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MALTSIS OF A LOOK.
Dr. Talmage Finds Something Both
Constant and Progressive
ABODT A FAITH THAT SEES TO SATE
no Furlough for the Faithful
TESTEEDArS UNDELIVERED SERMON
rSPECIAI. TELEOBUt TO TEK OIErATCH.1
Bbookltn, October 13. Her. T. J)e
"Witt Talmage had prepared his Sunday
morning sermon as usual for to-day; but,
owing to the destruction of the magnificent
Brooklyn Tabernacle before the hour for
services, could not deliver it He gave the
manuscript to your correspondent, however,
for transmission as usual to his larger con
gregation, the readers of the newspapers.
The subject of his sermon was "The Sav
ing Look," and the text Hebrews lii, 2:
"Looking unto Jesus." The discourse fol
lows: In the Christian life ire must not jro slip
shod. This world was not made for us to
rest in. In time of war you will find around
the streets of some city, far from the scene
of conflict, men in soldier's uniform, who
have a right to be away. They obtained a
iurlough and they are honestly and right
eously off duty; but I have to tell you that
in this Christian conflict, between the first
moment when we enlist under the banner of
Christ, and the last moment in which we
shout the victory, there never will be
a single instant in which we will have
a right to be off duty. Paul throws all
around the Christian life the excitements of
the old Roman and Grecian games those
games that sent a man on a race with such a
stretch ot nerve and muscle that sometimes
wtien he came up to the goal he dropped
down exhausted, Indeed, history tells us
that there were cases where men came up
and only had strength just to grasp the coal
and then fall dead. Now, says this apostle,
making allusions to those very gamas,
WE ABE ALL TO BUN
the race, not to crawl it, not to walk it but
"ruu the race set before us, looking unto
Jesus," and juit as in the olden times a man
would stand at the end of the road with a
beautiful garland tbat was to be put around
the head or brow of the successful racer, so
the Lord Jesus Christ stands at the end of
the Christian race with the garland of eter
nal Hie, and may God grant that by His
holy spirit we may so run as to obtain.
J.ne distinemsnea weuiston, the chemist,
was asked where his laboratory was, and the
inquirers expected to be shown some large
apartment filled with very expensive ap
paratus; but "Welliston ordered his servant
to bring on a tray a few classes and a re
tort, and he said to the inquirers: "That is
all mv laboratory. I make all my experi
ments with those." 2ow, I know that
there are a great many who take a whole
library to express their theology, 'They
have so many theories on 10,000 things; but
I have to say that all my theology is com-
Jassed in these three words: "Looking unto
esus," and when we can understand the
height and the depth and the length and the
breadth and the infinity and the immensity
of that passage we can understand all.
I remark in the first place, we must
look to Christ as our personal Savior.
How, you know as well as I, that jnan
is only a blasted ruin of what' he once
was. There is not so much difference be
tween a vessel coming out of Liverpool
harbor, with pennants flying and the
deck crowded with good cheer, and
the guns booming, and that same
vessel drivjng against Long Island coast,
the drowning passengers
GBOUND TO PIECES
amid the timbers of the broken up
steamer, as there is between man as
lie came from the hands of God, equipped
tor a grand and glorious voyage, but
afterward, through the pilotage of the
devil, tossed and driven and crushed, the
coast ot the near iuture strewn with the
fragments of an awful and eternal ship
wreck. Our body is wrong. How easily it
is ransacked of disease. Our mind is
wrong. How hard it is to remember,
and Low easy to forget The whole nature
disordered, from the crown of the head to the
sole of the foot wounds, bruises, putrefy
ing sores. "All have sinned and come
short of the glory of God." "By one man
sin entered into "the world and death by
sin, and so death has passed upon all men
for that all have sinned." There is in
Brazil a plant they call the "murderer,"
for the simple reason that it is so poisonous
it kills almost everything it touches. It be
gins to wind around the root ol the tree,
and coming up to the branches reaches out
to the ends of the branches, killing the tree
as it goes along. When it has come to the
tip end of the branch the tree is dead. Its
seeds fall to the ground and start other
plants just as murderous.
And so it is with sin It is a poisonous
plant that was planted in our soul a long
while ago, and it comes windinsr about the
body and the mind and the soul, poisoning,
poisoning, poisoning killing, killing, kill
ing as it sroes. Ifow, there would be no need
of my discoursing upon this if there were
no way of plucking out that plant It is a
most inconsiderate thing for me to come to
a man who is in financial trouble and en
large upon his trouble if I have no allevia
tion to offer.
BETTER BEING THE CUEE.
It is an unfair thing lor me to come to a
man who is sick and enlarge upoa his dis
ease if 1 have no remedy to offer. But I
lave a right to come to a man in financial
distress or physical distress if I have finan
cial reinforcement to offer or a sure cure to
propose. Blessed be God that among
the mountains of our sin there rolls
nnd reverberates a song of salva
tion. Louder than all the voices of
bondage is the trumpet of God's deliver
auce, sounding: "Oh, Israel, thou hast de
stroyed thyself, but in me is thy help." At
the barred gates of our dungeon the con
queror knocks, and the hinges creak ana
grind at the swinging open. The famine
ttruck pick up the manna that falls in the
wilderness, and the floods clap their hands,
savinc: "Drink, oh thirsty soul, and live
forever," and the feet that were torn and
deep cut on the rocky bridlepath of sin
now come into a smooth place, and the dry
alders crackle as the panting heartbreaks
through to the water brooks, and the dark
night of the soul begins to grow gray with
the morning, yea to parole, yea to flame,
from horizon to horizon. The batteries of
temptation silenced. Troubles that fought
against us captured and made to fight on
our side. Not as a result of any toiler
trouble on our part, but only as a result of
"Looking unto Jesus." "But what
do you .mean by "Looking " un
to Jesus?" some one inquires.
I mean faith. "What do you
mean by faith?" I mean believing. "What
do you mean by believing?" I mean this:
If von promise to do a certain thing for me,
and I have confidence in your veracity if
you say you will give me such a thing and
I need it very much, I come in confidence
that you are an honest man and will do
what yon say.
FAITH AXD TEEE WILL.
Now, the Lord Jesus Christ says: "You
are in need of pardon and life and heaven,
you can have them if you come and get
them." You sav: "I can't come and ask
first I am afraid you won't give it to me."
Then you are unbelieving. But you say;
"I will come and ask. I know, Lord Jesus,
you are in earnest abont this matter. I
come asking for pardon. Thou hast prom
ised to cive it to me, Thou wilt givp it to
me." Tbat is faith. Do you see it yet?
"Oh," says someone, "1 can't understand
it" 2o man ever did without divine help.
Faith is the gift of God. You say: "That
throws the responsibility off my shoulders."
Ko. Faith is the gift of God, but it comes
in answer to praver.
All ever glorious Is my Lord,
He must be loved and vet adored;
Ills worth If all the nations knew,
bare the whole earth would love Him, too.
I remark again, that we must look to
Jesus as an example. Now, a mere copyist
you know, is always a failure. If a painter
go to a portfolio or a gallery of art, however
exquisite, to get his idea of the natural
world from these pictures, he will not suc
ceed as well as the artist who starts out and
dashes the dew from the grass and sees the
morning just as God built it in the clouds,
or poured it upon the mountain, or kindled
it upon the sea. People wondered why
Turner, the famous English painter, suc
ceeded in sketching a storm unon the ocean.
It remained a wonder until it was found out
that several times he had been lashed to the
deck in the midst of a tempest and then
looked out upon the wrath of the sea, and
coming home to his studio, he pictured tne
tempest. It is not the copyist who succeeds,
bnt the man who confronts the natural
ORIGINALITY is better.
So if a man in literary composition resolves
that he will imitate the smoothness of Ad
dison, or the rugged vigor of Carlyle, or the
weirdness of Spencer, or the epigrammatic
style of Balph Waldo Emerson, he will not
succeed as well as that man who cultures
his own natural style. What is true in this
repect is true in respect to character. There
were men who were fascinated with Lord
Byron. He was lame and wore a very
large collar. Then there were tens of thou
sands of mn who resolved that they would
be lust like Lord Byron, and they limped
and wore large collars, but they did not
have any of his genius. You cannot suc
cessfully copy a man wbether he is bad or
good. You may take the very best man that
ever lived and try and live like him, and
you will make a failure. There never was
a better man than Edward Parson. Z Many
have read his biography, not understanding
that he was a sick man, and they thought
they were growing in grace because they
were crowing like him in depression of spirit.
There were men to copy Cowper. the poet, a
glorious man. but sometimes afflicted with
melancholy almost to insanity. The copy
ists got Cowper's faults but none of his
There never was but one Being fit to copy.
A few centuries ago He came out through
humble surroundings, and with a gait and
manner and behavior different from any
thing the world had ever seen. Among all
classes of people He was a perfect model.
Among fishermen He showed how fishermen
should act Among taxgatherers, He
showed how taxgatherers should act
Among lawyers, He showed how lawyers
should act Among farmers, He showed
how farmers should act Amdng rulers, He
showed how rulers should act
ALL CRITICISM DISABMED.
Critics tried to find in His conversation or
sermons something unwise or unkind or in
accurate; but they never found it. They
watched Him, oh how they watched Him.
He never went into a bouse butthey knew
?f Dnil tlior tnntr hnv lnnir Ha nlnvpH nnn
when He came out,and whether He had wine
for dinner. Slander twisted her whips and
wagged her poisoned tongue and set her
traps, but could not catch Him. Little
children rushed out to get from Him a kiss,
and old men tottered out to the street cor
ner to see Him pass.
Do you want an illustration of devotion,
behold Him whole nights in prayer. Do
you want an example of suffering, see His
path across Palestine tracked with blood.
Do you want an example of patience, see
Him abused and never giving one sharp re
tort Do you want an example of industry,
cee Him without one idle moment Do you
want a specimen of sacrifice, look at His life
of self-denial, His death of ignominy. His
sepulcher of humiliation. Oh, what an ex
ample! His feet wounded, yet He submitted
to the journey. His back lacerated, and yet
He carried the cross. Struck, He never
struck back again. Condemned, yet He
rose higher than His calumniators, and with
wounds in His hands and wounds in His
feet and wounds on His brow and wounds in
His side, He ejaculated: "Father, forgive
them, they know not what they do." Ah, my
brethren, that is the pole by which to set
your compass, that is the headland by
which to steer, that is the light by which to
kindle your lamps, that is the example that
we ouzbt all to follow. How it would
smooth out the roughness in our disposition,
and the world would be impressed by the
trans"ormation and would say: -"I know
what is the matter with that man, he has
been with Jesus and has learned of Him."
LEADERSHIP SURE TO COUNT.
Alexander was going along with his army
in Persia and the snow and ice were so
great that the army halted and said: "We
can't'march any further." Then Alexander
dismounted from his horse, took a pickax,
went ahead of his army and struck into the
ice and snow. The soldiers said: "If he can
do that, we can do it," and they took their
picks and soon the way was cleared and the
army marched on. So'our Lord dismounted
from His glory,and through all icy obstacles
hews a path for Himself and a path for us,
saying: "Follow me! I do not ask you to go
through any suffering, or fight anv battles
where I do "not lead the way! Follow me!"
Again I remark, that we are to look to
Christ as a sympathizer. Is there anybody
in the house to-day who does not want sym
pathy? I do not know how anybody can live
without sympathy. There are those, however,
who have gone through very rough paths in
life who had no divine arm to lean on.
How they got along I do not exactly know.
Their fortunes took wings in some unfort
unate investment and flew away. The bank
failed, and they buttoned up a penniless
pocket Ruthless speculators carried off
the Iragments of an estate they were 25
years in getting with hard work." How did
they stand it without Christ? Death came
into th" nursery and there was an empty
crib. One voice less in the household.
One fountain less of joy and laughter.
Two hands less, busy all day long in sport
Two feet less to go bounding and romping
through the halL Two eyes less to beam
with love, and gladness. Through all that
house shadow after shadow, shadow after
shadow until it was midnight. How did
they get through it? I do not know. They
trudged the great Sahara with no water in
the goat skins. They plunged " to their
chin in the slough of despondVand had no
one to lift them. In an unseaworthy craft
they pnt out into a black Euroclydon,
SYMPATHY AND SALVATION.
My brother, my sister, there is a balm
that cures the worst wound. There is a
light that will kindle up the worst darkness.
There is a harbor from the roughest ocean.
You need and may have the Savior's sym
pathy. You cannot get on this way. I'see
your trouble is wearing you out body and
mind and soul. I come on no fool's errand
to-day. I come with a balm that can heal
any wound. Are you sick? Jesus was
sick. Are yon weary? Jesus was weary.
Are you persecuted ? Jesus was persecuted.
Are you bereaved? Did not Jesus weep
over Lazarus? Oh, yes, like a roe on the
mountains of Bether Jesus comes bounding
to our souls to-day. There is one passage of
Scripture, "every word of which is a heart
throb: "Come n,nlo me, all ve who are weary
ano Heavy laden, and 1 will give you rest
Then there is another passage just as good:
"Cast thy burden on the Lord and He will
sustain thee." Oh, there are green pastures
where the heavenly shepherd leads the
wounded and sick of the flock.
The Son of God stands by the tomb of Laz
arus and will gloriously break it open at the
right time. Genesaret cannot toss its waves
so high that Christ cannot walk them. The
cruse of oil will multiply into an illimitable
supply. After the orchard seems to have
been robbed of all its fruit the Lord has one
tree left, full of golden and ripe supply.
The requiem may wail with gloom and with
death; tut there cometh after a while a song,
a cuani, an amnem. a Dame march, a jubi
lee, a coronation. Oh, do you not feel the
breath of Christ's sympathy now, you
wounded ones, you troubled ones? If vou
do not, I would like to tell you of the ch'ap
lain in the army who was "wounded so be
could not walk, but he heard at a distance
among the dying a niau who said; "Ob,
luy Godl" lie said to himself: I must
lie'lp that man, though I can't walk."
BETTEB THAN ANY CHAPLAIN.
So he rolled over and rolled through bis
own blood and rolled on over many of the
slain, until he came where this poor fellow
was suffering, and he preached to him the
comfort of the gospel, and with, his own
wound he seemed to soothe that man's
wound. It was sympathy going out toward
an object most necessitous, and one that he
could easily understand. And so it is with
Christ, though wounded all over Himself,
He hears the cry of our repent&hce, the cry
of our bereavement, the cry of our poverty,
the cry of our wretchedness, and He says:
"I must go and help that soul," and He
rolls over with wounds in head, wounds in
hands, wounds in feet, toward us, until He
comes just where we are Weltering in onr
own blood, and He puts His arm over us
and I see it is a wounded arm and it is a
wounded hand and as He throws His arm
over us I hear Him say: "I have loved
thee with an everlasting love."
Again, we must look to Christ as our final
rescue. We cannot with these eyes,how
ever good our sight may be, catch a glimpse
of the heavenly land for which our souls
lohg. But I have no more doubt that be
yond the cold river there is a place of glory
and of rest, than we have that across the
Atlantic Ocean there is another continent.
But the heavenly land and this land stand
in raiehtv contrast. This is barrenness and
that verdure. These shallow streams of
earth which a thirsty ox might drink dry,
or a mule's hoof trample into mire, com
pared with the bright, crystalline river from
under the throne, on the banks of which
river the armies of heaven may rest, and
into whose clear flood the trees of life dip
These instruments of earthly music, so
easily racked into discoid, compared with
the harps that thrill with eternal raptures,
and the trumpets that are .so musical that
they wake the dead.
DRAW THE CONTEAST."
These streets along which we go panting
in summer heat or shivering in winter's
cold, and the poor man carries his burden
and the vagrant asks for alms, and along
which shuffle the feet of pain and want and
woe, compared with those streets that sound
forever with the feet of joy and holiness, and
those walls made out of all manner of
precious stones, the light intershot with re
flections from jasper and chrysolite and
topaz and sardonyx and beryl and emerald
Oh, the contrast between this world,
where we struggle with temptation that
will not be conquered, and that world
where it is perfect joy, perfect holiness and
perfect rest! Said a little blind child:
"Mamma, will I be blind in heaven?" "Oh,
no, my dear," replied the mother, "you
won't be blind in heaven." A little lame
child said: "Mamma, will T be lame in
heaven?" "No," she replied, "you won't
be lame in heaven." Why, when tho
plainest Christain pilgrim arrives at the
heavenly gate it opens to him, and as the
angels come down to escort him in, and
they spread the banquet, and they keep
festival over the august arrival, and Jesus
comes with a crown and says, "Wear this,"
and with a palm and says, "Wave this,"
and points to a throne and says, "Mount
this." Then the old citizens ot heaven
come aVound to hear the newcomer's recital
of deliverance wrought for him, and as
the newly arrived soul tells of the grace
that paraoned and the mercy that saved
him, all the inhabitants shout the praise of
the King, crying: "Praise Him! Praise
Quaint John Buuyan caught a glimpse
of tbat consummation when he said: "Just
as the gates were opened to let in the man, I
looked in after them, and behold the city
shone like the sun; the streets were also
caved with cold, and in them walked many
men with crowns on their heads, and golden
harps to sing praises withal. And after that
they shut up the gates, which when I had
seen I wished myself among them."
A GEEJIAN SYNDICATE
Buying Many of tbe Moat Valuable Ore
Dllnea In Michigan.
fSFZCliX TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. 3
Iron Riveb, Mich,, October 13! Ferdi
nand Scblesinger, acting as agent for the
German capitalists who have recently bought
the six largest nin-Bessemer ore iron mines
of the Menominee iron range, has recently
secured options tor the purchase of the Paint
river and other mines of this district.
He is now negotiating with the owners of
a dozen or more of Menominee and Mar
quette county mines for the purchase of
HORsFORD'S ACID PHOSPHATE,
Dyspepsia, and diseases incident thereto.
A Cold Wave Coining.
This is the prediction of the weather clerk
at tbe signal station, and our prediction is
that you will rue it if you do not visit our
store and see the elegant line of overcoats
we are offering at our special $14 sale to
day. "We also have fine overcoats selling at
8, 10 and ?12. Don't fail to come early
and get your pick. P. C. C. Co.,
Cor. Grant and Diamond sts., opp. the net?
The people who get rich are those who
save their money. Why not save on soap as
well as on other goods? Do not buy soaps
adulterated one-half with rosin compounds
that will make washing hard work, but use
"Walker's "Wax Soap and save labor, time
and money. mtuf
Scissors All Sharpened for Onr Special
Dress Goods Salo
To-day the bargains are here; if you are
wise yoa will see them to-day.
JOS. HOBNE & CO.'S
Penn Avenue Stores.
A beautiful bust (representing winter),
made of silver bronze, for 530; cheap; at the
jewelry establishment of Henry Terheyden,
Ko. 530 Smithfield street MWP
The Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co. is
the place to get your teas, cofiees and bak
ing powder. Beautiful presents.
Anfrecht's Elite Gallery I
Leads all others in fine work and low
prices. Bring the little ones. Cabinets 1
per dozen. 16 Market st, Pittsburg.
JF. 6s V.'S Pittsburg beer pli
every time. Can't be excelled.
TJse A. & P. Baking Powder.
' LEAYEOTG POWEE
Of tie various Baking Powders illus
trated from actual tests,
Grant's (Alum) ...asm
Haaford's (when fresh) .
Charm (Alum Powder) .
Davis' and O.K. (Alum) I
Pioneer (San Francisco)
Snow Plake (GrofTs)
Hanford's (None SnchJ.whea not fresh.,
Pearl (Andrews & Co.) BBE99B
Bnmford's (Phosphate), when not fresh ...I n
Beports of Government Chemists.
"The Boyal Baking Powder is composed of pure
and wholesome Ingredients. It does not contain
either alum or phosphates, or other Injurious eub
Btancea. EDWABD Q. Jjoyb, Ph. D."
The Boyal Baking Powder Is undoubtedly the
est and most reliable baking powder offered to
16 public HENBrA.MOTT,M.DPb,D.
"The Boyal Baking Powder Is purest In quality
and highest In strength of any baking powder of
which I have knowledge.
WK. McaiDBTara, Ph. D."
All Alum Baking Powders, no matter how high
ueir strengui, are v Be avoiawi is uaiigerocs.
rnospnate powaers iiDeraie weir g u ireeiy,
unaer cumauo cnasges saner aevworauua.
. .... ..IBBiBBBBBBBiBiBB
INCREASED THEIR SALARIES.
Bravery of Eastern Life Boring Crevra
Washington, October 13. The General
Superintendent of the Life Saying Service
has written a letter to John A. Clampitt,
keeper of Lewes station; Theodore Salmons,
keeper of Cape Henlopen station, and
Thomas J. Truxton, keeper of Behoboth
Beach station, complimenting them upon
the gallant conduct shown by them and
their crews during the great storm of Sep
tember 10 to 12 last He says:
Upon that occasion, notwltttstandlne an unu
sually high tide tbat flooded the beach so as to
seriously embarrass your efforts, you combined
your crews and gave efficient aid to no less than
22 vessels, taking off by boat 89 persons ahd by
line apparatus 156, a total of 194 persons, not a
life being lost from any vessel that came within
tbe scope of your action.
In this successful work you showed a zeal, a
discretion and an ingenuity In availing your
selves of the resources at your command
worthy of the highest praise.
Such service as this does honor to all engaged
in it, to the Life Saving Service and to the
country. It is the desire of ihe Secretary of
the Treasury to recognize, as far as lies in his
power, the worth of your achievement, and he
has accordingly directed that the pay of each
ofyoti be increaed to the maximum amount
that can be allowed by existing law to officers
of your grade, namely, 1800 per annum, to take
effect from the date of the official oath of each.
Tholr Sixtieth Wedding Anniversary.
(SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.
Buffalo, October 13. Horatio N".
Waldo and wife, of Arcade, celebrated their
60th wedding anniversary to-day, Mr.
Waldo is 84 years old, was an ardent
Abolitionist, and his house was a station in
the famous "Underground railway." He
has never used liquors, tobacco, nor patent
It is very important in this age of vast ma
terial progress that a remedy be pleasing to the
taste and to the .eye, easily taken, acceptable
to tbe stomach and healthy in its nature and
effects. Possessing these qualities. Syrup of
Figs is the one perfect laxative and most gentle
A Llfc-Slzo Crayon for S3,
Also one doz. cabinets of anybody for $1, at
Aufrecht's Elite Gallery, 516 Market st,
Pittsburg. Bring baby. Use elevator.
The Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co. is
the place to get your teas, cofiees and bak
ing powder. Beautiful presents.
F. & V.'s Pittsburg beer pleases better
every time. Can't be excelled.
Use Thea Nectar Tea.
No single disease has entailed more suffering
or hastened tbe breaking up of the constitution
than Catarrh. Tbe sense of smell, of taste, of
sight, of bearing, the human voice, the mind
one or more, and sometimes all, yield to its de
structive influence. The poison it distributes
throughout the system attacks every vital force,
and breaks up tho most robust of constitutions.
Ignored, because but little understood, by most
physicians, impotent! y assailed by quacks and
charlatans, those suffering from it have little
hope to be relieved of it this side of tbe grave.
It is time, then, that the popular treatment of
this terrible diseae by remedies within the
reach of all passed into hands at once compe
tent and trustwortby. Tbe new and hitherto
untried method adopted by Dr. Sanf ord In the
preparation of bis Radical Cure has won tbe
hearty approval of thousands. It is instantane
ous in affording relief in all head colds, sneez
ing snuffling and obstructed breatbinc, and
rapidly removes the most oppressive symptoms,
clearing tbe head, Bweetemng tbe breath, re
storing the senses of Smell, taste and hearing,
and neutralizing tbe constitutional tendency uf
tbe disease toward tbe lnngs, liver and kidneys.
banfobd'S uadicaIj utoe consists ot one
bottle of the Radical Cube, one box of Ca
tarrhal solvent, and Improved In
haler; price, SL
Potter Deuq and Chemicai Corpora
No Rheumatiz About Mel
In one minute the Cutieura Anti
Pain Plaster relieves rbenmatic.
,jgj-rfsciatic, suaaen, snarp and nervous
at pains, strains and weaknesses. Tbe
first and only pain-killing plaster. A new and
infallible antidote to pain, inflammation and
weakness. Utterly unlike and vastly superior
to all other plasters. At all druggists, 25 cents;
five for 1; or, postage free, of Potter Deuq.
and Chemical Corporation, Boston, Mass.
MRS. ANNIE EVANS,
No. 910 Second avenue, has recently been cured
of catarrh and a bad lung trouble, from which
she had been a great suffgrer.. She had ringing
in her ears, pain over her eyes and dizziness
She had a continuous hawking and spitting of
the catarrhal secretion tbat gathered In her
throat, and as the poisonous matter extended
to her lungs she coughed badly. The presBure
and pain she felt in her lungs told her only too
plainly that the disease was fast progressing.
Ulceration set in, causing frequent hemor
rhages. She became very weak, nervous, and
seldom could get a good night's sleep. Her
stomach gave her much distress after eating,
and she also suffered terribly from diseases pe
culiar to women. After consulting the physi
cians of the Catarrh and Dyspepsia institute at
323 Penn avenue she began treatment, and of
the result she says: "I am very glad to give my
testimony. I have been enred of all the abovo
dlseases.and gladly recommend thesepbysicians
to those Battering from diseases of their spe
cialty. MRS. ANNIE EVANS.ff
Ihey cure catarrh, dyspepsia and diseases of
women. Consultation free. Office hours, 10 a.
k. to i p. h., and 6 to 8 P. M. Sundays, 12 to i
P. M. OC14-MWT
STEAMERS AND EXCURSIONS.
H1TE SI AE LINE-
FOB QUEENSTOWN AND LIVERPOOL.
Royal acd United States Mall Steamers.
TentonlcOc.18, 10.30a m
Germanic, Oct. 23, 3pm
Britannic, Oct 3O,10am
Adriatic Nov. 0, 3pm
Teutonic, Nov. 13, Oam
uermanic, jvov. 20,3 pm
Britannic ,ov. 27. 8 Sftnni
I'Adrlatlc, Dec. 4, 3 p m
From White Star dock, foot of West aecth st.
Second cabin on these steamers. Saloon rates,
(SO and upward. Second cabin, $35 and upward,
according to steamer and location of berth. Ex
cursion tickets on favorable terms. Steerage. (20.
White Mar drafts payable on demand in all the
principal banks thronghont Great Britain. An.
nly toSCHN J. McOOHMICK, 401 Smlthfleld st7
Pittsburg, orJ. BltliUEiSJlAl, General Agent
41 Broadway, NewYorK. oclI-D
Atlantic Express Servico;
LIVERPOOL via QUEENSTOWN.
Steamship "CITY OK HOME," from New York.
WEDNESDAY. Oct. IS.
Saloon passage, M0 and upward: second-class, NO.
Steamers every Saturday from New York to
GLASGOW and LONDONDERRY.
Cabin passage to Glasgow, Londonderry, Liver
pool, S49 and foa. Second-class, 90.
Steerage passage, either service, (30.
Saloon excursion tickets at reduced rates.
Travelers' circular letters of credit and drafts
for any amount issued at lowest current rates.
For books ortours, tickets or Information,
Apply to HKNDKltbON BBOTHEKS. N. Y.. or
J. J. VcCOKMICK. Fourth and Smlthfleld: A. D.
SCORER SON, 415bmlthfieldst., Pittsburg; W.
BEilFLE, Jr., 16j Federal st, Allegheny.
Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin
FROM NEW -i ORK EVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin pasaase (3 to Ml according to locatloa
ol stateroom. Excursion (65tot90.
Uteeraxo to and from .Europe at Lowest Bates,
AUSTIN BAkDWIM ft CO., General Agent.
S3 Broadway, Mew Yort.
J. J. McCORMICK, Agent, Pittsburg. Pa.
How Some People Allow a Word, Against
Which They Hivsa Prejudice, to Stand,
in the Way of Their Own Well-Being.
The old. lady who would not allow her son to
have a fiddle, bnt was willing he should have a
violin. Is a fair example of ihe foolish prejudice
which very many people have agaln9t certain
words. Many persons mlerht refuse t'o take Chlo
ride of Sodium", tint would use salt, which is the
same thing. N ow It is this class of people who
usually have a deep prejudice against tbe words
alcohol or whiskey. They know that somebody
has abused the use of these articles, and hence
they denounce them altogether, in spite of tbe
fact that the best scientists and the leading phy
sicians of tbe present day advocate and nee them
Prof. Austin Flint of Bellevue (New York) Col
lege, saysi "The Judicious nse of alcoholic stimu
lants is one of tbe striking characteristics of
progress in tbe practice or medicine during the
ast half century."
Prof. Joseph Parrlsb, the distinguished author,
says: "We know that alcohol will steady the
heart, slow the pulse, warm the skin, calm ex
citement, and we ought to use It."
i'rof. M. u. ureenieai; the well-known author,
sayst "An intelligent comprehension of the
action of alcohol and whiskey will hare a greater
Influence In promoting temperance than adhesion
to a dogma."
Such high scientific authorities snow tbat pure
vhlskey Bhould be used as a household remedy.
Mo father or mother need hesitate for a moment
Ko father or mother need hesitate for a moment
to administer Dufly's Pure Malt Whiskey to the
children, and It Is simply bigotry to allow the
word Whiskey, which is the name or this medicine.
derived from its use. It should be remembered,
however, that these effects are only to be secured
by the use of a pure medicinal whiskey like
Duffy's, and care should be taken to use no other.
Nobody intends to buy
mean clothing. It isn't made
well, it doesn't look well, it
doesnt wear Well.. The qual
ity is poor, the work cheap,
the price high. It's made to
Look out for it at the be
ginning of the season! Look
out for it at the end! No
body wants it if they know it
It's great on reductions.
How different it is with
Wanamaker clothing. Peo
ple who get it like it. It
wears long, the service is
satisfactory and the price is
low. It gains and holds cus
tomers. We make and sell the
clothing. Dealing with cus
tomers, face to face, is eco
nomical for customers. We
deal with you who are to
wear the clothing. By .that
plan we get to know you,
and what you Jike best, and
we save profits.
The most perfect merchant
tailoring: 1,000 stvles of
Sixth street and Penn avenue.
ANCHOR REMEDY COMP'NY,
329 LIBERTY STREET.
Anchor specialties. Catarrh
Remedy, Rheumatic Remedy,
Dyspepsia Remedy, Beef, Wine
and Iron, Beef, wine Iron and
Cocoa. Cod Liver OIL Sarsanarill.-L
liver Pills, Liniment and extra lanre strength
ening plasters. We have thousands of testi
monials from people ivho have used the
and all commend them as being tbe best prep
arations In the market We guarantee satis
faction In all cases where the directions are
carefully followed. sel8-aiW7
Broom Manufacturers Supplies
ROBERT DICKEY & CO.,
77 WATER Sr. AND 96 FIRST AVE.
Telephone 163. U23-31-MWF
TJTnATDD lUrUUO Tu,s season's catch of
JjliUiilM llillUU Bloater Mess Mackerel
GEO. K. srEVENSON 4 CO.,
SIXTH AVENUE. jalieO-snTJ1
IMMENSE THRONGS-WELL-PLEASED BUYERS
DOUGLAS & MA OKIE'S
Will be laid out 50 pieces fancy checked, 51-inch cloth dress goods that'eost 50c to make, this week
for S9e a yard.
A most recherche collection of pretty check and silk stripe, all wool dress goods, in all new and
lovely colors for 3c a yard; tne'yd be cheap at 60c.
The plain, striped and plaid all wool dress coods we'll exhibit this week at 50c a yard, for
beauty, variety in patterns and wears, and altogether general excellence, are unsurpassable in
this or any other city.
Another couple of hundreds of those famous 87 50 Applique embroidered cloth robes, all
colors, have been secured to sell at S3 00 each.
And the elegant assortment of 51-inch all wool cloth suitiuzs we are offering: at 45c a yrd is
simply astounding; they're worth 60c
Interesting and Profitable For You This Week.
Our mammoth, well-lighted cloak salons are filled to repletion with all the latest novelties and
designs In wear, fashion and manufacture of ladies, misses and children's cloaks, wraps, etc.,
from the modest JJ. 75 garment np to the finest London Dye Alaska Seal Skin.
Visit Us This Week, We'll Make it Pay You.
151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY.
Caslx and. Oz?ed--t ZEEcru-se.,
923 and 925 Penn avenue, near Ninth street
THEY ALL WONDER!
, -AX THOSE-
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 j od
Misses' heavy sble sewed Button 1 oo
Ladies' sewed grain Button x 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 x 00
Heavy sole Boots for Boys at 1 15
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
78 OHIO ST., ALLEGHENY.
Corner of Sandusky street.
Flocker's Lubricating Hemp Packing
FOB KAILEOAD TJSE.
Italian and American Hemp Packing
Clothes Lines, Twine Bell Cord, Flsli Lines,
Chalk Lines, Night Lines, Sisal Bale andHids
Hope, Tarred Lath Yarn, Hptm Yam, etc.
WORKS East street. Allegheny City, Pa.
ut r luui at u o Auiiottuuai is) w ater
ttsburg. Telephone No. 1370.
Latest improved Spectacles and Eye-Glasses;
will fit any nose with ease and comfort The
largest and best stock of Optical Instruments
and Artificial Eyes.
KORNBLTJla, Theoretical and
No. SO Fifth avenue, near Wood street
Telephone No. 1688. sel9-DSu
- O. D. LEVIS, Solicitor of Patents,
311 Fifth a venae, above Smlthfleld. next Leader
office. (No delay.) Established 20 years.
se25-60 - .
JJ Schedule In effect Slav 12.
Schedule In effect Mm 12. 1S89.
ton. li. (J.. Baltimore. PI
Baltimore, Philadelphia and
Yort "S-OO a. m., and 9&a p,
m. For cam-
u.aauu, e.wv . AU., fl.uu, 9 V U. B UK WD-
nellsvllle, JS.10 and '8:00 a. m.. iliOO, $4:00
oeriana, -s.w a. m., ii:oa su D,
m. For Con-
and 9:20 p.m. For Union town, $8:40, 'S.-COa. m.
flaw ana fi.wp. m,
For Mount Pleasant $8140 and
$8:00 s, m and
$1:00 and $4:00 p. m. For
Washington. Pa , t:i. $9.40 a. m,, fcSo, ii-ja
and -8.su p. m. For wneeiing, -s:v, $s:w a. m.,
3:35, S.30p m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
8:45 a. .. 8:30 p.m. For Columbus. 6:13and9:40
a. m., S:30 p. m. For Newark. :, $9.40 a. m.,
3:13, '8:30 p.m. For Chicago, 6:43, $9:40 a. m.,
3:35 and 8:30 p. m. Trains arrive from New
York, Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington,
6:20 a. m. and 8:30 p. m. From Columbus, Cin
cinnati and Chicago, "7-45 a. m. and 9:0Op. m.
From Wheeling. ?:, '10:504. m.. $5:00, ifoop.
sleeping cars to .Baltimore, wasn-
Wheeling accommodation, 8.30 a. m., Sunday
only. Conneilsvllle accommodation at (8:85 a. m.
Dally. $Dally except Sunday. JSunday onlr.
The .Pittsburg Transter Company will call for
and check baggage from hotels and residences
upon orders left at B. & O, Ticket Office; corner
Fifth avenue and Wood street. CHAd. O.
SCULL, Gen. Fast. Agt. J.T.ODKLUtOen.lIgr.
OITISBUBG AND CASTLE SHANNON B. B.
JL Snmmer Time Table. On and after Slay 1,
1839, until farther notice, trains will run as follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard,
time: Leaving Futsbnrg-edO a. m 7:10 a.m.,
8:00 a.m.. 9:30a. m., 11:30a. m., 1:40 p. m., J:p.
m. 8:10 p. m. 8:50 p. m., 6:30 p. m., 9:30 p. m.,
11:30 n. m. Arllneton-5:40 a. m.. 8.20 a. m.. 700
a. m., 8:00 a.m., 10.20 a.m., l:00p. m., 2:40 p.m.,-
:ai p. m., o:iu p. m., &:i p. m ., i :iv p. iu., .ww
Ii. n, Sunday trains, leaving Pittsburg 10 a.m..
2:5up. m., 2:30p. in., 5:10 p. m., 7:10 p, m., 9:30
p. m Arlington U:1J a. m., 12 m 1:50 p. m., 3
p. m. 8:30 p. m., 8:00 p. m.
JOHN JAHN. Sunt
ALLEGHENY VALLEY KA1LKOAD
Tralns leave Union Station (Eastern Standard
time): Klttannlng Ac. 8.55 a. m.; Niagara Er.,
daily. 8:45 a. m., Hulton Ac, 10.10 a. m.: Valley
Camp Ac, 12:05 p. m.; Oil City and DuBols Ex
press, 2.-00 p.m. ,' HulMn Ac, 8:00 p.m. : Klttannlng
Ac, 4:00p.m.; BraeburnEx.,50p.m.; Klttann
lng Ac, o. p. m.; Braebnrn Ac, 6:10p.m.: Hul
ton Ac, 7 .50 p. m.i Buffalo Ex., dally,
tM p. m.; Hulton Ac, 9:45 cm. : Braebnrn Ac,
11:30 p. m. Church trains Braebnrn. 12:40 p. m.
and 8:35 p. m. Pullman Sleeping Cars between
Fittsburg and Buffalo. J AS. F. ANDERSON,
U.T. Axt.C DAVID MCOABGO. Gen. Bupt.
Tbt LAST -
IS HERE! IS HERE!
Judging from all indications.the
ExpojitiOn promises to go out in a blaze of glory. The wonderful sc"
cess that has attended the- "Big Show" almost from its very first,stari
goes to show that the people of Western Pennsylvaaia, Eastera Ohio
and West Virginia are always Willing to patronize a place where they get
their money's worth. And this fact applies to clothing stores with equal
force as to Expositions: This is thfl reason why J
In Return for Your Cash,
never have any reason to complain about dull trade. With their uni
formly and universally low prices- as a motive power the wheels of com
merce at their store are neyer at a standstill.
But we must return to the subject The' closing week of. the Expo
sition. Thousands of country people, who have delayed visiting the
Exposition until notfy will avail themselves of this list opportunity to
do so. Armies of strangers within our gates is what we may 'expect
every day this week. From the North and South, East and Wet there
will be one continuous stream of
Of course, we have made special
throne of purchasers. Thd bargains
witnouc a precedent ana parallel,
Men's Suits at $9, $12, $15, $18 and $20,- wortSlSb
per cent more money. v V
Men's Overcoats at $10, $15, $18, $20 and $25, worth
from $5 to $15 more per garment.
Men's Pants at $2, $2 50, $3$4,$5 and. $6, aold4J
everywhere at aWay
Boys' Short Pant Suits
regular value from $3
Boys Long Pant Suits
worth every cent of
Boys' Overcoats at $3, $4
prices ranging from
During this the last
in Ladies' Cloaks, Wrap3, Jackets,
Children's Cloaks, Men's and Soys' Hats and Caps, PurnkhiBg
::: Goods and Boots and Shoes for all ages of both sexes. ;::
I X Vsa
Fifth Avenue and
PENNSYLVANIA KA1LKOAO ON AND
sRcr September O, 1883. trains leara Union
Station, Uttsbnr& u follows, .Eastern Standard
MAIN LINE EASTWARD.
New Tork and Chicago Llmlttd oflullman Vej
tttml dallT at 7:14 a, m.
Atlantic Express dally for tne .East, 1:20 a.m.
Maujraln, Ualljr, except Sunday, S:3)a. ra. Sun.
ua,, u&u, o:wa. m.
Day express daily
at exnreu d&f It at t:Ga &. m.
luu express dally at law
FnlUdelphla express dall;
ress dally at IK
nhl& iiDTHi dallr
Xasttrn express dally atf:li p. m.
i'ast Line dallT it 8:10 n. m. '
GreensDnrc expressano p. m. Tree dap.
llerry express 11:00 a. m. week days.
AU thronih trains connect at Jersey City wltt
boats cf "BrooklTn Annex" for Brooklyn, .Y,
aYoldlngdoabltferrlae and Journey tnrouga N.
Trains arrive at Union Station as follows;
Mall Train, dally SD- .
Western Express, dally -.I'S" Bu
Paclflo Express, dally -I'SP-
Cnleara Limited Express, dally 8:30 p.m.
rastQne, daUr. map. a.
SOUTH' EST J?ENN BATLWAX.
Tor Tlnlontown. 5:30 ana 8.35 a. m. and 438 p.
m., without cbanjc of ears: U.SJ p. m.. connect"
tag at Greensburp. Trains arrlTe froa Union
town at 8:16 a. m.. 11:22. 55 nd 8:10 p. m.
t ffSBT PENNSi"uf ANiA DIVISIOM.
Frost FEbEBAL at. STAHON. Allegheny City.
Mall train, connecting for .BlalraTllle.j. enia.ni.
Express, lor lUalrsTlue, connecting for
Butler Accra 8:20a. m, ni !P
Sprlngdale Accom9:00.uaia.m.iaiand I6:p.m.
fteeport Accom ?J?,tn,l,i!p' nu
On Sunday -j- ."sMand M0 p. m.
North Apollo Accom. ....11:00 a. nu and trfflp. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Bntier , aoa.m.
Blalrsrlile Accommodation .i:'P BU
TratalarrlTeat FEDERAL STREET STATION:
Express, connecting Ifonujlntler 10:3Ba. m.
Matt ITaln. V.V"V;!SP" l4
Butler Accom :Wa. m., 4:40 and 7:20 p. ra.
BlairsTllle Accommodatlon.........- p. m.
Freenort Aecom.7:a.m.. 1:25, 7a)andliyop. m.
On Sunday 10:10a.m. and 70 p.m.,
8prlngdale Accom....6:S7,U:8a.m., IOdOp. m,-1
North Apollo Accom 8:40a. m. and 5:40 p. m.
Trains ieare Union station. Pins ourg, as follows.
For Monongahela CUT, Wen BrownsTllle and
Unlontown. I0:a.m. For 5Iononganela City and
West BrownsTlUe, 7:05 and 10:40 a.m.and 4:40 p. m.
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Monongahela City, 5:40
p. m., week days.
DraTosburg Ac weekdays, MB p. ra.
west juizaoetir Accommouaiiuo, a:ua.Bi.. sv
CJOandllBp. m. Sunday. : p. m.
Ticket offices Corner Fourth arena and Try
street and Union station.-
C11A3. E. PUUH. J. K. WOOD,
General Manager. GenH Pass'r Agent.
PANHANDLE ROUTE- -JULY 8. 188 UNION
station. Central Standard Tint Leare for
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 7:30 a-m., d8-0O and
d 11:18 p. a. Desnlson. 2:46 p. ra. Chicago,
12.-06, d 11:16 p.m. Wbeallag, 7 JO a. m., 1206,
6:10 p.m. SteubennUe. S:a. m. Washington.
6.56, 8:38a. m., 1:53:30,4:15,45 p. m. Bulger 10:13
a. nu Burgettstown, 311:36 a-m- 6:36 p. ra. Mans
field, 7il 9:J0, 11:00 a. m., 1:05, 6-J0, d 8d6i 10:36
P-ra. McDonalds, d4:H. d 9:46 p. a. ., .
From the West, a MB, d 6:00 a. ra., 8-0o, d 5:38
p.m. Dennlson. 9.30 a.m. SteubenrlUe. 6:04 p. la.
Vheellnr, f 10, 8:43 a.m., 3:06. 8:55 p.m. Burretts
town, 7:14a. m.;s9-06a.ra. Washington. 6J;7-Jie
8:40. 10.38 . bwV0:4 p. ra. Mansasld, 8:38,
8:3 ll:a.nu.,JI:4.'Sifi, .10:00 nd S 6:30 p. a.
Bulger, l:40p, a. MaBenalds. dU6 a.m.,-08
yj smsKsas- t?i umm nu, msi
first season of the great Pittstarg --
humanity to the
preparations to serve thi3 Mighty ?
in everv deoartment will b siantv
we win oner
above these prices.
at $2, $3, $4, $5 and, $7,
to $10. '
at$5, $8, $10, $12 and $15lp!
from $7 to $22r '
$5, $8, $8 and $10;usuil
$4 to $14
week of the Exposition mM
Flush Garments and Mmes
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINK-'
Sept. 2J. vm. Central Standard Ttae.. -.,
TRAINS DEPART . -
As follow from Union Station: For C4eea,d7:
a. m, d 12:20. d l.-oa, d7:4S, except tfetarday. Has)
&m.x Toledo. 726a. m, d UJa d 10 aad exee-st
turday. 1130 p. ra. j CrestUae, 546 a. m.s Sere
land, 8:10 s. in., 1Z:4 and d UM p. at. asd 7i3i
a. m., Tla P., F. W. & C Ky.t New CasUa
and Youngstown, '7:flS a. m., Jim, tM p. m,;
YoungstownandHHes, d 12:38 p. nut SseadrHIe.
Erie and Ashtabula. 76 a. m.. ISiae p. m.; Nile
and Jamestown, !: p. ra.; MasstOes, Ssttp. m.:
Wheeling and Bellatrr, 800a. m B:4V MSp. ra.:
Bearer Falls, 4i, lp.a. Bearer FaHe.SIA
a. u. ; Leetsdale. 5:30 a. m.
ALLEGHENY-Keeheater. trip a. m. ; Bearer
Falls, 8:18, 110 a. 3b.:Ebo 8.-40 p. m.r Leets-dale,-18:00.
11:48 a. ra., iM, 43o, 4itf, S18B, ixe. M
p.m.: Conway, H):30 p.m.; FalrOaksTo 11:40 a.
in. : Leetsdale, S 8:39 p. ra.
TRAINS AKJUVX Union station froa Chicago,
except Monday l'JSO, &SM. dJ6 a. m.
a. m- a oao a,
; xeteao. except monaay 1
v. ja. irestuseu Km p. m.z xouagssewa ara
New Castle. 8:10a. m., lSs, 8Ja, M:p. a.) Nils
and Youngstown. d 8 JO p. ra. tClerelasd, d S a.
a.. 236, 7:0O p. m.t Wheeling and Bettabe, 9Stt
a. ra.. 1:26, 70 p. ra.: Erie and Ashtabula, 1S.
10:1$ p. m.: Masaliloa, W990 a. ra.; NUes aid
Jamestown, t:U a.m.; Bearer Falls. 7:30 a, nu,
1:10 p. m.. Bearer Fall, 8 Sdt p. a.; Leetsdale,
10:40 p. m.
ARRIVE ALL6HEXY-Frsa Baoa, 80 a.
m.t Conway. .; Koobesier, 8:40 a. a.: Bearer
Fills, 7:10a. ra, M6 p. a.: Leetsdale, tdO, s-14
7:46 a. ra 12:60, 1:48, Sea, 6.80, 9:60 p. tsu: Fait
Oaks, S8:S6 a. ra.; Leetsdale, B 68 p. a.; Bearer
Falls. S 8:12 n. ra.
8, Sunday only; d, dally otber trite, txi
UU'ISBUBO AND LAKE ERIE KAILHO
JL COMPANY-Sefaedule la effect June VWvi
Central time. Uxpaxt roraereland. 88.
a. ra., '1:36, 4KL 9.3o p. ra. For ClneiSMtl.
aw ana. st lhU 5:60a. a.. 1-M, Mob. a;
For Baffale. 8MS a. aT.. 4:Nl J0 a. 9erla.
aanca, 3:80 a. a.. 4:n. m. For Yoaacrtewa
and New Castle, iM, git, 0:1S a. a., 'VJ. 4:ML
9:30 p". ra. For Bearer Falls, 50. 8S9, 8:38,
ltf:15 a. -a., 1:38.8:88, 4:..S:1S. 9d0p. ra? For
8:06, 5:30, 9:36.
1:4& 3:30. H:30. 4.19
ubi ucifc u.OTt nMO
Arbivx From CTereU
6:86. la : p.
and St. Louis. !
From ClBaiBMtL rwri
1:38. 7:56 p. a. Froa BsAuo,
6i a. ra., 13:J,0, 8:40
ca. 12:3a. "7:36 d. m.
p. ra. jrrom Bauraaa
rora. Yoaagstowa aad
9:40p. m. From Beayer Falta. ids. f.SB, 1M, 38
new castle, "0:30, 9:20 a. ra.
CAY. trains froa Mansleld. 8:30 a' m., 8JB,
4:50 p. m. For Essen .'and Beeehaont. 8.30 a.
m., 3:30 p. ra. P:. C. Y. trains from Msn
seld, Kssea and Beechmon t. ;. a. m.. Ilrf9 a. m.
P. MeK. &Y. H. IC-UlFABT-For Mew Haren.,
T, .n, Vn. Wm, Vawf... l"3Ck
10.06 a. m 3:30, 8:16 p. a. Abbitx-From New
iiarea, r7 a. a., "50 p. a. Froa west new
ton, :, tn-M a. a., 1M, S:9 p. a. For . Mj-
10.-06 a. m., -3.30, 8:18 p. ra. From MonongabeW
City, EUaabeto and McKeesport, VJB a. ra., 1
, 'DaUy." Sundays imlyi twnt runoaehoM
lateonBaaAay. VW ran two hours teo
Buaday. City tieket ottet, 689 Smlthfleld street.
njSBUR AND WESTERN JUiyVAiT'
Trains CCtH Stan dttme)! Leave.
Day Bx;.AkrnB, Toledo. Kane
8.40 a m 7:37 p m
New uassie Aesomaodasloa.
3 00 a m p
12:) p ra llao a a
t.M p m ii s ','
s-a d a (t8t a, as
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