889.
LOST IN THE DESERT.
Dr. De Witt Talmasje Talks of People
Who Have Lest Their Way.
SEEKING ODE PROPER SPHERES.
Men TTho Ha?e Wrought Out Their Des
tinies, While Others Are
ADRIFT OS LIFE'S TRACKLESS WASTES.
ISrXCIAX. TELXGKAH TO TUX DISPATCH.!
Brooklyn, June 16. The Bev. T. De
"Witt Talmage, D. D., preached at the Tab
ernacle to-day. A ract congregation filled
the spacious building to overflowing. After
making an exposition or Scripture, the
pastor gave-out the hymn "beginning:
Glory to God on Lien,
Let heaven and earth reply,
which the great body of worshipers sang
vith majestic effect. The subject of Dr.
Talmage's discourse was: "People "Who
Hare Lost Their Way." He took for his
text: "And God opened her eyes, and she
saw a well of water; and she went and filled
the bottle with water and gave the lad
drink." Genesis sxi, 19. The eloquent
Morning breaks upon Beer-sheba. There is
an early stir in bonse of Abraham. There has
been trouble anions the domestics. Bagar, an
assistant in the household, and her son, a brisk
lad of 16 j ears, hare become impudent and in
solent, and Sarah, the mistress of the house
bold, puts her foot down very hard, and says
that they will hare to leave the premises. They
are packing up now. Abraham, knowing that
the Journey before his servant and son will be
ery long and across desolate places, in the
Kindness of his heart sets about patting up
some bread and a bottle with water in it. It is
very plain lunch that Abraham provides, hut I
warrant you there would have been enough of
it bad they lost their way. "God be with jour'
Hid old Abraham as he gave the lunch to
Hagar, and a good many charges as to bow she
should conduct the journey. Ishmael, the boy,
I suppose bounded away in the morning light.
Boys always like a morning change. Poor Ish
mael! He has no idea of the disasters thatare
ahead of him. Hagar gives one lone, lingering;
look on the familiar placo where she had spent
so many happy days, each scene associated wich
The pride and joy of her heart young Ish
mael. ADRIFT ON THE DESEET.
The scorching noon comes on. The air is
Stifling and moves across the desert with In
sufferable suffocation. Ishmael, the boy, be
gins to complain and lies down, but Hagar
rouses him up, saying nothing about her own
weariness or the sweltering heat; for mothers
can endure anythinc. Trudge, trudge, trudge.
Crossing the dead level of the desert, bow
wearily and slowly the miles slip. A tamarind
that seemed hours ago to stand only just a lit
tle ahead, inviting the travelers to come under
Its shadow, now is as far off as ever.or seeming
ly so. Jfight drops upon the desert, and the
travelers are pillowless. IshmaeL very weary,
I suppose, instantly falls asleep. Hagar, as the
shadows of the night begin to lap over each
other Hagar hugs her wearv boy to her bosom
and thinks of the fact that it is her fault that
they are in the desert. A star looks out, and
every falling tear it Kisses with a sparkle. A
w lnc of wind comes over the hot earth and lifts
xne jocks irom me revered brow of the boy.
Hagar sleeps fitfully, and in her dreams
travels over the weary day, and half awakes
her son by crying out in her sleep: -Ishmael 1
And so they go on, day after day and night
after night, for tbey have lost their way. No
path in the shifting sands, no sign In the burn
ing sky. The sack empty of the flour, the
water gone from the bottle. What shall she
dol As she puts her fainting Ishmael under a
stunted shrub of the arid plain, she sees the
bloodshot eye, and feels the hot hand, and
watches the blood bursting from the cracked
tongue, and there is a shnek in the desert of
Beer-sheba: "We shall aie! we shall die!"
J ow, no mother was ever made strong enough
to hear her son cry m vain for a drink. Here
tofore she had chaered her boy by promising a
speedy end of the journey, even smiled upon
Jiim when bo felt desperately enough. Now
there is nothing to do but place him under a
shrub and let him die. She had thought that
she would sit there and watch until the spirit
of her boy would go away forever, and then
she would breath out her own life on his silent
heart; but as the boy begins to claw his tongue
in agony of thirst, and struggle in distortion,
and beg his mother to slay him, she
CANNOT ENDURE THE SPECTACLE.
She puts him under a shrub and goes off a
bow shot and begins to weep until all the desert
seems sobbing, and her cry strikes clear through
the heavens: and an angel of God comes ont
on a cloud and looks down upon the appalling
grief, and cries: "Hagar, what aileth thee T"
She looks up and she sees the angel pointing to
a. well of water, where she fills the bottle for
the lad. Thank God! Thank God!
1 leam from this Oriental scene, in the first
place, what a sad thing It is when people do
not know their place, and get too proud for
their business. Hagar was an assistant in that
household, but she wanted to rule there. She
ridiculed and jeered until her son, Ishmael got
the same tricks. She dashed out her own hap
piness and threw Sarah into a great fret: and
if she bad staved much longer in that house
hold sue would have upset calm Abraham's
equilibrium. My friends, one-half of the
trouble in the world to-day comes from the
fact that people do not know their
place; or, finding tbeir place, will not
stay in it When we come into the
world, there is always a place ready for us. A
place for Abraham. A place for Saran. A
place for Hagar. A place for Ishmael. A
place for you and a place for me. Onr first
duty is to find our sphere; our second is to
keep it. We may be tjorn in a sphere far off
from the one for which God finally intends us.
Sextus V. was born on the low ground, and
was a swineherd; God called him up to wave a
scepter. Ferguson spent bis early days in
looking after the sheep; God called him up to
look after stars and be a shepherd watching
the flocks of light on the hillsides of heaven.
Hogartb began by engraving pewter pots; God
raised him to stand In the enchanted realm of
a painter. The shoemaker's bench held HI oo in
field a little while; but God called him to sit
In the chair of a philosopher and Christian
scholar. The soapboiler of London could not
keep bis son in that business, for God had de
cided that Hawley was to be one of the great
est astronomers in England. On the other
band, we may be bom. in a sphere a little
higher than that for which God intends us.
We may be born in a castle, and play in a
costly conservatory, and feed high bred point
ers, and angle for gold fish in artificial nonds.
FAMILIAR WITH PRINCES;
Yet God may have fitted us for a carpenter's
Shop, or dentist's forceps, or a weaver's shuttle,
or a blacksmith's forge. The great thing is to
find just the sphere for which God Intended
us. and then to occupy that sphere and occupy
it forever. Here is a man God fashioned to
make a plow. There is a man God fashioned
to make a constitution. The man who makes
the plow is jnst as honorable as the man who
makes the constitution, provided he makes the
plow as well as the other man makes the con
stitution. There is a woman who was made to
fashion a robe, and yonder is one Intended to
be a queen and wear it It seems to me that
in the one case as in the other. God anDoints
the sphere; and the needle is just as respecta
ble In bis sight as the scepter. I do not know
but that the world would long ago have been
Bared it seme of the men out of the ministry
Were in it, and some of those who are in it were
out of it I really tbink that one-half of the
world may be divided into two-quarters those
who bare not found their sphere, and those
who, having found it are net willing to stay
How many are struggling for a position a lit
tle higher than that tor which God intended
them. The bondswoman wants to be mistress.
Hagar keeps crowding Sarah. The small wheel
of a watch, which beautifully went treading its
golden pathway, wants to be the balance wheel,
and the sparrow, with chagrin, drop into the
brook, because it cannot, like the eagle, cut a
circle under the sun. In the Lord's army we
all want to be brigadier generals. The sloop
says: "More mast; more tonnage; more can
vas. 0, that I were a topsail schooner, or a full
rigged brig, or a Cunard steamer." And so the
world is filled with discontent because we are
not willing to stay in the place where God put
us and Intended us to be. My friends, be not
too proud to do anything God tells you to do.
For the lack of a right disposition in this re
spect the world is strewn with wandering Ha
gars and Ishmaels. God has given each one of
us a work to do. You carry a scuttle of coal
up that dark alley. You distribute that Chris t
tian tract Yon give 110,000 to the missionary
cause. You, for 15 years, sit with chronic
rheumatism, displaying the beauty of
Whatever God calls you to. whether it win
hissing or huzza; whether to walk under
triumphal arch or lift the sot ont of the ditch;
Whether it be to preach on a Pentecost, or tell
some wanderer of the street of the mercy of
t the Christ of Mary Magdalene; whether It be
to weave a garland for a lading child on a
Spring mornlnc, and call lr lay quesn. or
to comb out the tanglfed locV waif of the
street and cnt up one of your old dresses to fit
ber out for tho sanctuary do it and do it
right anay. Whether it be a crown or a yoke,
do not fidget. Everlasting honors upon those
who do tbeir work, and do their whole work,
and are contented in the sphere in which God
has put them: while there is only wandering,
and exile, and desolution, and wilderness, for
discontented Hagar and Ishmael.
Again: I find in this Oriental scene a lesson
of sympathy with woman when she goes trudg
ing forth in tbe desert What a great change
it was for this Hagar. There vas the tent and
all the surroundings of Abraham's bouse, beau
tiful and luxurious no doubt Now she is going
out into the hot sands of tbe desert O, what a
change it was! And in our day we often see the
wheel of fortune turn. Here is some one who
lived in tbe very bright home of her father.
She had everything possible to administer to
ber happiness. Plenty at the table. Music in
the drawing room. Welcome at the door. She
is led forth into life by some one who cannot
appreciate her. A dissipated soul comes and
takes her out in tbe desert Iniquities blot out
all the lights of that borne circle. Harsh
words wear out her spirits. The high hone
that sbode out over tbe marriage altar while
the ring was being set and the vows given and
the benediction pronounced, have all faded
with the orange blossoms, and there she is to
day, broken hearted, thinking of past joy and
present desolation and coming anguisn. .uagar
in tne wilderness!
A SCENE OF HAPPINESS.
Here Is a beautiful home. You cannot think
of anything that can be added to it For years
there has not been the suggestion of a single
trouble. Bright and happy children fill the
house with laughter and song. Books to read.
Pictures to look at Lounges to rest on. Cup
of domestic joy full and running over. Dark
night drops. Pillow hot Poises flutter. Eyes
close. And the foot whose weil-knon n steps on
tbe door sill brought the w hole household out
at eventide, crying: "Father's coming," will
never sound on the door sill again. A long,
deep grief plowed through all that lightness of
domestic life.. Paradise lost! Widowhood!
Hagar in the wilderness.
How often it is we see tbe weak arm of
woman conscripted for this battlo with tbe
rough world. Who is she, going down tbe
street in the early light of the morning, pale
with exhausting work, not half slept out with
ine sium oersoi last nignt rrageaies oi suncr
lng written all over her face, herlusterless
ejes looking far ahead as though for tbe com
ing of some other trouble? Her parents called
her Mary, or Bertha, or Agnes on the day when
tbey held her up to the font and the Christian
minister sprinkled on the infant's face the
washings of a holy baptism. Her name is
chanced now. I hear it in tbe shuffle of the
worn-out shoes. I see it in the figure of the
faded calico. I find it in the lineaments or the
woe-begone countenance. Not Mary, nor
Bertha, nor Agnes, but Hagar in the wilder
ness. May God have mercy upon woman in her
toils, her struggles, ber hardships, her desola
tion, and may tbe great heart of Divine sym
pathy inclose her forever.
Again: I find in this Oriental scene the fact
that everv mother leads forth tremendous des
tinies. You say: "That isn't an unusual scene,
a mother leading her child by tbe hand." Who
is it that she is leading? Ishmael, you say.
Who is IshmaelT A great nation is to be
founded: a nation so strong that it is to stand
lor thousands of years against all
THE ABMIES OP THE WORLD.
Egypt and Assyria thunder against it, but in
vain. Gaulus bringsup his army, and his army
is smitten. Alexander decides upon a cam
paign, brings up bis hosts and dies. For a long
while that nation monopolizes the learning of
tbe world. It is the nation ot the Arabs. Who
founded it? Ishmael, the lad that Hagar led
into the wilderness. She had no idea
she was leading forth such destinies.
Neither does any mother. You pass
along the street and see pass boys and girls
who will yet make the earth quake with their
influence. Who isthatboyatSutton Pool,Plym
onth, England, barefooted, wading down into
tbe slush and slime, until bis bare foot comes
upon a piece of glass and he lifts it bleeding
and pain-struck? That wound in the foot de
cides tbat he be sedentary in life, decides that
be be a student That wound ny tne glass in
the foot decides tbat be shall be John Kitto,
who shall provide the best religious encyclo
pedia tne wona nas ever naa proviueo, ana,
with his other writings as well, throwing a
light upon tbe Word of God such as has come
from no other man in this century.
O mother, mother, that little hand tbat wan
ders over your face may yet be lifted to hurl
thunderbolts of war, or drop benedictions.
That little voice may blaspheme Goa in tbe
grog shop, or cry "Forward!" to the Lord's
hosts, as they go out for their last victory. My
mind to-day leaps SO years ahead, and I see a
merchant prince of New York. One stroke of
his pen bnngs a ship out of Canton. Another
stroke of bis pen brings a ship into Madras.
He is mighty in all the money markets of the
world. Who is he? He sits to-day beside you
in the tabernacle. My mind leaps 30 years for
ward from this time, and I find myself in a re
lief association. A great multitude of Chris
tian women have met together for a generous
purpose. There is one w oman in tbat crowd
who seems to have the confidence of all the
others, and they all look up to ber for her coun
sel and for her prayers. Who is she? To-day
vou will find ber in the Sabbath school, while
tbe teacher tells ber of that Christ who clothed
the naked and fed the hungry and healed the
sick. My mind leaps forward SO years from
now, and 1 find myself in an African jungle;
and tbere is a missionary of the cross address
ing the natives, and their dusky countenances
are irradiated with tbe glad tidings of
GEEAT JOY AND SALVATION.
Who is he? Did you not hear his voice to
day hi the first song of the service? My mind
leaps forward SO years from now and I find
myself looking through the wickets of aprison.
I see a face scarred with every crime. His
chin on his open palm, bis elbow on hi.- knee
a picture of despair. As I open tbe wicket he
starts, and I bear the chain clank. The jail
keeper tells me that he has been In there now
three times. First for theft then for arson,
now for murder. He steps upon the trap door,
the roue is fastened to his neck, the plank falls,
his body swings into tbe air, his soul swings off
into eternity Who is he, and where is he?
To-day playing kite on the city commons.
Mother, you are to-day hoisting a throne or
forging a chain you are kindling a star or
digging a dungeon.
A good many jears ago a Christian mother
sat teaching lessons of religion to her child;
and he drank in those lessons. She never
knew that Lamphier would come forth and
establish tbe Fulton street prayer meeting, and
by one meeting revolutionize the devotions of
tbe whole earth, and thrill the eternities with
his Christian influence. Lamphier said it was
bis mother who brougbt him to Jesus Christ
She never had an idea that she was leading
forth such destinies. Bnt O, when I see a
mother reckless of ber influence, rattling on
toward distraction, garlanded for the sacrifice
with unseemly mirth and godlessness, cajly
tripping on down to ruin, taking ber children
in tbe same direction, I cannot help but say:
"There they go. there they go Hagar and
Iolimael!" I tell you there are wilder deserts
than Beersbeba in many of the domestic circles
of this day. Dissipated parents leading dissi
pated children. Prayerless parents leading
prayerless children. They go through every
street, up every dark alley, into ever' cellar,
along every highway. Hagar and Ishmael!
and while I pronounce their names, it seems
like the moaning of a death wind Hagar and
I learn one more lesson from this Oriental
scene, and that is, that every wilderness has a
well in it Hagar and Ishmael gave up to die.
Hagar's heart sank within her as she heard her
child crying: "Water! water! water!" "Ah,"
she says, "my darling, there Is no water. This
is a desert" And then God's angel said from
the cloud: "What aileth thee, Hagar?" And
she looked up and saw him pointing to a well
of water, where she filled the bottle for the lad.
Blessed be God that there is in every wilder
ness a well, if you only Know how to find it
fountains for all these thirsty souls to-day.
THE FOUNTAIN OF LITE.
"On that last day, on that great day of the
east, Jesns stood and cried: If any man thirst,
"let him come to me and drink." All these
other fountains are mere mirages of the desert
Paracelsus, you know, spent his time In trying
to find ont the elixir of life a liquid which, if
taken, wonld keep one perpetually young in
this world, and would change the aged back
again to youth. Of course, be was disappointed;
be found not the elixir. Bnt here I tell yon to
day of the elixir ot everlasting life bursting
from the "Rock of Ages," and that
drinking that water you shall never get old,
and you will never be sick, and you will never
die. "Ho, everyone that thirsteth, come ye to
the waters." An, here Is a man who says: "I
have been looking for that' fountain a great
while, but can't find it" And here is someone
else who says: "I believe all you say, but I
have been trudging along In the wilderness,and
can't find the fountain." Do you know the
reason? I wllUtell you. You never looked In
the right direction. "Or" you say, "I have
looked everywhere. I have looked north,
south, east and west and I haven't found the
fountain." Why. you are not looking in tbe
right direction at all. Look np, where Hagar
looked. She never would have found the
fountain at all, but when she heard the voice
of the angel she looked up, and she saw the
finger pointing to tbe supply. And O, soul, if
to-day, with one earnest, intense prayer you
would only look up to Christ He would point
you down to the supply in the wilderness.
"Look unto me, all ye ends of tbe earth, and
be saved; for I ask God, and there is none else."
Look! look! as Wagar looked.
Yes, there is a well for every desert of be
reavement Looking over the audience to
day, I notice signs of mourning. Have you
found consolation? O man bereft O woman
bereft have jou found consolation? Hearse
after hearse. We step from one grave hillock
up anomer grave nuiocit we xoiiow corpses,
ourselves soon to be like them. The world Is
in mourning for Its dead. Every heart has
become the sepulcher of some buried joy. But
sing ye to God, every wilderness has a well In
it; and I come to tbat well to-day, and I begin
to draw water from that well. It you have
lived in the country you have sometimes taken
hold of tbe rope of the old well sweep, and
you know bow tho bucket came up dripping
with bright cool water. And I lay hold
of the rope of God's merer to-dar. and I begin
to draw on that Gospel well sweep, and I see
tho buckets coming up. Thirsty soul! here Is
one bucket of life! come and drink of it: "Who
soever will, let him come and take of the water
of life freely." I pull away again at the rope,
and another bucket comes up. It is this
promise: "Weeping may endure for a night
but joy cometh In the morning." I lay bold of
the rope again, and I pull away with all my
strength, and the bucket comes up bright and
beautiful and cool. Here is tbe promise:
"Come unto me. all ve who are wearv and heavy
laden, and I will give you rest"
A NEW ASTROLOGY.
The old astrologers used to cheat tbe people
with the idea that tbey could tell from the po
sition of the stars what would occur in the
f nture, and if a cluster of stars stood in one
relation, that would be a prophecy of evil; if a
cluster of stars stood in another relation,
tbat would be a prophecy of goad. What super
stition! But here is a new astrology in which
1 put all my faith. By looking up to the star of
Jacob, tho morning star of the Redeemer, I
can make this prophecy in regard to those who
put their trust in God : "All things work to
gether for good to those who love God." I
read it out on the sky. I read it out in the
Bible. I read it out in all things: "All things
wor& xogemer lor good to tnose wno iove uoa."
Do you love Him ? Have you seen the Nye
tanthes ? It is a beautiful flower, but it gives
very little fragrance until after sunset Then
it pours its richness on the air. And this grace
of tbe Gospel that 1 commend to you this day,
while it may be very sweet during the day of
prosperity, itpoui s forth its richest aroma after
sun aown, and it will be sun down with you and
me after awhile. When you come to go out of
this world, will it be a desert march or will It
be a Xountain for vour soul ?
A Christian Hindoo was dvintr. and his
heathen comrades came around him and tried
One of the leading surgeons in the Army,
made the following characteristic remark:
"Water kills more soldiers than bullets." His
meaning was, tbat soldiers who drank impure
water, died by disease In greater numbers than
those killed by bullets. The surgeon was right
Impure water, especially at this season, is a ter
rible cause of sickness and death. But the pub
lic say, what shall we do? There is but one sen
sible thing to do, and that is to purify the
water by mixing It with something that de
stroys all poison or disease-breeding germs, and
nothing does this like pure whiskey. Bnt it
may be asked, where can I obtain pure
whiskey? Professor Henry A. Mott says, "the
pmlty of Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey is abso
lute, and should commend it to the highest
public favor." There are hundreds of families
tbat are drinking water constantly, and are
kept in perfect health by simply mixing a little
of Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey in each glass tbey
drink. It is a simple and a sure preventive of
Summer diseases and germ poisons, and is in
dorsed by the best people in the land.
A STARTLING FACT.
The diseases of the kidneys and urinary or
gans are much more common than are gener
ally supposed. Beginning by a weakness in the
back, accompanied by pain, which at first may
be so slight as to cause little or no inconven
ience to the persons afflicted, still as the dis
ease progresses there are presented a chain of
symptoms which eventually lead to
graver difficulties; tbere Is an in
creased pain in the small of tbe back
and in tbe region of the groins, high colored
urine with Drlckdust sediment, scanty or
copious flow, with frequent desire and pain In
voiding It Not only do the organs themselves
become organically diseased, terminating In
gravel or stone in the bladder, diabetes or
Bright's disease, often ending in that most
fatal condition, convulsive ureamla. but are
one of the most potent causes of rheumatism J
ano dropsy, rne pnysicians oi tne jroiypatnic
Institute also treat successfully all forms of
Ekln and blood diseases; also clubfoot tumors,
rupture, ulcers, varicose veins, piles and de
formities. Please remember tbat the physicians of the
the Polypatblc Institute are not traveling
doctors, but are permanently located. They
have been established in Pittsburg for nearly
one year, and hundreds testify to cures re
ceived. Office hours, 10 to U:S0 A, at. 1 to 4 and 6 to
8 P. M. Sundays, 1 to 4 P. St Consultation free.
THE POLYP ATHIC MEDICAL AND
SUBGICAL INSTITTJE, 120Penn ave. jel5-D
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SHOES FOR MISSES,
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These are what most parents are In need of,
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O. D. LEVIS. Solicitor of Patonts.
rtSl Fifth avenue, above Smithfield, next Leader
omce, liioueiay.j juianiianea, M years.
to comfort him by reading some of the pages
of their theology, but he waved his hand as
much as to say: "I don't want to hear it" Then
they called in a heathen Driest and he said
"If you will only recite the Numtra it will de
liver vou." He waved his hand as much as to
say: "I don't want to hear that" Then they
said: "Call on Juggernaut" He sbook his bead
as much as to say: "I can't do tbat" Then
they thought perhaps be was too weary to
speak, and they said: "Now, if you can't say
'Juggernaut' think of that God." He shook
bis head again, as much as to say: "No, no, no."
They then bent down to his pillow, and tbey
said: "In what will you trust?" His face
lighted no with the very glories of the celestial
sphere as he cried out rallying all his dying en
O come to-day to the fountain the fountain
open for sin and uncleanness. I will tell you
the whole story in two or three sentences.
Pardon for all sin. Comfort for all trouble.
Light for all darkness. And every wilderness
has a well in it
DIS0BDEE8 OF THE STOMACH.
This disease seems to affect nearly the en
tire human family. It affects persons in dif
ferent ways. Dyspepsia is simply indiges
tion, or want of power to convert food into
chyle, from which the blood is mainly de
rived. The process of digestion may be
more or less obstructed for years by im
proper food, want of exercise, overwork,
care, depression and other causes, before
the marked symptoms of the disease mani
fest themselves. At length follow the ir
regular appetite, discomfort before or after
eating, rising of food, eructations, gastric
irritability, costiveness or diarrhoea, pains
in the chest, pains in the limbs, pains in
the head, restlessness, loss of flesh, de
bility, mental depression, palpitation,
dizziness, suffocation and nearlr everv
discomfort known to mortals. The
cause not being known or suspected, the
sufferer is doctored for symptoms by thif,
that, and the other medicine, till, dying a
thousand miserable deaths by the disease
and drugs, he finally looks for "no relief and
gives up to a miserable existence. Such
being the nature of this disease and so per
sistent ana serious in its enects upon both
body and mind, how essential that one
skilled in the treatment of it should be
sought at once and have the disease thor
oughly eradicated and the system restored
to health, which can be done by the power
ful common sense treatment as practiced by
Dr. 'Woods. No charge for advice.
Dr. R. A. Woods, Rupture and Chronla Disease
Specialist, Hotel Albemarle, Penn avenue
and Sixth street, Pittsburg, Pa. Office hours:
10 A. M. e 12 M.. 2.5 and 7-8 P. M. jell
. Am - ,, , , ,
NEW AD YZRTISKHENTS.
KEEP COOL !
Don't go about fretting and ges
ticulating about the hot weather,
for it'll only make matters worse.
Take it as easy as possible, and
above all, cast aside your heavy
garments and wear
apparel. There can be no excuse
why you should not do so immedi
ately, since all you have to do is
to go to
VOTE IT DOWN.
Have you awakened from a disturbed sleep
with all the horrible sensations of an assassin
clutching your throat and pressing tbe life
breath from your tightened chestT Have you
noticed the languor and debility tbat succeed
the effort to clear your throat and head of this
catarrhal matter? What a depressing influ
ence it exerts upon tbe mind, clouding tbe
memory and filling the head with pains and
strange noises! How difficult it is to rid the
nasal passages, throat and lungs of this poison
ous mucus all can testify who are afflicted with
catarrh. How difficult to protect the system
against its further progress toward the lungs,
liver and kidneys, all physicians will admit It
is a terrible disease, and cries out for relief
The remarkable curative powers, when all
other remedies utterly fail, of Sanford's
Radical Cube, are attested by thousands
who gratefully recommend it to fellow-sufferers.
No statement is made regarding it tbat
cannot be substantiated by the most respect
able and reliable references.
Each packet contains one bottle of the Rad
ical Cure, one box of Catarrhal Solvent
and an Improved lNHALEK,with treatise and
directions, and is sold by all druggists for SI.
Potteb Deug fc Chemical Corporation,
Strains, Sprains, Pains
Relieved in one minute by that new,
elegant instantaneous and infallible
Antidote to Fain, Inflammation and
SSKWfKx Weakness, the Cutlcura Anti-Pain
Plaster. The first and only pain-subduing
plaster. The most efficacious, the most agree
able, and the most speedy of all external agents
for the relief of Pain and Weakness. At
all druggists, 25 cents; five for SI: or, postage
free, of Potteb Drug and Chehical Cob
POBation, Boston. Mass. el7-Mr
TO-MORROW, JUNE 18, THE CONTEST
TAKES PLACE BETWEEN OUR PRESENT
HIGH LICENSE LAW, ON THE ONE HAND,
AND CONSTITUTIONAL PROHIBITION OP THE
MANUFACTURE AND SALE OP ALCOHOLIC
BEVERAGES, INCLUDING CIDER, ON THE
OTHER HAND. IN THE LIGHT OF THE PRO
HIBITORY EXPERIENCE OF OTHER STATES,
AND IN THE INTEREST OF THE CAUSE OF
TEMPERANCE, RESPECT FOR OUR LAWS,
REVERENCE FOR OUR STATE CONSTITU
TION, COMMERCIAL PROSPERITY AND MOD
ERATE TAXATION, EVERY CITIZEN HAVING
THESE CONSIDERATIONS AT HEART SHOULD
GO TO THE POLLS AND VOTE AGAINST
where you will find a complete assortment of extra sizes, especially
manufactured-for the merry 300 pounders, and at prices that are within
the reach of alL
.'. EXTRA SIZES IN THIN COATS. ,
We have them in Alpaca, Mohair, Lustre, Cashmere, Pongee, Serge,
Flannel, Drap d'Ete, with Vests to match, or without, up to size 50
breast measure. The prices will most agreeably surprise you, to say the
least Wear one of these Coats and you'll feel as cool as a big refriger
ator. .-. EXTBA SIZES IN THIN VESTS. .'.
You can take
but a trifle compa.
one of these Vests.
mr choice from a large assortment of Linen, Duck,
jiel, etc, made stylish, too, and at a price that's
with the big amount of comfort you'll get out of
OLD CITY HALL
THIS EVENING, JUNE 17,
At 8 O'clock.
VOTE IT DOWN.
512 AND 514 SMITHFIELD STREET,
Transact a General BanMm Business.
Accounts solicited. Issue Circular Letters
ot Credit, for use of travelers, and Commer
ATailable in all puts of the world. Also issue
Fornsa In this country, Canada, Mexico, 'West
Indies, South and Central America.
JOHNPLOCKER & CO.,
Flocker's Lubricating Hemp Packing
FOR RAILROAD USB.
Italian and American Hemp Packing,
Clothes Lines, Twines, Bell Cord, Fish Lines,
Chalk Lines, Night Lines, Siial Bale and Hide
Rope, Tarred Lath Yarn, Spun Yarn, etc
Bight in the Heart of the Susy Season, and it has Been a Busy
one, too, at
DOUGLAS & MACKIE'S,
We'll offer you first-class ?oods at prices that'll both astonish and please you. Just look at
the following list and mind you, they're only samples of what yon'll find all oTer the house:
Lovely dark Challis Ithat never sold anywhere for less than 12c, this week for 6e a yard.
An elegant lot of 40-inch all-wool suitings with various colored silk stripes tiat would he
cheap at 60c, now only 87Kc ayard. And those pretty all-wool Invisible check'suitings that
were 50c are all to be sold at 83c a yard now.
Then we've got a very handsome assortment of 42-inch Mohafr Lustrcen which we propose
selling at 85o a yard now; they were 50c Our suDerior line of Summer Silks that sold at 60 and
62Kc all to be closed out at the uniform price of 25c a yard. And the uniquely .pretty India
Silks that were 62c now S9o a yard.
We'll offer ladies' Chemises. Drawers and Corset Covers from 22c np. For beauty of fashion
excellence of trimming and general superiority, these cannot be equaled. A delightfully hand
some display of Children's Lace Caps from 25c up. AH good goods and latest styles.
EXTRACT OF BEEF.
ARMOUR & CO,, CHICAGO,
This is now conceded to be the best in the
market, as witnessed by 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 QUA.LITY,
And with the bright appetizing flavor of fresh
ly roasted beet
Extra Sizes in complete Suits and Odd Pants
We make a specialty of these goods and show them up to size 50.
They are made from various thin woolen materials, that look genteel
and dressy and, at the same time, keep you cool and comfortable in the
.'. Extra Sizes in Flannel Top Shirts. .
Ours is the only house in Pittsburg where you can get these goods
up to size 20 neck measure. It is hardly necessary to say that there is
nothing more conducive to the fat man's comfort than the wearing of
just these Flannel Shirts. We have them in a great variety of hand
some and stylish patterns.
.. Extra Sizes in Summer Underwear. ,
You'll have no trouble getting them here. Hundreds of dozen of
Undershirts and Drawers, in Gauze, Balbriggan, Lisle Thread, eta, up
to size 54. You'll save both time and money by coming to Kaufmanns'
for these goods.
OUR FORCED SEASON SALE
should be attended by every man in need of clothing. This week the
bargains are greater than ever. The backward spring has left too many
fine suits on our counters, and, in order to force their sale, we have re
sorted, to a thorough and general cutting down of prices: Men's fine
Dress 'Suits, $ 1 2. Men's handsome Business Suits, $ 10. Men's genteel
Evening Suits, 7 50. Men's good every day Suits at $4 50. These
prices are less than the cost of making the suits. Come in and be convinced.
PHOTOGRAPHS OF THE
What an excitement their free distribution creates. Everybody
wants them. We will continue this week to present a complete set,
representing all the principal views, with every purchase of not
less than 5.
Come and See Us, You'll Find it Both Interesting and Profitable.
151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY.
PHOTOGRAPHER, 16 SIXTH 8TREET.
A fine, large crayon portrait $3 50; see them
before ordering elsewhere. Cabinets, $3 and
12 50 per dozen. PROMPT DELIVERY.
KPWirMi!' .mw rmm
-A.G07 T.nrn 3VTA.&TCJ
ON A WEAK STOMAGH.
25ots. &, Box
OF ALL DRUCCISTS.
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street
i Absolutely Pura.
'W powder nerer varies. A marrel of par
Ky, strength and wholesomeness. More eco
nomical than the ordinary kin ds, and cannot
be sold in competition with the multitude ot
tw est, short weight, alum or phosphate pow
ders. Sold only in cans. ROYAL BAKING
PO WDKR CO., 106 Wall St, N. Y. -oc5-xn46-irwTSa
WORKS-East street. Allegheny City, Pa,
OFKICB AND SALESROOM-89
ttsburg. Telephone no. isio.
All American and European Patented Eye
Glass and Spectacle frames, with Glasses of
superior quality, perfectly adjusted to the
A complete stock of Optical and Mathematic
al Instruments, Medical Batteries, Photo
graphic Cameras. The largest and best assort
ment of Artificial Eyes at
NO, 60 FIFTH AVENUE, ,
.NEAR WOOD STREET. .
, TelcphonoNo.lSsa. jelMl
TO AVOID INFECTIOUS DISEASES
THE GERM DESTROYER and DISINFEOTAJNT,
It possesses from three to fifty times the germ destroying power of
any disinfectant .preparation in the market, and is not poisonous.
ASK YOUR PHYSICIAN ABOUT IT.
Put up in quart bottles at 60o per bottle.
Sold by all dealers. Manufactured by
REED & CAMRICE, NEW YORK.
THE D""" KTAnT it
MADE ONLY ByC N TH E YY U HL LI
PrrrsBUKR and lake kkik kailkoau
COMPANY-Schedule in enect June 2, 1459,
F. & L. K. R. E DzrART-For Clerelanit, 5:00.
S:C0A. M.. '1:35, 4:1( 9:30r. M. for Cincinnati.
Cliicaeo and bt. Louis, 6:00 A.M., IiSS, :30P. it.
Korilafiilo, 8:00 A. M.. 4:10, "9:50 p. M. for Sala
manca, 'd:C0 A. M., -1:35 p. M. For Beaver Falls,
5:0U. -8:00. 8:30. 10:15 A.M.. 'l.i 2:30. 4:10. 5:15,
9:30 P. M. JTor C'tiartlers, 5:00, 15:30, 8:35. 80,
brfj, 7:13, 8:, 8:50, 9:25, 10:15 A. M 12:03, !!:,
lil 3:30, 11:30, 4:50 "5:0 5:1J, -8:05, 10:30 p. M.
ABMTK-From Cleveland, '3:30 A. M.. 11-JSO.
8:33, 7:55 9:40 P. V. From Cincinnati, Chicago
and St. Louis. 12:30, 7:55 P. M. From Buffalo.
6:30 a. m., '12:30, 9:40 p. ii. From Salamanca.
12:30, 7:55P. M. From Tonngstown, 6:30, 9:20a.
M.. 12:3a 8:35. "7:55, 8:40 V. II. From Bearer
Fails, 5:25, 8:30, 7:2), 9:20 A. M., '12:30, 1:10, 2-35:
7:55, 9:40 P. M. From Chanters, 5:U, 5:25, "S:
6:15. 78. -7:47, 9;20, 9:57, 11:59 A. K., 1:10. '1:32.
3:17. 4:00, 4:40, 4:52, 8:35, "S: 9:40, '11:12, VM
A.M., 5:12 P. M.
1'., C. & V. trains for MansBeld. 8:30 A. X.. 3:30,
:mi r. n. x or .usen ana iieecumoni, j:sj, a. u.,
3:3) P. M.
P., CAT. trains from Mansfield, Essen and
Bcachmont, 7:08, 11:59 A.M.
1.. ilcK. AY. K. U. JJEPAn-r ForNewHayen.
15:30 A. M.,'3:S0P.M. For West Newton. '3:30
10:05 A. U.. 3:90. 5:15 p. M.
ABMTE-From Newllayen, t7:50A.M., Mp.
it. i'romWetNewton,6:15, t'7:50A.M,,H25, '5:00
For JUcKeeaport and Elizabeth, '5:30, 10:05 A. M.,
3:30. 5:15 P.M.
From Elizabeth and JlcKeeport, 7:50 A. M..
1:23, '5:00 P.M.
llally. iSundays onljr. tWill ran one hour
late on Sunday. (Will ron two hours late on
Cltr ticket office. 401 Smithfield street.
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S L1NE3
alaTlX lftsa. Central Standard Time.
As follows from Union Station: For Chicago, d 7S
a. m., d 12:20, d 1:00, d7:45, except Saturday. 11:20
S. m.: Toledo. 7:25 a. m d 12:20. d 1:00 and except
aturdar. 11:20 p. m. : Crestline. 8:45 a. m.: Cleve
land, 8:10 a. m., 12:45 and d 11:05 p. m. and 7:25
a. m.. rla P., F. W. 4 a Ky.: New Castle
and Youngstown, 7:05 a. m., 12:20, 3:15 p. m.;
Yonnntonn and Nlles. d 120 n. m.: HeadrUle.
Erie and Ashtabula, 7:05a. m., 12:20 p. m.; Miles
and Jamestown, 3:45 p. m.: Uaaslllon, 4:10 p. m.:
Wheeling and Bellalre. 8:10a. m., 12:45, 1.30 p. m.:
Beaver Falls. 4-oa s-05 p. m Bock Point. S 8.-20
a. in.: Leetinale. 8:90 a.m.
ALLEGUKrtY-Kochestcr. 8:30 a. m.; Bearer
talis, 8:1 11:00 a. m.r Knon, 1:00 p. m.: Leet
dale, 10:00, 11:43 a. m., 2:C0, 4:30, 4:45. 5:30, 7:00. 9:00
p.m.; Conway, 10:30 p. in.; Fair Oaks, S 11 : a.
m. ; Leetadate, S 8:30 p. in.
TRAINS AK1C1VE Union station from Chicago
except Monday 1:54 d 8:00. d 8:35 a. m., d 6:50 p.
m,; Toledo, except Monday 1:50, d 8:35 a.m., 6:50
S. m.. Crestline, 2:10 p. m.; loungstown ana
ew Castle, 9:10 a.m., 1:25, 8:50. 10:15 p. m.;Niles
and Youncttown. d 6:50 p. m.: Cleveland, d 3:50 a.
m.. 2:25, 7:CO p. m.: Wheeling and Bellaire, 9.-00
a. m., 2:25, 7:0) p. m.; Erie and Aahubula, 1:25.
10:15 p. m.: Jlasslllon, 10:00 a. m. : Nlles and
Jamestown. 9:10 a. m.; Bearer Falls, 7:30 a. m
lilOn. m Kocl Point, B 825 p. in.; ieetsdate,
AK1UVK ALT,EGHENY-From Enon, 80 a.
m.; Conway. 6:50; Rochester, 9:40 a. m.; Beaver
Falls. 7:10 a. m.. 5:43 p. m.; Leetsdale, 8:30, 8:13,
7:45 a. m.. 12:00, 1:45, 4:00, 8:30, 9:00 p. m.; Fair
paks, 88:55a. m.: Leetsdale, S 6.-05 p. m.; Bock
Point, 8 8:15 p. m.
8, Sunday only: d, dally; other trains, except
PENNSYLVANIA KULltOAD ON AND
alter May 12, 1889. trains leave Union
fetation, Pittsburg, as follows. Eastern SUsdard
MAIN LINE EASTWAKD-
New York and Chicago Limited of Pullman Ve
Ubule dally at 7:15 a. m.
Atlantic Express dallr for the Eait. 3:31 a.m.
Mau train, dally, except Sunday, 6:30 a. m. Sun
day, mall, 8:40 a. m.
ay express dally at 8.-00 a. m.
iiaii express dally at Inn p. m.
Philadelphia express dally at 4:30 p. m.
Eastern express dally at 7:13 p. m.
Fast Line dally at 8:10 p. m.
Ureensburg express 5:10 p. m. week days.
.uerrj express iinjua. m wees: uays.
All tiironzh trains connect at Jerie
boats of "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn. N. Y-
ronzh trains connect at Jersey Cltvwlta
Brooklvn Annex" lor Brooklyn. N. I-
avoldlng double ferriage and journey through N.
-DITTSBUKU AND WESTEKN KAlI.WAl
X xraiiu iuei-iBian'aiime)
Day Ex. Ak'n.Tol., Cl'n, Kane
Chicago Express (dallr)
Newcastle and Greenville Ex
Zelienople andFoxburg Ac
Flritclass fare to Chicago. slO 50. Hecond class.
9 50. Through coach and Pullman Buffet sleep
ng car to unicago aaiiy,
12 JO Dm
o;j p m
A LLEGHENY VALLEY BAILKOAD
.tVl'ralni leave Union ctatlon (Eastern Standard
umej: jvitunning ac, o:m a. m.: .Niagara tx..
dally, 8:45 a. m liulton Ac, 10:10 a. in.
Camp Ac, 12:05 p. in.: Oil City and UuBols Kx
p.m. ; nunc n ac,, j:uo
. I1U1HU AC.aiVU U.U1.
-4:00 o.m.: BraebUrn Ex.. 5.-00 n.m. : Klttnan
lng Ac. 8.30 p.m.; Braeburn Ac.,60)p.m.: Hnl
ton Ac, 7 50 p. m. : Buffalo Ex., dally,
l-Mp. m.; Uulton Ac. 9:45 n. m. : Braeburn Ac,
11:30 p. m. Church trains Braeburn, M:40p. m.
and 0:35 p. m. Pullman Sleeping Cars betwsea
Pittsburg and Buffalo. JAS. P. AfUER;ON.
G.T. Agt.i DAVID MCUABGO. Gen. Bupt.
PITTSBURG AND CASTLE SHANNON R. B.
Summer Time Table. On and after May 1,
18S9, until further notice, trains will runasfollows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Ixaving Plttsburg-:20 a. m 7:10a. m..
8:U a.m.. 9:Xa. ra.. 11:30a. m.. 1:40 p. m., 3:40 p.
m., 8:10 p. m.. 8:50 p. m., 8:30 p. m., 9:30 p. m.,
11:30 p. in. Arilngtou-5M0 a. m., 8:20 a. m., 7:1(1
a. m., 8:00a. m., 10:20 a. m., 1:00p.m.. 2:40 p.m.,
4:20 p.m.. 6:10 p.m., 5:50 p. m.. 7:10 p. m.. 10:30
p. m, , Sunday trains, leaving Plttbnrg-10 .m.,
120 p.m., 2:30 p.m.. 5:10 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 9:30
p. m. Artlngtoa-9:10 a. m 12 m., 1:30 p. m., 4:20
p.m. 8:30 p. m., 8:00 p. m.
JOHN JAHN, Bupt.
Trains arrive at Union Station aa follows:
Mall Train, dally 8:10 p. m.
Western Express, dally 7:45 a. m.
Pacific Express, dally 12:45 p.m.
Chicago Limited Express, dally 8:30 p.m.
Fast Line, dally 11:55 p.m.
SOUTUWESr PENN KA1LWAI.
For Unlontown, 5:30 and 8:38 a. m. and 4:3 p.
m., without change of cars: 12.50 p. m.t connect
lng at Ureensburg. Trains arrive from Union
town at 9:45 a. m.. 12:20. 5A and 8:10 p.m.
WEST PENNSYLVANIA DIVISION.
From FEDERAL ST. STATION, Allegheny City,
Mall train, connecting for BUlrsvllle... 6:4 a. m.
Express, for lilalrsvllle, connecting for
Butler 1:18 p.m.
Butler Accom 8:20 a. m 2:25and 5-Un m
Hprlngdale Accotn0:00.11JOa.m.3:3Oand 8:20p.m.
Freeport Accom 4 US, 8:30 and 11:40 p. m.
North Apollo Accom. .
. m. and 6:03 d. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Butler 8:20 a. m.
JUau Train 1:45 p. m.
xiiairsvuie Accommodation 10:40p.m.
Trains arrive at FEDERAL STREET STATION!
Express, connecting from Butler 1Q3 a.m.
BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD
Schedule In effect May 12. 1889. For Washing
ton. D. C. Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
York, '8:00 a. in.. 0:00 and 9:20 p, m. Kor Cum
berland. '8:00a. m 2l:CO. "9:20 p. m. For Con
liellsville, 28:40 and 'SiW a. m., J1:CC. 14:00
and "9:20 p. m. Kor Unlontown, 26:40, 8:00 a.m..
21:00 and ;4:00 p. m. For Mount Pleasant,tC:40 and
ttrto a. m., and $1:00 and ?4:00 p. m. For
Washington. Pa., 8:45.. : a. m,, "3:13, 13:30
and-3:30p. m. For Wheeling. 8:45. 19:40 a. a.,
3:35, '8:30p. m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
6:15a. m 8d0p,m. ForColumbus. 6:and9:
a. m., 8:30 p. m. For Newark. 6:45, 19:40 a. m.,
3:35, '8:805. m. For Chicago, 8:45. 19:40 a. m..
3:85 and3:30 p. n. Trains arrive from New
York, Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington,
8:20 a. m. and '8:50 p. m. From Columbus, Cin
cinnati and Chicago. 7:45 a. m. and 9:00 p. m.
From tt heeling, V-.15, '10:50a, in.. 15:00, 9:00 p.
Through .lccplugcar to Baltimore, Was!
Ebon ana Cincinnati.
iVheellng accommodation. 8:30 a. m., Sunday
-. voaaejisviiieaccommoaauon as se:joa. m.
ally. tDally except Sunday, isonday only,
only. UonnellsvUlaaeeommodationatW:3Sa. m.
'Dallr. ZDallv excnt aundar. (Snndav onur.
The Pittsburg Transfer Company will call far
and eheck baggage, from betel and residence
upon orders left M B, AO. Ticket Cee, oorne
Fifth avenue and Wood street. CHAd. O.
SCULL; Gen.jfau.Agt. J.X.UDELL, Uen.Mgr.
Butler Accom 9:10 a. m.. 4:40 and 7:20 p. m.
Blalravllle Accommodation -9:32 p.m.
Freenort Accom.7: a. m.. 1:25. 7:20 and 11:10 p. m.
On Sunday 10:10a. m. and 7:00 p.m.
Sprlngdale Aeeem....6:37,H:48a.nv., 3:23,8130 p. m.
North Apollo Accom 8:40 a. m. and 8:40 p. m.
Train leave Union station. Pitts ourg, as follows:
For Monongahela City, West Brownsville and
Unlontown. 11. m. For MonOngshela City and
West Brownsville, 7:05 and 11 a. m. and 4:40 p. m.
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Monongahela City, 5-43
p. m., week dava.
Dravosburg Ac, week dava, ao p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:20a.m.. 2KB,
6:20 and 11:33 p. m. Sunday, 9:40 p. m.
Ticket offlces-Coroer Fourth arena nd Try
street and Union station.
CHAS. E. PUUH, J. K. WOOD.
General Manager. Gen'IPass'r Agent.
PANHANDLE KOUTE-MAY 12. 1389. UNION;
station, Central Standard Tint, Leave for.
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 7:30 a.m., d 8.-00 and
d 11:15 p. a. Dennlson. 2:45 p. m. Chicago,
12:03, dllili p.m. Wheeling, 7:30 a. m., 12.05,
8:10 p.m. Steubenville, 6:55a. m. Washington.
8:53, 8:35 a. m., l:5t, 3:30, 4:55 p. m. Bulger, 10:13
a. m. Burgettstown. Sli:35a.m.. 5:3 p. m. Mans
field, 7:15, liana, m., 6-jn. d8:35; 10:5 p.m. Mc
Donalds, d 4:15. d 10:25 p. m.
From the West, t 2:10, d 6.00. a. ra.. 1:03, d 5:jg
n.m. DennlsoL. BJQi.m. HtenbenvUle. 5:05 n m
Wheeling, 2:10,8:45 a.nu. 1.-05, 5:55 p.m. Bnrgetts-
tuwu, Jiiea. ui.,o vnoi.n w uuiukwb mav. jaa.
UU. AMUOIJUP. IB. AailBUVll
a. a., Brittqsrjoaaaifteoi
VelMMld. d 4:16 a. m d!
d daily; 3 aaaday only;
old, d 6:3. 9:00
16:60 p. m. BulK, 1:48 b, .
tu, dBifiOn. j 'f
only; other train,1 eaeest