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THE PITTSB1JR(, DISP&TOHf-iMOKDStT ' JTJLYWF1889?
A SHATTERED JAIL.
Dr. Talmage Preaches at St. Paul,
Taking for His Snbj&t
THE EARTHQUAKE AT PHILIPPI,
Comparing it With Those CoaYuteions
Which Enin Lives.
THE CHAEiCTEK OF JESDS CHEIST.
Drawing a DisUxctlta Between
Dr. T. DeWitt Talmage preached an elo
quent sermon yesterday at St. Paul, his
subject being "The Earthquake." He spoke
of the suddenness with which ruin orcrtakes
individuals and communities, and depicted
the consolation of a saving faith.
israelii. TTXIGBAM TO THE DISPATCH. 1
St. Paul, Minn.. July 28. The Key.
T. DeAVitt Talmage, 1). D., of Brooklyn,
U. Y., preached in this city to-day. His
subject was "The Earthquake," and he took
for his text: "Believe on the Lord Jesus
Christ and thou shalt be saved." Acts xvi.
31. The sermon was as follows.
Jails are dark, dull, damp, loathsome
places even now; but they were worse in the
apostolic times. I imagine to-day we are
standing in the Philippian dungeon. Do
you not feel the chill? Do you not hear the
groan of those incarcerated ones who lor ten
years have not seen the sunlight, and the
deep sigh of women who remember their
father's house and mourn over their wasted
estate? Listen again. It is the cough of a
consumptive, or the struggle of one in the
nightmare of a great horror. Ton listen
again and hear a culprit, his chains rattling
as he rolls over in his dreams, and you say,
"God pity the prisoner." But there is
another sound in that prison. It is a song
of joy and gladness. What a place to sing
inl The music comes winding through the
corridors of the prison, and in all the dark
wards the whisper is heard: "What's that?
It is the song of Paul and Silas. They
cannot sleep. They have been whipped,
very badly whipped. The long gashes on
their backs are bleeding yet. They lie flat
on the cold ground, their feet fast in wooden
sockets, and of couise they cannot sleep.
But they can sing. Jailer, what are you
doing with these people? Why have they
been put in here? Oh, they have been try
MAKE THE WORLD BETTEK.
Is that all? That is all. A pit for Joseph.
A li.n's rave for Daniel. A blazing furnace
for Shadrach. Clubs Jor John Wesley. An
anathema for Philip Melancthon. A dun
geon for Paul and Silas. But while we are
standing in the gloom of the Philippian
dungeon, and we hear the mingling voices of
sob and croan and blasphemy and hallelu
jah, suddenly an earthquake! The iron bars
of the prison twist, the pillars crack oil, the
solid; masonry begins to heave, and all the
doors) swing open. The jailer, feel
ing''' himself responsible for these pris-
-'oners, and believing, in his pagan
ignorance, suicide to be honorable
since Brutus killed himself, and
Cato killed himself, and Cassius killed him
self puts his sword to his own heart, pro
posing with one strong, keen thrust to put
au end to his excitement and agitation. But
Paul cries out: "Stop! Stop! Do thyself
no harm. We are all here." Then I see
the jailer running through the dust and
amid the ruin of that orison, and I see him
throwing himself down at tne feet of these
prisoners, crving out: "What shall I do?
What shall I do?"
Did Paul answer: "Get out of this place
before there is another earthquake; put
handcuffs and hopples on these other
prisoners, lest they get away?" Xo word
of that kind. His compact, thrilling, tre
mendous answer, answer memorable all
throuch earth and heaven, was: "Believe
on the Lord Jesus Christ and thou shalt be
saved." Well, we have all read of the
earthquake in Lisbon, in Lima, in Aleppo
and in Caracas, but we live in a latitude
where severe volcanic disturbances are rare.
And yet we have seen 50 eartnquaKes. Here
is a man who has been building up
A LARGE FORTUNE.
His bid on the money market was felt in
all the cities. He thinks he has got beyond
all annoying rivalries in trade, and he says
to himself. "How I am free and safe from
all possibleperturbation." But in 1837, or
in 1857, or fn 1873, a national panic strikes
the foundations of the commercial world,
and crash! goes all that magnificent bnsiness
establishment. Here is a man who has
built up a very beautiful home. His
daughters have just come from the seminary
with diplomas of graduation. His sons
ave started in life, honest, temperate and
pure. When the evening lights are struck
there is a happy and unbroken family cir
cle. But there has been an accident down
at Long Branch. The young man ventured
too far out in the snrf. The telegraph hurled
the terror up to the city. An earthquake
struck under the foundations of that beauti
ful home. The piano closed; the cumins
dropped; the laughter hushed. Crash I go
all those domestic hopes and prospects and
expectations. So, my friends, we have all
felt the shaking down of some great trouble,
and there was a time when we were as much
excited as this man of the text, and we cried
out as he did. "What shall I do? What
shall I do?" The same reply that the apos
tle made to him is appropriate to us: "Be
lieve on the Lord Jesus Christ and thou
shalt be saved."
There are some documents of so little im
portance that you do not care to put any
more than your last name under them, or
even your initials but there are some docu
ments of so great importance that you write
out your full name. So the Savior in some
parts of the Bible is called "Lord," and in
other parts of the Bible He is called
"Jesus," and in other parts of the Bible He
is called "Christ;" but that there might be
no mistake about this passage, all three
names come together "The Lord Jesus'
whom DO WE TRUST?
How, who is this being that you want me
to trust In and believe in? Men sometimes
come to me with credentials and certificates!
of good character, but I cannot trust them.
There is some dishonesty in their looks that
makes me know I shall be cheated if I con
fide in them. Ton cannot put your heart's
confidence in a man until you know what
stuff he is made of, and ami unreasonable
to-day when I stop to ask you who this is
that you want me to trust in? No man
would think of venturing his life on a
vessel going out to sea that had never been
inspected. No, you must have the certifi
cate hung amidships, telling how many
tons it carries, and how long ago it was
built, and who built it, and all about it
And you cannot expect me to risk tbe cargo
of my immortal interests on board any
craft till you tell me what it is made of, and
where it fs made and what it is.
wnen, men, xascyou who this is you
want me to trust in, you tell me He was a
very attractive person. Contemporary
writers describe His whole appearance as
being resplendent. There was so need for
Christ to tell the children to come to Him.
"Suffer little children to come unto me,"
was sot spoken to the children; it was
ftpoken to tne disciples. The children came
readily enough without any invitation. No
sooner did Jesus appear than the little ones
jumped from their mother's, arm, an ava
lanche ot beauty and love, into His lap.
Christ did not ask John to put his head
down on His bosom; John could not help
but put his head there. I suppose to look
&t Christ was to love Him. Oh. how at
tractive His manner. Why, when they saw
Christ comin? alon? the street ther ran into
their houses, and they wrapped up their in-
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them out that He might look at them. There
was something so pleasant, so inviting, so
cheering in everything He did, in His very
look. When these sick ones were brought
out, did He say: "Do not bring me' these
sores; do not trouble me with these lepro
sies?" No, no; there wasa kind look, there
was a gentle word, there was & healing
touch. They could not keep away from
HIS MAJESTY OF CHARACTER.
In addition to this softness of character,
there was a fiery momentum. How the
kings of the earth turned pale. Here is a
plain man with a few sailors at his back,
coming off the Sea of Galilee, going up to
the palace of the Ocsars, making that pal
ace quake to the foundations, and uttering
a word of kindness and mercv which throhs
through all the earth, and through all the
heavens, and through all ages. Oh. He was
a loving Christ. But it was not effeminacy
or insipidity of character: it was accom
panied with majesty, infinite and omnipo
tent, liest tne world should not realize His
earnestness, this Christ mounts the cross.
You say: "If Christ has to die. whyfnot
let Him take some deadly potion and lie on
a couch in some bright and beatiful home?
If He must die, let Him expire amid all
kindly intentions." No, the world must
hear the hammers on theheadsof the spikes.
The world must listen to the death-rattle of
the sufferer- The world must feel His warm
blood dropping on each cheek, while it looks
up into the face of Hia anguish. And so
the cross must be lifted and a hole is dug on
the top of Calvary. It must be dug three
feet deep, and the cross is laid on the ground
and the sufferer is stretched upon it and the
nails are pounded through nerve and muscle
and bone, through the right hand, throngh
the left hand, and then they shake his right
hand to see if it is fast, and they heave up
the wood, half a dozen shoulders under the
weight, and they put the end of the cross in
tbe mouth of the hole, and they plunge it
in, all the weight of His body coming down
for the first time on the spikes; and while
some hold the cross upright others throw in
the dirt and trample it down, and trample'
it nam. Uh, plant tnat tree well ana tnor
oughly, for it is to bear fruit such as no
other tree ever bore.
WHY CHEIST DIED.
Why did Christ endure it? He could
have "taken those rocks and with them
crushed His crucifiers. He could have
reached up and grasped the sword of the
omnipotent God, and with one clean cut
have tumbled them into perdition. But no;
He was to die. He must die. His life fo
your life. In a European city a young man
died ofl"the scaffold for the crime of murder.
Some time after the mother ot this young
man was dying, and the priest came in, and
she made concession to the priest that she
was tbe murderer and not her son; in a mo
ment of anger she had struck her husband a
blow that slew him. The son came suddenly
into the room, and was washing away the
wounds and trying to resuscitate his father,
when some one looked through the window
and saw him, and supposed him to be the
criminal. That young mandiedforhisown
mother. You say: "It was wonderful that
he never exposed her." But I tell you of a
grander thing. Christ, the bon ol trod, died
not for His mother, nor for His father, but
for His sworn enemies.
Oh, such a Christ as that so loving, so
patient, so self-sacrificing can you not
trust Him? I think there are many under
tbe influence of the spirit of God who are
saying: "I will trust Him if you will only
tell me how;" and the great question asked
by thousands is: "Mow? how? And while
I'answer your question I look up and utter
the prayer which Rowland Hill so often
uttered in the midst of his sermons:
"Master help!" How are you to trust in
Christ? Just as you trust any one. You
trust your partner in bnsiness with import
ant things. If a commercial house gives you
a note payable three months hence, you ex
pect the payment of that note at the end of
three months. Yon have
in their word and in their ability. Or
again, you go home expecting there will be
food on the table. Yon have confidence in
that. Now, I ask you to have the same
confidence in the Lord Jesus Christ. He
says: "You believe I take away your sins,
and they are all taken away." "Whatl"
vou say, "before I pray any more? Before
1 1 cry over my sins any more?" Yes, this
moment. .Believe witn au your Heart and
you are saved. Why, Christ is only wait
ing to get from you what you give to scores
of people every day. What is that? Con
fidence. If these people whom you trust
day by day are more worthy than Christ,' if
they are more faithful than Christ, if they
have done more than Christ ever did, then
give them the preference; but if you
really think that Christ is as trustworthy as
they are, then deal with him as fairly.
"Oh," says some one in a light way, "I be
lieve that Christ was born in Bethlehem,
and I believe that He died on the cross."
Do yon believe it with your head or with
I will illustrate the difference. Yoa are
in your own house. In tbe morning you
open a newspaper and vou read how Captain
Bravebeart on thelea risked his life for the
salvation of his passengers. You say,
"What a grand fellow he must have been!
His family deserve very well of the coun
try." You ioid the newspaper and sit
down at the table, and perhaps do not think
of that incident again. That is historical
But now you are on the sea, and it is
night, and you are asleep, and you are
awakened by the shriek of "Fire!" Yon
rush out on the deck. Yon hear amid the
wringing of the hands and the tainting, the
rry, "No hope! no hope I We are lost! we
are lost!" The sail puts out its wings of
fire, the ropes make a burning ladder in the
night heavens, the spirit of wrecks'hisses in
the wave, and on the hurricane deck shakes
out its banner of smoke and darkness.
"Down with the lifeboats!" cries the cap
tain. "Down with the lifeboats!" People
rush into them. The boats are abont full.
Room only for one more man. You are
standing on tbe deck beside tbe captain.
Who shall it be? You or the captain? The1
captain says, "You." You jump and are
saved. He stands there and dies.
Now, you believe that Captain Brave
heart sacrificed himself for his passengers,
but you believe it with love, with tears,
with hot and long continued exclamations,
with grief at his loss, and jo v at your deliv
erance. That is saving faith. In other
words, what you believe with all the heart,
and believe in regard to yourself. On this
hinge turns my sermon; aye, tbe salvation
of your immortal sonL
You often go across a bridge you know
nothing about You do not Know who bnilt
the bridge, you do not know what material
it is made of; but you come to it and walk
over it and ask no questions. And here is
nn arched bndge blasted from the "Bock of
Ages," and built by the architect of the
whole universe, spanning the dark gulf be
tween Bin and righteousness, and all God
asks you is to walk across it; and you start,
and you come to it, and you stop, and you
go a littlo way on and you stop, and you fall
back, and you experiment. You say, "How
do I know that bridge will bold me?" in
stead of marching on with firm step, asking
no questions, but feeling that the strength
of the eternal God is under you. Oh, was
there ever a prize proffered so cheap as par
don and heaven are offered to you? For how
much? A million dollars? It is certainly
worth more than that Bnt cheaper than
that you can have it Ten thousand dol
lars? Less than that. Five thousand dol
lars? Less than that One dollar? Less
than that One farthing? Less than that.
"Without money and without price." No
money to pay. No journey to take. No
penance to suffer. Only just one decisive
action of tbe soul: "Believe on the Lord
Jesus Christ and thou shalt be saved."
Shall I try to tell you what It is to be saved?
I cannot tell yon. No man, no angel can
ten you. udi can nint at It. Jfor my J
text orings me up to tnis point. XbOU
shalt be saved." It means a happy life
here, and a peaceful death and
A BLISSFUL ETERNITY.
It is a grand thing'to go to sleeD at niirht
and to get np in tbe morning, and to do bus-
iness all darieellnir that all i rlrhthtwMn
my heart and God. No accident, no sick-
MWSB, MV f B.H U..VM, V fWU, UW IHVIU VtUl I
do me any permanent damage. I am -a
forgiven child of God. and He is bound to
see me through. Tbe mountains mar de
part, tbe earth may burn, the light of the
stars may be blown out by the blast of the
judgment hurricane; hut life and death,
things present and things to come, are mine.
Yea, further than that it means peaceful
death. Mrs. Hemans, Mrs. Bigourney, Dr.
Young, and almost all the poets have said
handsome things about death. There is
nothing beautiful about it When we stand
by the white and rigid features
of those whom we love, and they
give no answering pressure of
the hand and no returning kiss of the lip,
we do not want anybody poetizing around
about us. Death is loathsomeness, and mid
night, and the wringing of the heart until
the tendrils snap and curl in the torture,
unless Christ shall be with us. I confess to
you an infinite fear, a consuming horror of
death, unless Christ shall be with me. I
would rather go down into a cave ot wild
beasts or a jungle of reptiles than into the
grave, unless Christ goes with me. Will
you tell me that I am to be carried out from
my bright home and put away in the dark
ness? I cannot bear darkness At the first
coming of the evening I mnst have the gas
lighted, and the farther on in life 1 get the
more I like to have, my friends round about
And am T to be put off for thousands of
years in a dark place with no one to speak
-to? When the holidays come and the gifts
are distributed, shall 1 add no joy to the
"Merry Christmas," or the "Happy New
irear? Ah, do not point down to the hole
La the ground, the grave, and call it a beau
tiful place. Unless there be some supernat
ural illumination I Ehudder back from it
NATURE REVOLTS AT IT.
3nt now this glorious lamp is lifted above
the grave, and all the darkness is gone, and
the- way is clear. I look into it now without
a single shudder. Now my anxiety is not
about death; my anxiety is that I may live
arijrht, for I know that if my life is consist
ent when I come to tbe last hour, and this
voice is silent, and these eyes are closed,
and these hands with which I beg for your
eternal salvation to-day ore folded over
the still heart, that then I shall only
begin to live. What power is there in
anything to chill me in the last hour if
Christ wraps around me the skirts of his
own .garment? What darkness can fall upon
my eyelids then amid the heavenly day
break? O Death, I will not fear thee then.
Baek to thy cavern of darkness, thou robber
of all the earth. Fly! thou despoiler of fam
ilies. With this battle ax I hew thee in
twain .from helmet to sandal, the voice of
Christ, sounding all over the earth and
through the heavens: "O Death, I will be
thy plague. O Grave, I will be thy destruc
tion." To be saved is to wake up in the presence
of Chris t You know when Jesus was upon
earth ho w happy He made every house He
went in to, and when He brings us up to
His houtte in heaven how great shall be our
glee. His voice has more musioin it than
is to be heard in all the oratorios of eternity.
Talk not about banks dashed with efflor
escence. Jesus is the chief bloom of heaven.
We shall see the very face that beamed
sympathy in Bethany, and take the very
hand that dropped its blood from the short
beam of the cross. Oh, I want to stand in
eternity with Him. Toward that harbor. I
steer. To-ward that goal I run. I shall be
satisfied wnen I awake in His likeness.
THE GBEAT EEWAED.
Oh, broken-hearted men and women, how
sweet it will be in that good land to pour all
of your hardships and bereavements and
lossesJnto the loving earof Christ, and then
have Him explain why it was best for you to
he sick, and why it was best for you to be
widowed, and why it was best for
you to be persecuted, and why it was
best for yon to be tried, and have
Him point to an elevation proportion
ate to yonr disquietude here, saying: "You
suffered with, me on earth, come up now and
be glorified "with me in heaven." Some
one went into a house where there had been
a good deal of trouble, and said to the
woman there; "You seem to be lonely."
"Yes," she said, "I am lonely." "How
many in the family?" "Only myself."
"Have you lad any children?" "I had
seven children." '' Where are they?"
"Gone." "illl gone?" "All." "All
dead?" "All." Then she breathed a long
sigh into the loneliness, and said: "Oh, sir,
I have been a $:ood mother to the grave."
And so there are hearts here that are utter
ly broken down by the bereavements of
I point yoa to-day to the eternal balm of
heaven. Are there any here that I am
missing this morning? Oh, you poor wait
ing maidt your heart's sorrow poured in no
human ear, lonely and sad! how glad you
will be when Christ shall disband all your
sorrows and crown you queen unto God and
the Lamb forever! Aged men and women,
fed by Hia love and warmed by His grace for
three score yearn and ten! will not your
decrepitude change for the leap of a hart
when you come to look face to face upon
Him whom having not seen you love? That
will be the Good Shepherd, not out in tbe
night and watching to keep off the wolves,
but with the lamb reclining on the sunlit
hill. That will be the captain of our salva
tion, not amid the roar and crash and boom
of battle, but amid his disbanded troops
keeping victorious festivity. That will be
the Bridegroom of the Church coming from
afar, the bride leaning upon His arm, while
He looks down into her face, and says: "Be
hold thou art fair, my lovel Behold, thou
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STANLEY IN AFRICA.
A Returned Missionary Brings News
From the Dark Continent.
CLOSE BEHIND THE EXPIOEEE.
Fears That He Was Forced to Burn Tast
Quantities of Ivory.
HIS INTENTIONS FOR THE FUTUBB.
The Horrible Ecfferinfi tf tbe Party Which Was Left
In tbe Bear.
J. H. Camp, a returned African mission
ary, brings news concerning Henry M.
Stanley. He passed through a portion of
the country, close on the trail of the great
Lima, O., July 28. Mr. J. H. Camp,
who has been in Central Africa as an ex
ploring and mechanical missionary for the
American juupiiob .uai3.u.j wvui tt-
nved at his home in Lafayette, near this
city, after an absence of nearly three years,
and was seen by your correspondent to-day.
Mr. Camp arrived at Banana, Africa, April
6, 1887, and left for the Interior a month
later, going up the Congo river in the
steamer Henry Beed. He left the Congo
about 120 miles up, and started overland
with his party of five whites and 40 native
carriers. They arrived at Stanley Falls, 235
miles from the lower coast, on Jnne 14, and
then proceeded 1,000 miles into the dark
continent, the greater part of which had not
been traveled by white persons before.
In regard to Stanley, Mr. Camp said that
he had followed his route for several hun
dred miles about a month behind him, and
that a large number of bodies of Stanley's
men, who had died on tne way, were tound
along the route. He also said that in April,
1887, Stanley left Leopoldville, having re
quisitioned all the available steamers, and,
taking about 800 men, started for Aruwhimi,
where he arrived some time in May. From
WENT IN SEAECH OP EMIN BET
and found him. Emin agreeing to accom
pany him to the coast When Stanley left
Aruwhimi he left behind him a relief ex
pedition under charge of Major Bartlettand
Lieutenant Jameson, with orders to follow
him in one year if he was not heard from in
that time; before the expiration of the time
some 90f the relief party died from dysen
tery, and Bartlett was lorced to resort to
Tippoo Tib for assistance in carrying the
goods inland. Terms being agreed upon, a
start was made, and on the second day out
Bartlett was shot by one ol Tippoo Tib's'men
and died within a lew hours. Owing to the
disturbed condition of affairs Jameson, the
next in command, decided to return to Aru
whimi and restack the goods, and being
very ill himself he started down the river
to Bangala, where he arrived in August,
and on the day following his arrival he died
and from his diary the failure of the relief
expedition was learned.
At the time of the death of Jameson,
Ward, who was connected with the expedi
tion, was still further down the river at
Lowanda, getting orders from McKinnon,
the President of tbe Emin Bey Belief Ex
pedition. He returned to Bangala with
orders for an expedition to start at once in
search of Stanley, and, learning of the death
of Jameson and the coniusion that had
resulted, he again returned to Lower Congo
to report the information and get further
orders. After Ward returned from Lower
Congo the second time he found that Stan
ley had been at Aruwhimi and had
TAKEN THE GOODS LEFT THERE,
and left mail in charge of Tippoo Tib to be
forwarded to Europe. This was in August,
1888, and was the first information received
from Stanley. Stanley left all the white
men inland when he came to Arnwhimi
and brought none but natives along with
him, some of whom he left there with in
structions to Ward to send them to Zanzi
bar. Ward went to Aruwhimi and got the mail
and the men referred to, and lashing two
large canoes together, floated down the
river. He took supper with us at Bowemba
station of the A. B. M. TJ., and left with us
two of his Nyam Nyam men, who were sick,
and who we brought to Stanley Pool, where
one of them died and tho other was pre
sented to a party there, in whose service he
has been since.
Ward came down the river from Stanley
Pool two days behind me, bringing the
news that the State station of Leopoldville
had been visited by a dread disease, one of
the sufferers being Governor Yangelle, ot
the Hangala district, who received a com
mission from the King of Belgium to go
inland and explore tbe great Walla river.
X learn since that he recovered. Ward toek
the Zanzibar men he had with him to
Madeira, sent them to their homes and
started for Botterdam.
Begarding Stanley's intentions for the
future, Mr. Camp says: "Two days after
Stanley had started inland he was met by a
civilized Arab from Tippoo Tib's company
and to whom Stanley explained his future
intentions. He stated that Emin Bey would
join him and take 3,000 loads of ivory and
8,000 carriers to transport the effect of his
expedition and that ot Emin Bey out of the
country, the route being the caravan road
between Lakes Victoria Nyanza and Tan
ganyika, and from thence east to Zanzibar;
Emm Bey to go with Stanley and accom
pany him to Europe.
"Later on,andafterleavingtheupper river,
a report reached me, which seemed to support
that of the Arab to the effect that when
about to strike the caravan road he was
notified by his soldiers one night while in
camp, that the Arab people were preparing
to attack him the following day and rob him
of the ivory. Stanley, according to a pre
vious arrangement, stacked his Ivory alter
nately with some resinous wood and burned
it, being the last resort to keep them from
Plait's Chlorides, a true disinfectant.
An odorless liquid, very cheap and efficient.
Cabinet photos, 89c per doz. Lies' Pop
ular Gallery, 10 and 12 Sixth' st. mwfsu
CostPrioeor Intrinsio Value Utterly Ignored Irrespective of J Merits.
ALL SUMMER GOODS MUST GO.
DOUCLAS M ACKIE
Invite your perusal of following bargain snatches: Every article to which the word summer can
be prefixed must go, no matter wbat the loss to us, you'll gain by it anyhow. For instance:
All the summer, French dress goods that sold at $1, $1 25 and II 60, now for 60c a yard.
A most fascinating display Ladles' Fancy Silk and Satin Parasols that wore $3 60, $4 and
fi 60, pick any one you please now for tl 25,
About 600 Black Jerseys that sold at tl and tl 25 to be cleared at 45a and 69c eacb, respectively.
Avery inviting exhibition of Misses' Fine White Dresses will be Bold for less than price of
Children's and Misses' White Cans. a. lowlr run. nriees nominal. IiAca Curtains In &mnli
profusion. Ladies' Beaded Wraps and Jackets, a most charming selection, at about, and some
even less, than half usual prices.
PARTICULARLY NOTE ATI odd lots of Ladles and Gents' Bummer Underwear have been
reduced to QUICK BALE PRICES, which means a great saving to you.
COMB QUICK AND SAVE MONEY.
151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEG-HENT.
,ADE only er in the yy U Kill
It Might Have Been Worse.
Not long since, Mr. Charles M. Elcbenlaub,
an Allegheny centleman, who lives at 183 Fed
eral street, was made to fully realize the fact
that tbe aches and pains he experienced in
different parts of his body-were not Without a
Cause. The high-colored urine, pain across the
small of his back and kidneys, together with
other unmistakable signs, warned blm that his
condition was fast approaching Brlent's dis
ease. Tbe sharp, burning pain in bis feet gave
him untold misery. In face, his disease grew
from bad to worse, until he was unable to walk
or step on his feet without experiencing great
pain. He also frequently felt pain under his
shoulder blades and different parts of bis
body. He lost bis appetite, and he
felt a full, bloated feeling after
meals. As the little food he ate lermested In
his stomach he bad much eructation of gas.
After takli.c six weeks' treatment at
THE POLYPATH1C MEDICAL INSTI
TUTE, at 420 Penn avenue, his aches
and pains all left nlra. bis appetite
came back to him. his stomach performs its
function properly, and he feels well and hearty
and is able to attend to his business eTery
day. He further states: "It gives me pleasure
to state to my many friends, and the people
eenerally. thataltbonch my disease was chronic
and of long standing, I have been entirely cared
of my kidney disease and rheumatism by tbe
physicians ana specla
No, 420 Fenn avenue.
hysfcians and specialists for these diseases at
"CHAS. M. EICHENLATJR"
Dr. Snafer, one of the physicians of the
Polypathlc Medical Institute, at 429 Penn ave.
Tbe Polypathlc Medical Institute is perma
nently located in Pittsburg for the treatment
of rheumatism, kidney and urinary diseases.
Its physicians are not confined to any school of
practice, bat embrace any and all remedies
that close study and long experience have
found to be the most effectual in caring dis
ease. Dr. Snafer, one of the physicians asso
ciated with this medical institution, and a
skilled specialist, gives especial attention to
the treatment of all kidney and urinary dis
eases. Analysis of specimens of unne free.
Consultation also free.
Office hours at tbe institute, 10 to 11:30 A. M,, 1
to 4 and 6 to 8 P. M. Sundays, lto 4 f, si.
Consultation free. jy28.r
Barometers, Thermometers and Hydrometers,
Medical Batteries, Photographic Cameras. The
largest stock of Artificial Eyes. Every style of
American and European Patented five-Glass
and Spectacle Frames. Lenses of superior
quality perfectly adjusted to tbe sight at KORN.
BLUM'S OPTICAL ESTABLISHMENT. 50
Fifth ave., near Wood St.
Telephone No. 16S6-
HE COUGHED DAT AND NIGHT.
Mr. James Brown, a well-known citizen of
Allegheny county, formerly residing in Glen
wood, but who has for the past 11 years lived
in Hampton township, has passed throngh an
eventfni experience. His disease, although
not unlike tbat of many others, assumed cer
tain conditions that gave him great alarm. Ko
bad a continuous dropping of offensive matter
from bis bead into the throat, where it as
sumed a dry, tenacious condition, rendering it
almost impossible for him to raise It ont.
There was a tickling sensation in his
throat, and, as the poisonous matter
extended down into the bronchial
tubes of his lanes, be coughed badly
both day and night. Ho felt great tightness and
a stuff ed-up condition in his throat and limes.
His breath became very short, and, as the dis
ease farther preyed upon bis system, be lost
flesh and became very weak. He bad pain over
the eyes, poor appetite, coated tongne and
belching of gas after eating. Although 64 years
ox age, ce received treatment iroin ice pnysi-
clans of the Catarrb and Dyspepsia Institute, at
323 Penn avenue, and he became entirely cured
of these diseases.
He adds: "I am glad to give my testimony
for publication, as 1 bave been cured as a Dove
stated, by the physicians of tbe Cattrrh and
Dyspepsia Institute. "James Bbown."
f Mr. Brown's postoffice address is Talley
Cavey, Allegheny county, where this statement
can be easily proven by himself, and many
Mrs. Dr. Crossley is always present during
office hours to consnlt with ladies. Consulta
tion free to all. Office hours, 10 A. M.. to 4 P.
M.,'and 6 to 8 r. Sf. Sundays 12 to 4 P. II.
Men's Furnishing Stores,
100 KEDEKAL ST., Allegheny:
New line of Flannel Shirts just received. All
tbe new things in that line.
Full line of White Bhiits, laundried and un
lanndried. Best values tor the money.
Dyeing, cleaning and laundry offices.
Pittsburg Telephone 1264; Allegheny Tele
phone 3469. jy9-MWT
rHOTOGBAPHER, 16 SIXTH "STREET.
A nne, large crayon portrait fs GO; spe them
before ordering elsewhere. Cabinets, t2 and
12 60 per dozen. PROMPT DELIVERY.
SPECIAL SUMMER SALE
TO CLOSE 0,TJT ALL
To make room. Have reduced
prices so that It will be very Inter
esting to those In want of good,
GAITERS and SLIPPERS.
Ladles' Lasting: Congress at 75o.
Ladies' Fine Kid Low Button re
duced from 81 25 to 75c.
Ladies' Bright Pebble Goat Hies,
Ladies' Fine Kid Opera Slippers,
50o to 75o.
Ladies' Fine Kid Button at $1 25,
Ladies' Grain Sewed Button at $L
78 OHIO ST.,' ALLEGHENY.
Corner of Sandusky.
THERE CAN BE
As to vhere you should buy
if economy is the object you
have in view.
Cash and Credit House,
923 and 925 Penn Ave.,
is the house for you to pat
ronize, if you want to save
money, and get dependable
and stylish merchandise.
JOHNPLOOKER & CO.,
Rocker's Lubricating Hemp Packing
FOR BAILROAD USE.
Italian and American Hemp Packing,
Clothes Lines. Twines, Bell Cord, Fish Lines,
Chalk Lines, Night Lines, Sisal Bale and Hide
Bops, Tarred Lath Yarn, Spnn Yam, etc
WORKS East street. Allegheny City, Pa.
ui riuc An u BALicaKuuu-ai water
ttsburg. Telephone No. 1370.
512 AND 514 SMITHFIELD STREET,
Transact a General BanMm Bnsiness.
Accounts solicited. Issue Circular Letters
of Credit, for nso of trarelers, and Commer
Available In all paits of the world. Also issue
For use in tills country, Canada, Mexico, West
Indies, South and Central America.
O. D. LEVIH. Solicitor of Patanta.
131 Fifth avenue, abOTe tJmithfield. nextLeadar
office. (No delay.) Established 'JO years.
-prrrsBuito ahd lam eiuk kailkoau
COMPANY-actedule la eScctJano 3, l&sa.
r. ft li. JC. K. K. DzrABT For Cleveland. 8:00.
1-JJA. M., 1:35, 4:10, 9:30r. X. "or Cincinnati,
Chicago and lit. Loula, JrtJO A. M., 'liK, "8:30 r. It.
for Buffalo. 8:00 x. M.. 4 10, & r. M. for Sal,
manca, 'SAX) A. M., '1:35 r. M. For Beaver i'Il,
SMI SKM, 8:30. 10(15 A. M.. 1:H. 3:30. 4:10. 5:15.
"9:30 P. X. rot Cliartlers, S.00, 15:30. 5:35, 8:M,
OtSS, 7:13, '3.-K, 81JO, 3:25, 10:18 A. M.. 13:05, '11:15,
lift 3014:80, 4t5u7"3:05, 8:14, T8.-05. lOlSOP. H.
Abbits rrom Cleveland, "6.30 A. K.. 11:30,
Sias, 7iS 9:40 r. v. From Cincinnati, CMcaco
anil Bu Louli. i::30. 7:15 r. M. From Buffalo.
"6130 a. m.. '12:30, 9:40 r. II. From Salamanca.
11:30, T:SSP. M. From Yonncato-irn. 8:30, 9: a.
.. '12:90, 8:35. 7tss, si40 T. u. From Beaver
Falls, 8:25, Mi SO, 7:10, 8:20 A. H 12:30, 1:10. ttas:
7:55. : P. M. From Chartleri, 5ili 8:25, "Sja
:iV7:08. "7.-47. ,-20. d.57, 11:5 A. MJllO, 1:5?,
Sift. 4.-00, 4140, 4:52, :8S, 9:12, 9:40, 11:12, lSi
JL.M., 15U2P. JC
1'., C.&Y. trains for Mansfield. t-J0 X. It.. JUO,
4:50 p. x. For Xssen and Beectamont, tiJQ, a. v.,
1'., C. T. trains from Mansfield, Essen and
Beachmont, 7:03, 11 :S9 A. X. ..
1, McK. AY. B. B. DIPART-For Heir Haven.
I5:30A.x3:SOP. x. For West Newton. 'S:30
10:05A. X.. 3:30. 8:15 T. M.
AnniTZ From Heir Haven, $7i50 A. x 'SiOOp.
X. From West Newton. 6:li.l'7:50 a. X..H25, -S:00
ForMeKeesportand Elizabeth, SiSO.lOi&SA. X.,
3:3ft 8:15 P.M.
From KHzabeth and McKeeiport, 7iJ0 A. X
late on Bunday,
Dally, ISondays only. 1W111 run one hour
I Will run two hours late ou
City ticket offlce. 401 Smithfleld street.
A MiEGHENY VALLEY UAILKOAU
.Trains leavs Unlou Station (hAstern SUoiHrt
Omen KlttanrUnjr Ac. 8:85 a. in.: Niagara Ex.,
dally. 8:45 a. m.. llulton Ac. 10.10 a. in.: Valley
Camp Ac, 12:05 p. ra.: Oil City and Duliols Ex
Ac, 4:00p.m.; Braeburn Ex8aV)p.m.; Klttaan
Ing Ac, 5.30 p.m.; Braebnrn Ac, 8:20p.m.: Hul
ton Ac, .TI3 p. m.; Buffalo .EX., dally,
8dOp.D.: Cburtiers Ac. 9:45p.m.: Braebnrn Ac,
11:80 p.m. Church trains Braeburn, .12:40 p. m.
and fliSS iw wi. Pnilmitn prlor Bnffet and
i p. a. Pullman Parlor Buffet and
Bleeping Cars between Pittsburg and Buffalo.
JAh. P. ANDERSON. Q.T. Agt.s UJlVW ilo-
CABOO. Qen. Sunt.
ftlTSBUKO ANU WESTERN BAILWAY
Trains (Ct'l Stan'd time)
Leave. I Arrive.
4:V a m 7:20 a m
T:3 a m 7:3 p m
8:00 a m 8:10 a m
Day Ex., Akron, Toledo, Kane
Chicago Express (dally).,....
12:40 p m 115 a m
saw p m ow p m
8:25 p m 5:40 a m
new uasiieano iroxbnrgAc.
First data fan tn chfrs.rA. S1Q so. Becond class.
W50. Pullman Bullet sleeping car to Chicago
" P P " ?
A ? A
PANTS f PANTSj
SSd S I
We have several thousand more pairs of Pants on our counters than:
the lateness of the season warrants. When our doors'U close next Sat
urday night we would like to be rid of this surplus. The proceeding is
simple enough. . We have the Pants you have the money. Presto -change!
You have the Pants we have tbe money. The magic charm
exerted by our reduced prices will work the wonder. But here are the
They are made of Cassimeres,
in dark and light patterns, well
sewed and guaranteed not to rip.
Workingmen, this is a chance you
cannot afford to miss.
' WORTH $3 50.
These Pantaloons the finest
dresser need not be ashamed of
wearing. They come in novel
checks, plaids and stripes, are cut
full wide and fit to perfection.
.WORTH $4 75.
Three Dollars is a popular price
for a pair of Pants, but never in
the annals of Jrade has this figure
commanded such fine garments.
They are equal to regular custom
work. $4 00
WORTH $6 00.
These are fine custom-made
Pants, the same for which your
tailor would charge you a big,
round figure. They come in extra
fine imported materials exclusive-
ANOTHER TRUNK MYSTERY
that is just now puzzling the heads of many people is how Kauf
manns' can afford to sell their first-class packing, Saratoga and
leather trunks for about one-third less than other dealers. Don't
bother yourself, citizens, how, or why we do it. AVE DO IT; that's
enough, and, if you want to buy a trunk or satchel before starting
on your summer trip, come right in and be benefited by our match
lessly low prices.
X 0O4X4444444)4444444444X444444 M
Fifth Avenue and Smithfleld Street
DENNSYLYANIA BilLKOAU ON
JL alter May 12, 1899, trains leave
BUtlon, BltUbore, as foilowi. Eastern standard
MAIN LINE SASTWAKU.
Nevr York and Chicago Limited or Pullman Ye,
tlbule dally at 7:18 a. ra.
Atlantic Express dally ftr tne East, 3:20 a.m.
Mail train, daUy, except Bunday, 8i3Ua, m. Sun
day, mall, 8:40 a. m.
Bay express dally at S-09 a. m.
Mall express dally at liCO p. m.
Philadelphia express dally at 4:80 p. m.
Eastern exDreu dally at 7:15 p. m.
timniburK expres:ia p. m. wees days.
rut Line dally at s:iu p. m.
1:00 a. m. weak days..
AU. through trains connect at Jersey CUywlBi
ot. r "Hrooklvn Annex' for Brooklyn. N. Y
avoidlng-doubleferrlafteand lournsy through N.
mini ArrfTs at Union Station as follows:
MM1 Train, dally 8:10 p. ra.
1'aclflc Express, dally.,
v estern iprcAs, uuit.. . ; in.
?hlnfcff Limited Kxnress. dlllr 8:30 n. m.
FastUne. dally 11:55 p.m.
SOUTHWEST JMSNN KA.1LWA1.
For Unlontown. 8:30 ana 8:38 a. m. and 4:3 p.
m.. without chanjre of cars: 12.80 p. m., connect
Ins; at Ureensburg. Trains arrive from Union
town at 9:48 a. m.. 12:20. 8:33 and 8:10 p. m.
WEST rENNSXlTVAWlA U1V1B1UH.
From FEDEBAi, (TT. STATION. Allegheny City.
Mall train, connecting ior uiairsvute... oi
Express, for Walrsvuie, connecting for
Batler ............... SilSD. M.
Butler Accsra SiZOa. m 2:28 and 8:48 p. m.
Bprlngdale Accoms :TO. 11:50 a.m. 3:30 and 8:20 p.m.
reeport Accom 4:15. 8:30 and llHOp. m.
On bnndiy 12:50and :JOp. m.
North Apollo Accom.... .11.-00 a. m. and 5:00 p, m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Butler 8:20 a. m.
Blalnville Accommodation ,. ....10:40 p. m.
Trains arrive at FEDERAL STKEET STATION:
Express, connecting from Butler 10:38 a. ra.
Xlall Train ,. 1:48 p. m.
Hntler Accom a:io. m., 4:40 and 7.20 p. m.
ttlalrsvlllo Accommodation 9:52 p.m.
Freenort Accom.7l40a.m.. 1:25, 7:3) and llil'Jp. m.
On Sunday , 10:10 a. m. and 7:00 p.m.
Bprlngdale Accom. ... 8:37,11:48a. ir.., 3:23, 0i3O p. m.
Korth Apollo Accom 3:40 a. a. and 5:40 p. m.
Trains leave Union station. Pitts onrg. as follows:
For Moaongahela City, West Brownsville and
Unlontown. 11 a. m. For Monongaheia City and
West Brownsville, 7:08 and 11 a. m. and 4:40 p. m.
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Monongaheia City, 5:40
p. m., week davs.
Dravosburg Ac, week days, 8:20 p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:20a.m., 2:98,
tsuand 11188p.m. Snnday, :40p. m.
Ticket onces Corner Fourth avtuu and Try
street and Union station.
CHAS. E. PUOH, i. It. WOOU,
General Managei. GenHPass'r Agent.
TJANIIANDLE ROUTE-JULYS. 1881. UNION
JL station. Central Standard Tiff. Leave for
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 7:30 a-m., d t-OO and
d 11:15 p. m. Dennlson, 2:45 p. m. Chicago,
12:05, d 11115 p.nu Wheeling, 7:30 a. to., 12KH,
8:10 p. m. Steubenville. 5i5i a. m. Washington.
8:55, 8:38a. m.,l:55, 3:30,4:45,4:55 p. m. Bulger, 10:19
a. m. Burgettstown.3lll36a.m 8:25p.m. Mans
Bald, 7115, siso, 11:00 a. tn., nos, 8:30, d s:i 10:55
p. m. McDonald, d 4:15, d 9:45 p. m.
From the West, it tiio, d a.-oo a. m.. 3KH, d 5:U
p.m. Dennlson. 9:30a.m. Steubenville. 8:05 p. In.
Whacllnc, 1 10, 8:48 a.m., 3:05. 5:55 p.m. llurcetts
town, 7:15a. m.,S9i08a.m. Washington. 8:.'5,7A),
8:40, 10:28 a. nu, J:JB, 8:44 p. m. Mansfield, 8:35,
8:30, 11:40 a.m., 11:48, 3AV 0.-and S S.JO p. m.
Bulger, 1:40p.m. McDonalds, d8i38 a. a., d :00
d ually; & Bunday only; other trains, except
WORTH $2 50.
They are made of excellent
American Worsteds, in neat and
dressy patterns, cut in the latest
style, and are not obtainable else
where below $2 so.
WORTH $4 00.
This is a large line of silk mixed
Worsted Pants, and, as we have
them in a splendid array of fash
ionable shades and patterns, every
taste can be suited.
WORTH $5 25.
They are made of choice Scotch
Cheviots, English Worsteds and
Cassimeres, in ultra fashionable
patterns and styles. See them,
before investing any money else
where. $5 00
WORTH $7 00
These are the finest and best
Pantaloons that can be made. They
come in the most exquisite and
fashi onable French and English ,
materials and have never before
been sold below $7.
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINES
Hay 12, lftsu Central Standard Time.
As follows from Union Station: For Chicago, d 7:tS
a, m., d 12:20, d 1:00, d7:4S, except Saturday. 11:20
S.m.: Toledo, 7 3 a. m.. d 12:20. d 1:00 and except
aturday. 11 JO p. m.: Crestline, 8:45 a. m.: Cleve
land, flilO a. m., 12:45 and d 11:05 p. m. and 7:28
a. m., via P., F. W. C Ry.: New Castle
and Youngstown, 7:05 a. m.. 12:20, 3:48 p. m.;
YoungstownandNlles, d 12:20 p. m.; lleadvUle,
Erie and Ashtabula, 7:05a. m., 12:20 p. m.; Nile
and Jamestown, 3:tS p. m.: Masslllon. 4:10 p. m.:
Wheeling andBellalre. 8:10a. m.. 12:45, 1:30 p. m.:
Beaver Falls. 4:00, 8-05 p. m.. Rock Point, 8830
a. u. : Leetsdalc 8:30 a. m.
ALLEGHENY Rochester. 8:30 a. m".i Beaver
Falls, 8:15, 11:00 a. m. : Snon, J .-00 p. m.: Leeta
dale, 10.-00, 11:45 a. m., 2.-C0, 4130, 4:45. 8:30, 7:00, 8.-00
p. m.; Conway, 10:30 p. m.
j air viaas, a u:l a.
m. : x.eetsaaic Dsuup, m.
TRAINS ARRIVE Union station from Chicago,
except aionaayiuxjL u o:uu. now bu m., a ami
m.: Toledo, except MondaTl:50. d8:3S
S, m. , (,-restiine, z:io p. m.: loungstown ana
ew Castle 9:10a.m.. 1:23.8:50. 10:15 d. m.rNUes
and Youngstown. d6:50p. m.;Cleveland, d5:50a.
m.. IOS, 10X p. m.: Wheeling and Bellatre, 9-00
a. m., 2:23, 7:00 p. m.; Erie and Ashtabula, 1i2S.
10:15 p. m.t Masslllon, 10:00 a. ni.i Nlles and
Jamestown. 8:10 a.m.; Beaver Fall 7:30 a. m..
mop. m.. Kotk Point, S 825 p. m.: Leetadale,
10:40 p. m.
ARRIVE ALLEGnENY-From En on, 8 .-00 a.
m.t Conway. 8:50; Rochester, 9:40 a, m.t Beaver
Falls, 7:10a. m., 8:45 p. m.: Leetidale, 3:30, SiU,
7:45 a, m.. 12:00, 1:4 4:00, 8:30. 9:00 p. m.; Fair
Oaks, 88:55 a. m.t Leeudale, b 1:05 p. m.t Rock
Point. S 8:18 p. m.
S, Sunday only; d, daUy; other trains, except
P1TTSBUBO AND CASTLE SHANNON B. K.
Summer Time Table. On and after May x,
1888, until further notice, trains will run as follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving Plttsbnrg-cso a. m 7:10 a. m
too a.m., 0:8, a. m.. 11:30 a. m.. 1:40 p. m.. 3:40 p.
m., 6:10 p. m.. 5.50 p. m., 8:30p.m.. 9:30 p.m.,
11:30 p.m. Arllnglon-6:40 a. m 8:20 a. m., 7:10
a. ra 8:00 a. m.. 10:20 a. m., 1:00 p. m., 2:40 p. m.,
4:20 p. m.. 8:10 p. m.. 5:50 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 10:38
p.m. Sunday trains, leaving l'lttsburg 10a.m.,
1215U p. m.. 2:30 p. m 5:10 p. m., 7il0p. m- :30
p. m Arlington 9:10 a. m., II m., 1150 p. m., as
p.m. US0 p. m., 8:00p.m.
JOHN JAHN. Bunt.
BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD
Schedule In effect May 12, US). For Washing
ton. D. C.. Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
York. '8:00 a. in., and "9X1 p. m. For Cum
berland, 8)0 a. m., ilrtXX af p. m. For Con
iiellsvllle, 38:40 and "80 a. ra.. $i:OC, 10
and 9i3) p. in. For Unlontown, ts:40, 8KS0 a. m
31 no and i4:00 p. m. For Mount Pleasant, 18:40 and
tw a. m., ana tixb and 4:00 p. m, for
Washington. Pa.. 6:45, 29:40 a. m,, "3:30. 23:33
aad s SOp. m. For Wheeling, 1:d, $9:40a. m..
3:38, 8:30 p.m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
8:45a.m., 8:30p.m. For Columbus. S:43and:tC
a. m.. 8:30 p. m. For Newark. 9:45, 29:40 a. in-
2!S- rtf & 5- For Cn4jt0' :T!40 aT
T3:3S and H-JO p. m. Trains arrive from New
i oik, j miaueipnisj .Baltimore ana Washington,
8:20a. ra. and si50 p. m. From Columbus. Cln-
7:45 a. m. and -90 p. m.
From Wheeling. 7:45,
Through sleeping cars to Baltimore. Wash-
lngton and Cincinnati.
ynie.inK accommodation. 8-30 a. ra.. Sunday
Dairy. . Dally except Sundar. ISimdav onlx.
vwauiuia WVUIUIUUUIUDO S. yiaUJU HI.
'.innall fjwtl 1 a aa. JM a a t . .. a d-ir
iburg Transfer Comoanr will call for
luter Company will cat! for
Ana ebMcbanjra from hattii and
els and residences
Knordr,ri at B. AO, Tleket Offlce, corner
isTrini irom nnifii tiri Ttseiriianrta4i
rtn avenne and Woni iti-Mt iu l i .
SCULL, Gen.Pui.Agt. J.T.ODXLL, Uen.Mgr.