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'DELILAHS OF TO-DAT.
Dr. Talmage Draws a Strong Ticture
of What Enined Samson,
I, "WITH ITS MODERN APrLICATlOKS.
Good Women's Wonderful Influence, and
Bad Ones', Contrasted.
HOPE IS EASILY SHORX OF ITS LOCKS
If PrCIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. 1
Brooklyn; September 29. After ex
pounding the appropriate passages of
Scripture in the Brooklyn Tabernacle this
morning, the Bev. T. De Witt Talmage, D.
D., gave out the hymn:
So let our lips and lives express
The holy os pel we profess;
1 So let oar works and virtues shine
To prove the doctrine all divine.
The subject of Dr. Talmage's sermon was:
"The shorn locks of Samson." He took'for
his text Judges xri, 5: "Entice him and
see wherein his great strength lieth, and by
what means we may prevail against him,
that we mar bind him to afflict him; and
Me will give thee every one of us 1,100
pieces of silver." The sermon was as lol
lows: One thousand pounds, or about 5,000 of
our money, were thus offered lor the capture
ot a giant It would take a skillful pho
tographist to picture Samson as he really
was. The most facile words are not supple
enough to describe him. He was a giant
tnd a child; the conquerorand the defeated;
able to snap a lion's jaw, and yet captured
by the sigh of a maiden. He was ruler and
clave; a commingling of virtue and vice,
the sublime and the ridiculous; sharp
enough to make a good riddle, and yet
weak enough to be caught in the most su
perficial stratagem; honest enough to settle
his debt, and yet outrageously robbingsome
body else to get the material to pay it; a
miracle and a scoffing; a crowning glory
and a burning shame. Ttiere be stands
looming up above other men, a mountain of
lesh; his arms bunched with muscle that
can lift the gate of a city, taking an atti
tude defiant of armed men and wild beasts.
His hair had never been cut, and it rolled
down in seven great j.laits over his shoul
ders, adding to his fcerceness and terror.
The Philistines want to conquer him, and
thereiore thev must find out where the se
cret of his strength lies.
DELILAH'S DEADLY AGENCY.
There is a woman living in the vallevof
Sorek by the name of Delilah. Tney ap
point her the agsnt in the case. The Phil
istines are secreted in the same building,
and then Delilah goes to work and coaxes
Samson to tell what is the secret of his
strength. "Well," he says, "if you should
take seven green wilhes, such as they fasten
wild beasts with, and put them around me,
I should be perlectly powerless." So she
binds him with the seven green withes.
Then she claps her hands, and says, "They
come the Philistines!" and he walks out
as though there -were no impediment.
She coaxes him again, and says, "Now
tell me the secret of this great strength;"
and he replies, "If you should take some
ropes that have never been used, and tie me
with them, I should be just like other men."
She ties him with the ropes, clasps her
nurds and shouts, "They come the Philis
tines!" He walks out as easily as he did
before not a single obstruction
She coaxes him again, and he says:
"Now, if you should take these seven long
iplaits of hair, and by this house loom weave
tlietn into a web, I could not get away."
So the houe loom is rolled up and the shut
tle flies backward and forward, and the long
plaits of hair are woven into a web. Then
sue clasps her hands and says, "Tney come!
He walks out as easily as he did before,
dragging a part of the loom with him. But
alter awhile she persuades him to tell the
truth. He savs: "ir you should take a
razor or shears and cut ofi this long hair I
ehould be powerless and in the hands of my
Samson sleeps, and, that she might not
wake him during the process of shearing,
help is called in. Tou know that the bar
bers of the East have such a skillful wav of
manipulating the head, to this very day
they will put a man, wide awake, sound
A PICTURE OP THE PEOCESS.
I bear the blades of the shears grinding
against each other, and I sec the long locks
falling off. The shears or razor, accom
plishes what green withes and new ropes
and honse loom could not do. Suddenly
the claps her hands and says: "The Philis
tines be upon thee, Samson!" He rouses
tip with a strangle, but his strength is all
gonel He is in the hands of his enemies!
I hear the groan of the giant as they take
his eyes out, and then I see him staggering
on in his blindness, feeling his way as he
goes on toward Gaza, The prison door is
opened and the giant is thrust in. He sits
down and puts his hands on the mill crank,
which, witH exhausting horizontal motion,
goes day after day, week after week, month
alter month work; work, workl The con
sternation of the world in captivity, his
locks shorn, his eyes punctured, grinding
corn in Gaza. In a previous sermon on this
character I learned some lessons, but an
other clas of lessons are before us now.
Iearn first how very strong people are
sometimes coaxed into great imbecilities.
Samson had no right to reveal the secret of
his strength. Delilah's first attempt to find
out is a failure. He says: "Green withes
will bind me," but it was a failure. Then
he says, "A. new rope will hold me," but
that also was a failure. Then he says,
"Weave my locks into a web and that will
bind me," yet that alo was a failure. But
at last you sec how she coaxed it out of him.
Unimportant actions in life that involve no
moral principle may without injury be sub
jected to ardent persuasions, but as soon as
yon have come to .the line that separates
right from wrong, no inducement or bland
ishment ought to make yon step over it,
AN ILLUSTRATION OK TWO.
Suppose a man has been brought up in a
Christian household and taught sacredly to
observe the Sabbath. Sunday comes; you
want fresh air. Temptation savs, "Sunday
is just like other days; now don't be bigoted;
we will ride forth among the works ot God;
the whole earth is his temple; we will not
go into any dissipations; come, now, I have
the carriage engaged and we shall be back
soon enough to go to church in the evening;
don't yield to Puritanic notions; you will
be no worse lor a ride in the
blossoms are out and they say everything is
please you," is the response. And out
they go over the street, conscience drowned
in the clatter of the swift hoofs and the rash
of the resounding wheels. That tempted
man may have had moral character enough
to break the green withes of 10,000 Philis
tine allurements, but he has been overcome
Two young men passing down this street
oome opposite a drinking ."saloon with a red
lantern hung out from the door to light men
to perdition. "Bet us go in," savs one.
"Ho, I won't," says the other; "I never go
to such places." ""Now, you don't say vou
arc as weak as that. Why, I have b'een
going there for two years and it hasn't hurt
, me. 'Come, come now, be a man. If vou
can't stand anything stronger, take a little
iherry. Tou need to see the world as it is.
iL don't believe in intemperance any more
than you. lean stop drinking just "when I
want to. Ton shall go. Kow come right
along." Persuasion, has conquered. Sam
son jiclds to the coaxing and there is carni
lal in hell that night among the Philistines
and they shout, "Ha! ha! We've got him."
Those who have the kinuest and "most sym
pathetic natures are fjie most in danger.
Tour very disposition to please others will
TUB VEEY TEAT THEY SET.
(I' Ton .were mid and .harsh and severe Jn
your nature you would not be tampered
with. People never fondle a hedgehog.
The most sentimental Greenlander never
kisses an iceberg. The warmth and sus
ceptibility of your nature will encourage
the siren. Though strong as a giant, look
out for Delilah's scissors. Samson, the
strongest man who ever lived, was over
come by coaxing.
Again, this narrative teaches us the
power of an ill disposed woman. In the
portrait gallery of Bible queens we find
Abigail and Buth and Miriam and Yashti
and Deborah, but in the rogues' gallery of
a police station you find the pictures of
women as well as men. Delilah's picture
belongs to the rogues' gallery, but she had
more power than all Philistia armed with
sword and spear. She could carry off the iron
gates of Samson's resolution as easily
as be shouldered the gates of Gaza.
The force that had killed the lion which
one day plunged out fierce from the thicket
utterly succumbs to the silken net which
Delilah weaves for the giant. He who had
driven an army in riotous retreat with the
bleached jawbone, smiting tbem hip- and
thigh with great slaughter, falls captive at
the feet of an unworthy woman. Delilah in
the Bible stands in the memorable company
of Adah and Zillah and Bathshba and
Jezebel and Athaliah and Hcrodias.
How deplorable the influence of such in
contrast with Kebecca and Pbcebe and
Huldah and Tryphonaand Jephtha's daugh
ter and Mary, the mother of Jesus. While
the latter glitter in the firmament of God's
word like constellations with steady, cheer
ful, holy light, the former shoot like baleful
meteors across the terrified heavens,ominous
of war, disaster and death.
THE INFLUENCE OF A MOTHER.
If there is a divine power in the good
mother, her face bright with purity, an un
selfish love beaming from her eye, a gentle
ness that by pangs and sufferings and holy
anxieties lias been mellowing ana softening
for many a year, uttering itself in every syl
lable, a dignity that cannot be dethroned,
united with the playfulness that will not be
checked, her hand the charm that will in
stantly take pain out of the child's worst
wound, her presence a perpetual benedic
tion, her name our defense when we are
tempted, her memory an outgushing well of
tears and congratulation and thanksgiving,
her heaven a palm waving and a coronal;
then there is just as great an influence in
the opposite direction in the bad mother, her
brow beclouded with ungoverned passion,
her eve flashing with unsanctified fire,
her lips the fountain of fretfulness
and depravity, her example a mildew
and a blasting her name a disgrace to com
ing generations, her memory a signal for
bitterest anathema, her eternity a whirl
wind and a suffocation and a darkness. One
wrong headed, wrong hearted mother may
ruin one child, and that one child, grown
up, mav destroy a hundred people, and the
hundred blast a thousand, and the thou
sand a million. The wife's sphere is a realm
of honor and power almost unlimited.
What a blessing was Sarah to Abraham,
was Deborah to Lapidoth, was Zipporah to
Moses, was Huldah to Shallum.
There are multitudes of men in the marts
of trade whose fortunes have been the result
of a wife's frugality. Four hands have
been achieving that estate, two at the store,
two at the home. Tbe burdens of life are
comparatively light when there are other
hands to help us lift them. The greatest
difficulties have o'ten slunk away because
there were four eyes to look them out of
countenance. What care you for the hard
knocks in the world as long as you
have a bright domestic circle for harbor!
HOME'S PLEASANT CONTRAST.
One cheerful word in the evening tide as
you come in has silenced tbe clamor of un
paid notes and the disappointment of poor
investments. Tour table may be quite
frugally spread, but it seems more beautiful
to you than many tables that smoke with
venison and blush with Burgundy. Peace
meets you at the door, sits beside you at the
table, lights up the evening stand, and
sings in the nursery. Tou have seen an
aged couple who for scores of years have
helped each other on in life's pilgrimage
going down the steep of years. Bong associ
ation has made them much alike. They re
joiced at the same advent, they bent over
the same cradle, they wept at the same
grave. In the evening they sit quietly
thinking of the past, mother knitting at
the stand, father in his arm chair at the fire.
Now and then a grandchild comes and
they look at him with affection untold and
come well nigh spoiling him with kindness.
The life currents beat feebly in their pulses
and their work will soon be done and the
Master will call. A few short days may
separate them, but, not far apart in time of
departure, they join each other on the
other side of the flood. Side by side let
Jacob and Bachel be buried. Let one
willow overarch their graves. Bet their
tombstones stand alike marked with the
same Scripture. Children and grandchil
dren will come in the spring time to bring
flowers. The patriarchs of the town will
come and drop a tear over departed worth.
Side by side at the marriage altar. Side by
side in the long journey. Side by side in
their graves. After life's fitful fever they
But there are, as my subject suggests, domes
tic scenes not so tranquil. What a curse to
Job and Fotiphar were their companions to
Ahabwas JezeDeL to Jeboram wasAthaliab,
to John Wesley was Mrs. Wesley, to Samson
was Delilah. While tbe most excellent and
triumphant exhibitions of character we find
among tbe women of history, and the world
thrills with the names of Marie Antoinette and
Josephine, and Joan of Arc and Maria Theresa
and hundereds of others, who have ruled in the
brightest homes and snng the sweetest cantos,
and enchanted tbe nations witb their art and
Bwayed the mightest of scepters,
ON THE OTHER HAND
the names of Mary the First of England, Mar
garet of France. Julia ot Rome and Elizabeth
Fetrowna ot Rossi hare scorched the eye of
history with their abominations, and their
names, like banished spirits, have gone shriek
ing and cursing through the world. In female
biography we find the two extremes of excel
lence and crime. Woman stands nearest tbe
gate of heaven or nearest the door of bell.
When adorned by grace she reaches a point of
.Christian elevation wrfch man cannot attain,
and when blasted of crime she sinks doeper
than man can plunge. Yet I am glad that tbe
instances in which woman makes utter ship
wreck of character are comparatively rare.
Bat says some cynical spirit, what do you do
with those words in Ecclesiastes where Solo
mon says: "Behold, this have I found, saith the
preacher, connting one by one to find ont the
account: which yet my sonl eeeketb, bnt I
find not: one man among a thousand have I
fonnd; but a woman among all those have I
not found?" My answer is that if Solomon
bad behaved himself with common decency
and kept out of infamous circles be would not
have bad so much difficulty in finding integrity
of character among women, and never would
have uttered such a tirade. Ever since my
childhood I have heard speakers admiring Di
ogenes, the cynical philosopher who lived in a
tno, for going through tbe streets of Athens In
broad daUigbt witb a. lantern, and when asked
what he did that for. said: "I am looking for
an honest man." Now I warrant that that
philosopher who had such hard work to find an
WAS HIMSELF DISHONEST.
I think he stole both tbe lantern and the tub.
So, when I hear a man expatiating on the
weaknesses of women, I immediately suspect
him and say there is another Solomon with
Solomon's wisdom left out. Still, I would n o
have tbe illustrations I have given of transcend
ing excellency in female biography lead you to
suppose that there are no perils in woman's
pathway. God's grace alone can make an Isa
bella Graham, or a Christina Alsop, or a Fidelia
Fiske, or a Catherine of Siena. Temptations
lark about the brightest domestic circle. It
was no unmeaning thing when Uoa set up
amid the splendors of hfs word the character
of infamous Delilah.
Again, this strange story of the text leads me
to consider some of tbe ways in which strong
men get their locks shorn. God, for some
reason best known to himself, made the
strength of Samson to depend on the length of
bis hair; when tbe shears clipped It his strength
was cone. Tbe strength of men is variously
distributed. Sometimes it lies in physical de
velopment, sometimes in Intellectual attain
ment, sometimes in heart force, sometimes in
social position, sometimes in financial accumu
lation; and there Is always a sharp shears to de
stroy It. Every day there are Samsons nn
giantcd. I saw a young man start In life
under the most cheering advantages.
His acute mind was at home in all
scientific dominions. He reached not only all
rugged attainments, but by delicate apprecia
tion he could catch tbe tinge of the cloud abd
the sparkle of tbe wave and the diapason of
the thunder." He walked forth In life head and
shoulders above others in mental stature. Ha
could urestle with giants In opposing systems
oi -pnunsopnr ana carry on u
ie rates or on-
Eoslng schools and smite the enemies of truth
ip and thigh with great slaughter. But
HE BEGAN TO TAMPER v
with brilliant free thinking. Modern theories
of the soul threw over him their blandishments.
Skepticism was the Delilah that shore bis locks
off, and all the Philistines of doubt and dark
ness and despair were upon him. He died in a
very prison of unbelief, his eyes out
Far back in tbe country districts just wnere,
I purposely omit to say there was born one
whoso famo will last as long as American in
stitutions. His name was the terror of all
enemies of free government. He stood, the
admired of millions; the nation uncovered in
his presence and when he spoke senates sat
breathless under his spelL The plotters against
good government attempted to bind him with
green withes and weave his locks in a web, yet
he walked forth from tbe enthrallment, not
knowing he had burst a bond. Bat from the
wine cup there arose a destroying spirit that
came forth to capture hissoul. He drank until
his eyes grew dim and his knees knocked to
gether and his strength failed him. Exhausted
with lifelong dissipations, he went home to die.
Ministers pronounced eloquent enlogiums, and
poets sung, and painters sketched, and scalp
tors chiseled the majestic form into marble,
and the world wept, bnt everywhere it was
known that it was strong drink that came like
tbe infamous Delilah and bis locks were shorn.
From the Island of Corsica there started
forth a nature charged with unparalleled ener
gies to make thrones tremble and convulse tbe
earth. Piedmont, Naples. Bavaria, Germany,
Italy, Austria and England rose up to crush the
rising man. At the plunge of his bayonets
Bastiles burst open. Tbe earth groaned with
the agonies of Rlvoli, Austerlltz, Saragossa
and Eylau. Five million men slain in bis wars.
Crowns were show ered at his feet, and King
doms hoisted trinmphal arches to let him pa.g
under, and Europe was lighted up at the con-
uagration oi consuming cities, no could
almost have made a causeway of human bones
between Lisbon and Moscow.
No power short of omnipotent God could
arrest him. But out of the ocean ofjiuman
blood there arose a spint in which tbe con
queror found more than a match. Tbe very
ambition that had rocked the world was now
to be his destroyer. It grasped for too much,
and in its effort lost all. He reached up after
the scepter of universal dominion, but slipped
and fell back into desolation and banishment.
The American ship, damaged of the storm, to
day puts up in St. Helena,' and the crew go up
to see the spot where the French exile expired
in loneliness and disgrace, tbe mightiest of all
Samsons shorn of bis locks by ambition, that
most merciless of all Delilahs.
I have not time to enumerate. Evil associa
tions, sudden successes, spendthrift habits,
miserly proclivities and dissipation are the
names of some of the shears with which men
are every day made powerless. Tbey have
strewn the earth with the carcasses of giants
and filled the great prison houe with destroy ed
Samsons, who sit grinding the mills of despair,
their locks shorn and their eyes put out. If
parents only knew to what temptations their
children were subjected they would be more
earnest In their praj ers and more careful about
their example. No young man escapes having
the pathway of sin pictured in bright colors
The first time I ever saw a city it was the
city of Philadelphia I was a mere lad. I
stopped at a hotel, and I remember in the even
tide a corrupt man plied me with his infernal
art. He saw I was green. He wanted to show
THE SIGHTS OF THE TOWN.
He painted the path of sin until it looked like
emerald; but I was afraid of him. I shoved
bacE from the basilisk. I made up my mind
be was a basilisk. I remember bow he reeled
his chair round in front of me and with a con
centrated and diabolical effort attempted to de
stroy my soul; but there were good angels in
tbe air that night. It was no good resolution
on my part, bnt it was tbe all encompassing
grace of a good God that delivered me. Be
ware! beware! O young man!
There is a way that seemeth right unto a
man, but tbe end thereof is death. If all tbe
victims of an Impure life in all lands and ages
could be gathered together, they would make a
host vaster than that which Xerxes led across
the Hellespont, than Timour led across India,
than William tbe Conqueror led across Eng
land, than Abou-Bckr led across Syria; and if
tbey couti be stretched out in single file across
this continent, I think tbe vanguard of tbe host
would stand on the beach of tbe Pacific while
Vyet tht rear guard stood on the beach of the
I say this not because I expect to reclaim
any one that has gone astray in this fearful
path, but because I want to utter a warning for
those who still maintain their integrity. The
cases of reclamation of those who have given
themselves fully un to an impure life are so
few, probably yon do not know one of tbem. I
have seen a good many start oat on that road.
How many have I seen come backf Not one
that I now tbink of. It seems as if tbe spell of
death is on them and no human voice or
the voice of God can break the spell. Their
feet are hoppled, their wrists are handcuffed.
They have around them
A. GIRDLE OF REPTILES
buched at the waist, fastening them to an Iron
doom: every time they breathe the forked
tongues strike them and they strain to break
away until the tendons' snap and the blood ex
udes; and amid their contortions tbey err out:
"Take mo back to my father's house. Where
is mother? Take me home. Take me home!"
Do I stand before a man to-day the locks of
whose strength are being toyed with, let me
tell you to escape lest the shears of destruction
take your moral and your 'spiritual integrity.
Do you not see your sandals beginning to curl
on that red-hot path? This day in tbe name of
Almighty God I tear off the beautifying veil
and the embroidered mantle of this old hag of
iniquity, and I show you tbe ulcers and the
bloody ichor and the cancered lips and tbe
parting joints and the macerated limbs and the
wriggling pntrefication, and I cry out. Ob. hor
ror of horrors! In the stillness of this Sabbath
hour I lift a warning. Remember it is much
easier to form bad habits than to get clear of
tbem; in one minute of time you may get into
a sin from which all eternity cannot get you
Ob, that the voice ol God's truth might
drown the voice of Delilah. Come into the
ways of pleasantness and the paths of peace.
ana oy me grace oi a paraoning uoa start ior
thrones of honor and dominion upon which you
may reign, rather than travel tbe road to a
dungeon where the destroyed grind in the
mills of despair, their locks shorn and their
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After hearing the testimonv of all who use
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One of the Finest.
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rovalij;m a T
A Syndicate of New York and Tennessee
Capitalists Orcnnlzed The Purchase
of a Npmber of Charcoal
CHATTANOOGA, September 29. A num
ber of owners of charcoal iron furnaces in
Middle Tennessee, with a syndicate of New
Torfc. capitalists, yesterday organized under
a charter in the State of Alabama at Hunts
ville the Southern Iron Company, and
closed the purchase of three charcoal fur
naces in Middle Tennessee, one charcoal
furnace at Attala, Ala., and the Boane Iron
Company's steel rail mill in this city. The
company organized with a capital stock: of
5270,000, paid up.
The purchase of the company is the im
mediate remodeling of the min here to make
steel by the basic process, uaing Siemens
Martin furnaces. The product of all the
furnaces will be brought to this city to be
manufactured into steel rails, nail plate.
steel wire and plates of all kinds. Improve
ments on the mill here will cost between
150,000 and 200,000, and will be begun at
once. Five hundred men will be employed
at the start. The company also purchased
the celebrated ore mines of the Boane Com
pany at Cranberry, and will use metal made
from this ore in steel-making here.
The company organized at Huntsville
with the following directors: J. M. Fogg,
Nat Baxter, Jr., John P. Williams, Isaac
T. Bhea, Tearcy Warner, James C. War
ner, T. W. Wrenn, of Nashville; John H.
Inman, C.H.McGhee, of New Tork; Thomas
S. Edden, T. L. Hillman, of Birmingham,
and H. S. Chamberlain, of Chattanooga.
Nat Baxter, Jr., of Nashville, was elected
President and W. McNeely, Secretary and
Treasurer. This city is wild with excite
ment to-night over the deal, which is re
garded as one of the most important made
for many years.
Whether on pleasure bent or business, should
take on every trip a bottle ot Syrup of Figs, as
it acts most pleasantly and effectually en tbe
kidneys, liver and bowels, preventing fevers,
headaches and other forms of sickness. For
sale in 50c and 1 bottles by all leading drug
gists. Special Announcement.
Parisian millinery direct from the Custom
House ob exhibition to-morrow (Tues
day), Wednesday, Thursday. No cards.
Jos. Horne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Intense Fain In Face.
Little Kapids, Wis , March 2, 18S9.
My wife suflered wifti such intense neural
eic paint in the face; she thought she would
Ola. She bathed herface and head with St.
Jatobs Oil. and it cured her in four hours.
At Dkugoits and Dealees.
THE CHARLES A. V0GELER CO.. BalUnort. Mo.
SHE HAD CONSUMPTION!
SO THE DOCTORS SAID.
'1 had a short, backing conch, tightness in
the chest, short breatb, and I felt tired all the
time. As I crew weaker I suffered with
those terrible night sweats. My father took me
to20 physicians who said 1 could not be cured.
I doctored with many physicians, bnt got
no better. After 14 years of suffering I began
treatment with tbe physicians of tbe Catarrh
and Dyspepsia Institute, 323 Penn avenue, to
whom I owe my recovery. My cough is gone.
I have no dizziness, ringing in the ears, head
ache or night sweats any more. The pain and
soreness in my stomach have lett me. My food
digests well, so tbat now no gas forms in my
stomach. My throat used to be so sore I could
hardly swallow. Tbat is cured. I feel well
and strong, and why should' I not praise these
doctors for thus saving me from such an un
timely death?" MISS LYDIA MORGAN. Kear
sargo St., near Virginia, on Mt. -Washington.
Mrs. Dr. Crossley.ladles'consultinc physician
at the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute, 323
Penn ave. They cure Catarrh, Dyspepsia and
Diseases of Women. Consultation free to alL
Office hours, 10 A. M. to 4 P. H., and 6 to 8 P.
u. Sundays, 12 to 4 P. M. selS-uwi
Latest improved Spectacles and Eye-Glasses;
will fit any nose with ease and comfort. Xhe
largest and best stock of Optical Instruments
and Artificial Eyes.
KORNBLTJM, Theoretical and
No. 60 Fifth avenue, near Wood street.
Telephone No. 1GSS. sel9-csu
(THE CREAT ENCLISH REMEDY.)
CnreBUi IOUS and
25cts. a Box.
OF ALL DRTJQOISTS.
ALLEGHENY VALLEY KA1LUOAD
Traini leave Union station (Eastern Standard
time): juttannine AC., c:u a. in.: Kiseara jac,
daily. 8:45 a. it.. Uulton Ac., 10:19
Canio Ac. 12-09 n. a..: Oil Cltrand DoBols Ex-
Dress, 2.00 p.m. ; Hmun Ac, 3-oui
Uracbnrn Ex.. 5-OCin.m..- Xlturnn-
5-00 p. m,
tag Ac, 5.30
n. m.: uraebarn Ac. c.a0D.m.: liul-
ton Ac. 730 p. m.: Bnu&lo Ex.. 1:1t.
t-M p. m.; Uulton Ac. 9:43 p.m.: braeburn Ac,
11:30 p. m. Church trains Braeburn, 12-40 p. m.
snd 9:33 p. m. tollman Parlor linffet and
Sleeping Cars between Pittsburg and Buffalo.
JAb. V. AMJERSOM, G.T. Agt.: JUAV11I MC
CAEGO. Oen. snot.
BALTIMORE AND OHIO KA1LKOAD
bcbedule In effect May 12. 1839. For Washing,
ton. D. C. ISalttmorr, Philadelphia and Hevr
York, 8:00 a. m., and 9:!0 p. m. Kor Cum
berland, "8.00 a. m., $1:00, "9:20 p. m. For Oon
nellsvllle, W:40 and S:00 a.-m.. l:0e, 4:0C
and "9:20 p. in. For Unlontown, $6:40, 8.00 a. m..
tlrCOandil.OOp. m. For Mount Pleasant, $6:40 and
iSHO a. m., and iltOO and 51:00 p. m. For
Washington, Pa , 6:43. $9:40 a. m,, 3:35, to:3J
and8:30p. m. For Wheeling, 6:45. 9:40 a. m.,
3:35. 8.30 p.m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
6:45a. m., "8:30 p.m. ForColumbus. 8:45and9:4C
a. m 8:30 p. m. t or IewarV. $9:40 a. m
3:&, '8:J0p. m. For Chicago, 6:43, :40 a. mV,
3:35 and 8:30 p. m. Trains arrive from New
York. Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington.
6:20 a. m. and 3:S0 p. m. From Colnmbns, Cin
cinnati and Chicago. "7:45 a. m. and 9:00 p. m.
From Wheeling, "7:45, '10:50 a. m., t5K, 9 00 pi
m. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
lieeilng accommodation. 8:30 a. m., Sunday
only. Conoellsvllle accommodation at 58:35 a. m.
"Dally. 4Dally except Sunday. Sunday only.
The Pittsburg Transier Company wjll call for
and check baggage from hotels and residences
upon orders left at B. & O. Ticket Office, cornet
Hnh avenue and Wood street. CHAS. o.
8CULL. Gen. Past. Agt. J.T.ODELL. Gen. Mgr.
plTTSBUItO AND CASTLESHANNONR.lt.
,a suuuucr Aiuie Aauie. un anu alter olayl.
1889. until farther notice, trains will run as follows
on every dav, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving Flttsburg-:20 a. m 7:10 a.m..
8nra.m,. 9:30a. m., 11:30a, m.. 1:40 p. m., 3:40 p.
m., S:io p. m . 6.50 p. m., 6 30 p. m., 9:30 p. mT.
11:30 p. in. Arliugton-S:40 a. m., 8:20 a. m., 7:10
a. m., 8:00 a. m., 10:20 a. m., 1:00 p. m., 2:40 p. m..
4:20 p. m., 6:10 p. m., 5.50 p. re., 7:18 p. m., 10:34
p. m. bunday trains, leavfng Pittsburg Wa.m..
12:50 p. m.. 2:30 p.m., 5SI0 p. m., 7ilp, m 9:30
p. m vANIngton-'J.Ua, m., 12m., 1:50 p. mi, a)
p.m. eaop.aSMv.m - A.
rfunn UAii,, aunt. -
oH Vv rftili
' MONDAY, SEPTEMBER
E0R MEDICINAL USE
NO EUSEU OJL
This Grand Preparation It endorsed by the
Highest Medical Authorities, snd used in the
leading families of the land. It is I "House
hold Remedy." lit purity It above question
and every bottle it precisely the same. It has
been used by the bett people in America for
years, and its reputation It due wholly to itt
merit Be ture and secure the genuins, and
take only Duffy's, no matter how hard any
druggist may fry to tell you his own.
THE DUFFY MALT WHISKEY CO.,
" ' Rochetfer, N. Y.
SEAL : KILLING
J. G. BENNETT & CO.,
I AniFQ wishing to purchase Genuine
LnUIUO Alaska Seal Garments can get
thorn at Bennett's.
We are direct importers of Sealskins.
We know good Sealskins. "
we cannot be deceived in bad Sealskins.
We are manufacturers of Seal Garments.
We are the only manufacturers of Seal Gar
ments in Pittsburg.
We can. give you a perfect fit. If you wish
your old Seal Garments made over or changed
into any other shape, no difference how diffi
cult it should be, we can do it. Our work will
always be the best, our fits perfect and our
prices the lowest.
J. G. BENNETT 8b CO.,
Hatters and Furriers,
COR. WOOD ST. AND FIFTH AVE.
Broom Manufacturers Supplies
ROBERT DICKEY k CO.,
77 WATER ST. AND S
Te lephone lbS.
PHOTOGRAPHER, 16 SIXTH STREET.
A fine, large crayon portrait Is 61); see them
before ordering elsewhere. Cabinets, 12 and
12 60 per dozen. PROMPT DELIVEBX
ySll.W ?nd,,ver7 sped""? 'u'ite your attention to the magnificent range of Ladles. Misses
and Children's Cloaks. Wraps, eta. now being displayed in theirmammoth Cloak Salons. We've
got all the correct, leading styles, all at prices that'll both please and astonish you.
- tf wi S!Ik Seai p lns? Sacques, beautifully fashioned and trimmed, wiU ranee from SIS to
537 60. Tbey're good goods at getatable prices. 6
t ,Th.en.7e7e ?ot an amazing assortment of Ladies' Silk Seal Plush, tight-fitting; Garments in
Jackets. Alodjeskas, Newmarkets, etc., that we'U seU all the way from 89 to $40. They're stoVlv
marvels of perfection and cheapness. j.uojt re simpiy
Thousands of Ladies' Newmarkets In all the new shades of Beaver Cloths" and numerons
other weaves; also in Stripes and Plaid.. In fact such a cosmopolitan aggretion has neve?
been shown before. Prices vary from S3 to J2S. ttcBou nas never
An unusually brilliant display of Ladies' Directolre Jackets in all the lovelv shades, ntwat
weaves and fabrics, at prices astonishingly low. eiy snaues, newest
Then you shouldn't fail to see our lovely collection of Cloth and Stockinette fm i k ,.
up to 118. NOBODY NEED GO JACKETLESS NOW. crocKinette, from SI 2a on
Stacks upon stacks of Children's and Misses' Cloaks. Wrans. etc from 2 tn ia.o, -
marveTld trm 81 t0 For Beneral IoveItoess aDa comfatoDliity thrice" theylenufno
IMfOKTANT. VERY-From basement to dome In our extensive stores fairly crowded with
good, everyday bargains, Dress Goods. Silks. Plnshcs, Velvets, TrlmmtaS BlanketFlanneli
151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY.
Employers of Laior
wA IwllPHR Si
Ilf tiM iff
At a small expense an EMPLOYER can protect himself against
claims by insuring: in
The Employers' Liability Assurance Corporation, Lin,,
For Particulars, Eates, eta, apply to
BENSWANGER & ZAHN,
-Agen.1jS3 O ZFo-iaar-tLtL A-v-e.
MADEONlYBy IN THE YY UtlLLI
TT.' . W " T a
mfw Advertisements. -
Is now fully prepared to advise gentlemen re
garding tbp "Correct Thing" for fall wear.
Double Breasted Saok Suits, "Very
Swell," to order, 920.
Trousers, English cut, 55.
313 SMITHPIELD STREET,
Samples and self measurement rules mailed
on application. se30-MTh
THEY ALL WONDER!
Now Opening in Latest
Styles of Fall and Win
ter BOOTS and SHOES.
Youth's heavy sole tip Button at ?i oo
Boys' heavy sole tip Bals i oo
Misses' heavy sole sewed Button I oo
Ladies' sewed grain Button I oo
Ladies' cloth flannel lined foxed bals I oo
Ladies' bright dongola kid Button I 35
Gents' tap sole tip Bals 1 35
Heavy sole Youth's Boots at 1 00
J Heavy sole Boots for Boys at 1 25
Men's good heavy sole Boots at 1 75
And a fine calf Boot at 3 00
COMK AND SEE THE EXPOSITION
IN BOOTS, SHOES and RUBBERS
G. D.SIM EN'S,
78 OHIO ST., ALLEGHENY.
Corner of Sandusky street.
O. D. LEVIS. Solicitor of PatBntji '
311 Fifth avenue, above Smitbaeld. next Leader
office. (No delay.) Established 20 years.
(Extracts from Dally Papers.)
An Employe's Suit for Damages.
Win. J. Gordon entered suit aealnst
Carnegie Bros. & Co., Limited, to recover
damages for $-5,000 for injury sustained by
one of tbe furnaces bursting ont and the
hot coke gas burning the plaintiff on tbe
face, arms and body. Injury claimed to be
caused by neglect and proper care on part
ot defendant Company in the faulty con.
nectlon of the furnace.
E. M. Powell entered suit against the
BraddocE Wire Co. for 310,000 damages
for injury caused by wire being wrapped
aronnd both of plaintiff's legs and drag
eing him over hot iron floor, and injuring
Asking $5OJO0O for an Eye.
A snit for $50,000 damages was yesterday
bronght against the Ente rprise Mills, Ger
mantown, by Elizabeth Fulton, formerly
a spinner In the mills. The woman was
hit in the face by tbe end of a broken belt
and one eye was destroyed.
THE GLORIOUS C. k. R.
THOUSANDS OF STRANGERS IN OUR CITY
: THRICE WELCOME ,
An invitation, hearty and sincere, is hereby extended to the visiting
posts' of the Grand Army of jthe Republic, as well as the countless mul- "
titudes of patriotic people who from all sides will flock to this city to
witness the great parade of the "Boys in Blue," visit the Exposition,
CALL AND MAKE THEMSELVES AT HOME
at our establishment You'll find our doors swing on welcome hinges
and we shall have OPEN HOUSE for all who come. Walk right ia
and take a look at our spacious salesrooms, our mammoth stock of
Clothing, Cloaks, Shoes, Hats, Furnishing Goods, etc., and our extreme
ly low prices. Those who will be shrewd enough to take advanlaee'of
our matchless Inducements by supplying their wants from our store caa
Saving Enough Money on Their Purchases to'IJay
for Their Traveling Expenses and Have a Few
Dollars Left Besides. -
CIN HONOR OF THE OCCASION ef hav ly deco-
t rated the entire extenor of
our building. It is literally covered with gar bunting,, flags,-banners,
shields and foliage. It's a grand -sight, trulyj and will be coasidered one
of the principal features of G. A. R. Day.
GENTLEMEN, BEAD THESE TBUTHS
About FALL and WINTER CLOTKLNGi
Our stock is now at its best and
purchasing than this very day. Come and see us. All we ask is "a,fair
and impartial comparison of our
elsewhere, and, unless we can do better for you than any other dealer.
we don't expect your patronage. We
torn by deserving it
We are now offering- Men's fine
at $7, 8, $g and $10. Beautiful and
jt ja Jt . ji tM
ji2, P13, 14 ana $15, wane our exquisite lmpurieu lauor-jsaueiuresa,,
Suits will go for 18, 20, 22 and $25. 7tJ.
FALL and WINTER OVERCOATS-in Ww&$
vanetv to select from: Tinees331'
A AUgW kUV. JftUlV. AAA dUlMt
PARENTS, READ THESE FACTS About
BOYS' and CHILDREN'S CLOTHING.
Our Boys' Clothing, as every mother well knows, is celebrated for
its strength, durability, stylishness, elegance and cheapness. Another1
advantage you have is the large stock we give you to choose from.'
Just' think! Over 400 styles in Kilt
in Short-rant buits, sizes 4 to 14 (and
of Boys' .Long-rant Suits, sizes 12 to
showine? Hardlv! '
HELLO, BOYS! HERE'S FUN FOR YOU.
With every Suit or Overcoat we shall present one of our
Vacuum Tipped Arrow Pistols and Targets. They're as accu
rate as a revolver and perfectly harmless.
OUR GRAND CLOAK DEPARTMENT
is at present a great gathering place for the Ladies of Pittsburg. So
many beautiful styles and exclusive novelties here which cannot be seen
elsewhere. Ourimnortations of Wrans from Paris, Tackets from Lon-
1 don and Newmarkets from Berlin have already captivated the hearts of .
the fashionable and economical ladies
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street
PENNSYLVANIA KAlLltOAD ON AND
alter September 21, 1889. trains tears Union
Station, Pittsburg, as follows. Eastern Standard
MAIN LINE EASTWARD.
New York and Chicago Limited or Pullman Ves
tibule dally at 7:15 a. m.
Atlantic Express dally for the East. 3a) a.m.
Mau train, dally, except Sunday, 5:30 a., m. Son.
uar, mati, o:ws. m.
Day express daily :
ay express dally at S.00 a. m.
Mall express dally at 1 K n. m.
au express aauy at 1 SB p. m
hlladelnhta tmrm dailr at
Philadelphia express dally at 4:30 p. m.
Eastern express daily at 7:15 p.
r ast ijiub aaiiy at s:iu p. m.
irn:nsDurgexprrssa:itf p. m. weeKasys,
iprcBviiava. m. weeK aays.
agh. trains connect at Jersey Cltywltn
ifrooklrn Annex" for Brooklyn. N. Y-
All through, rr
boats of "Brookl
ayoldlngdoubleftrrlsg e and oumey through H.
a . lacy.
Trains arms at Union Station as follows:
Mall Train, dally 8:Wn, m.
W cstern Express, daily. 7:15 a. bl.
Paclfle Exnress. dallr.
xpress, dally 1.12:45 p,m.
Chicago Limited Express, dally
Fast Line, daily ...717. -
SOUTHWEST PENN BAILWAX.
For Unlontown, 5:30 ana S.3Sa. m. and 4:23 p.
tn., without change or cars-12.50 p. m., connect
lng at Ureensburg. Trains arrive from Union
town at 9:45 a. m.. 120, 525 and 8:10 p. m.
WEST PENNSYLVANIA DIVISION.
From FEDERAL sT.STAHON, Allegheny City.
if ll trln. connecting for BlalnTllle,
Exnress, for Blalrsvllle, connecting for
S:2S B. m.
8:20 a. m 2:23 and 8:45 p. m.
Bprtnednle Accom3.-00.11:50a.m.3:30and 8:20 p.m.
Freeport Accom :1S- 8:30 land I H:40 p. m.
OnSundayL 12:50 and 9.30 p. m.
North Apono Accom.. ...u.uu a.m. ana aajup. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Butler.. ........... 8:20 a. m.
m.t-,HllA AiATnTnnrittnn . 10.40 D. m.
Trains arrive at FEDERAL STREET OTATIONO
Express, connectlng-from Butler 10:35 a. m.
Mall Train A,yl!Spm"
Butler Accom 9:10a. m., 4:40 and 7:20 p. m.
Blalrsvllle Accommodation 9.52p. m.
Freenort Accom.7:40a.m-. 1:25, 7JOandll:10p. m.
On Sunday lOUOa. m- ana 7:00 p. m.
Sprtngdale AcCom.. ..6.37,11:43 a. nu,3:2S,i p. m.
North Apollo Accom 8:40 a. m. and 5:40 k m
Trains leave Unionstatlon. PIttsourg, as follows:
For Monongabela Cltv, West Brownsville and
Unlontown. 10:40 a.m. For Monongahela City and
AVest Brownsville, 7:05 and 10:40 a.m.and 4:40 p.m.
On Bunday, 1:01 p. nu For Monongahela City, 5:40
p. m.. week davs.
Drarosburg Ac, week days, 8:20 p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:20a.m., 1.-00.
.20 and 11:35 p. m. Sunday, 9:40 p.m.
Ticket offices Corner Fourth avenue and Try
street and Union station.
CUAS. E.PUUU, J. R. WOOD,
General Manager. Oen'l Pass'r Agent.
PANHANDLE ROUTE- -JULY 8. 1389. UNION
station. Central Standard Tin (. Leave for
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 7:30 a.m., d 8.-00 and
d 11:15 p. m. Dennlson, 2:45 p. m. Chicago,
12:05, d 11:15 p. m. WheaUng, 7:30 a. nu, J2aTo
S:10p. m. SteubenviUe. 5:55 a. m. 'Washington.
5:55, 8:S5am..l:i, 3:30,4:15,4:55 p. m. Bulger. 10:13
a. m. Burgettatown. d 11 :35 a.m.. 5:25 p. m. Mans
field, 7:15, 9:JBv U:00 a. m IKS, 6:30, d 8:35; 10:55
p.m. aieisonaiqj, ouu asHop. m.
From the West, d2:ia d8a a, m., 1:0
p.m. Dennlson. 9:33a.m. steubenrUle, c:i
Wheeling, 7 10, 8:46 a.m.. 16, 56 p.m.
heeling, 7 10, 8:46 a.m.. Irt
in. 7:15 a. m..S 96 a.m. '
A Silt n.m. Bnrgetts-
town, 7:15a. m.,B t a.m. Washington. l-55,7itt.
8:40, 10:25 a. nu, zue, 8146 p.
R!3EL llilm 12:45. 3-Ja. 10:09 and it 8:20 n.
Bulger, l:40p. m. McDoaald d Ids a. nu, d r
8 BBflday oary;tfotkarTalaj; eseept
you can select no better time
goods and prices with those o&ered
mean to earn and retain yoaxcw..
Fall Suits, in sack, and frock styles
strictly all-wool Business Stutsjati
" l J L '1 J -v.--
. j M
and Jersey Suits; about 1,500 styles i"
even 16), and nearly 1,000 styles 7-
19. can any otner make sacaa
of both cities. ,
PENNSYLVANIA. COMPANY'S LINES kgj
Sept. 22. issa, central Standard Time 'f
TRAINS DEPAltr s .
As follows from Union Stations For Chicago, dT:)!
a. m, d 12:20, d 1:00, d 7:45. except Saturday. Ua
S.m.; Toledo. 7:25 a. m- d 12:28; dl:60 and except ,
aturday. 11:30 p. m. ; Crestline, 5:45 a. m.: Uere
land. 6:10 a. m, 12:45 and d U p.m. and 72S
a. m.. Tla P.. F. W. C Ry.: New Cactla
ana Youngstown, 7:05 a. m.. 12:20, J MB p. m.;
Youngstown and Miles, d 12:20 p. m.; MeadTlIle, ,
Erie and Ashtabnla. 7:05 a. m.. 12:20 D. m: Nile
t and Jamestown, 1:4$ p. m.; Maaslllon. 4:10p.m.:
wucviuiicBua jeiiairr, nuus.o. i:h SMup.nl.;
Bearer Falls. 4:00. 5:05 p. m, Beaver Falls. 8 sat
a. u. : Leetsdale. 1:30 a. m. ,
ALLEGHENY Rochester. -I JO a. Bur Bearer
Falls, 8:U, 11:00 a.m.: Enon. 1:00 p. ot.j Lcets-
dale, 10:00, 11:45 a. m.. 2:00, 4:30, 4 Hi. 1:30, fas. .-
p. m.; mnway, iu:au p. nu. jur vaa o uw sw
m. : Leetsdale, S 8:30 p. m.
TRAINS ARRIVE Union station froa CB4eari
except Monday 1:50, d6:0Q. d6:35 a. m., d tuo n.
m.; Toledo, except Monday 1:50, da:36a. nu, 83a
p. si., Crestline, 2:10 p. m.: Youngstewa and
Newcastle, t:10a. m., 1:25, 9-ja. 10:16 p. m.:NHe
and Yoanvstown. t 6:50 p. m. ; Cleveland, dSdO
ffi.. 2.25, 7:00 p. m.: Wheeling and Bellalre, S:ea
a. m., 135. 7p. m.: Erie and Ashtabula. Irs,
10:15 o. m.t MassUIon, 10:00 a. m.; Nile and
Jamestown. :io a. m.: .Beaver rails. 731 a. nu,
1:10 n. m.. Beaver Falls, S tS6 p. m.; Leetsdale,
10:40" p. m.
ARRIVE ALLEGHENY From Enon, 10 a.
m.: Conway. S:50: Rochester. 9:40 a. m.: Beaver
Falls, 7:10 a. m, 5:45 p. m.: Leetsdale, 5:30. 6:1.
7:45 a. m 12.00. 1:45, f-OB, 8:30, 9-09 p. St.: Fair
Oaxs, 8 8:53 a. m.; Leetsdale. S 8:05 p. m.: Beaver
Falls. S 8:15 p.m. -
a. nunuay omy; o, aauy; other trains, exeep
PITTSBURG AND LAKE ERIE RAILROAD
COMPANY Schedule In effect June 2, 1889,
Central time. Dkpaet or Cleveland. 5.08, "8:08 ,
a, m., 1:36, 4:10, 9:3o p.m. For Cincinnati. Chl-a
cago i and St. Louis, 5:00a. ra '1:36, .:30p. m.
For Buffalo, 8:00s. m.. 4M, sjon. m. ForSaU-
Jn?? "8:00 a. m.. 4:10 p. m. For Ttonngstowa.
and New Castle, 5:00, 889, 10:1ft a. m., 1-J. 4:10,
"9:30 p. a. For Beaver Falls, 5:0b. :& 8:30.
10U5 a. m., "las. 3:30. 4:1. S:lS "9d0p.ro? For
3.05, 8:30, 9:25. 10:16 a. n., 12:08. '12,45,
J liM- :$ S:06i W8 .waopIm.
AREIVX From Cleveland. "fl90 w, Vr.-n
1 5 Jo, 75, 9:40 p. m. From ClneInnatL-lileaf a
and St. Louis. 1 2:30. 7:54 p. a. Frcm Buffalo.
mJi J?1"-.20' P- - From Salamaa-ca-
tB. "7:55 p. m. From. Youngstown and
New Castle. 60, 9-J0 a. m., I2:sa7 8, 1'
9:40p. m. From Beaver Falls. 5:25. 80, 7:20, 931
a. m., 12aa. luo, 5:36, as, 9:40 p. m. P..
C. Y. trains from Mansfield. 8:3d af m., 330,
4:50 p. ra. For Essen and Beechmont. 830 a.
m., ,im p. m. P.. c. Y. trains from Mans
field, Kasen and Beechmont, 78 a. m.. 1VJB. m.
P-McKl. Y. B. K.-DxrAltT-ForNew Haven.
KIS m., 3 I p. m. For West Newton. I'S JO.
10:05a. m., 3-JO, 5:15p. m. Annivi-From New
Haven, $1:50 a. m.. 'iSo p. m. From West New
ton, 8:15, r7:50 a. m 1:26V 50 p. m. For Me
Keeport, HlsabethaBdMonon-ahelaGIty, "M
185 a. -ra., 3d8, 5:18 p.m. From Monongahela
CUy, Elisabeth and MeKeesport, ItfO 1-J
swo p. ra. .
DaHy. .Sundays only. fWIll ran one boar
lata on Sunday. 1 Will run two hours late oa
Sunday, city ticket ofllee, 401 Smithfield street.
njSBURG AND WESTERN BAILWAY
Trains (Ct'l Stan'd time)
Leave. I Arrlre. W
rKxt, Akron.Toledo, Kane
.ja a mi 7:87 t a
on a ml 5:90 d la1-
Li. lfh . M...
4.W P H p B
5 jo p-ml 5:S8n
s are tB eueags,
ueeiiag ear W
rJ - 7
MBA TSMtmfKmfimtwMMtMkrtimfwiisi "ft ii i .ii. ,v. viik. -i a4JZ,jusa.x. 3?- tmSSaiSaeM&'tdijitibalSSOi.-3ii'tf