Newspaper Page Text
f A .. V .. - .. . . . M . M - - "TT r i i... Ill H Mill !- nii" ifc HJI1IIIIM ia r I mi H Ifc f I I ! IMli II IIKI HI lull I 73 im m St1 43 aBmi. mytflilMBHiBiiHKV
PI'ALK TO MILLIONS.
)r. 'Talraae, With Bnt One Actual
'& Hearer, Beaches Multitudes.
PIS'SEEIION FKOJI A STEAMSHIP,
pictated on Board the Citr of Paris Before
. She left Harfcor.
HIS-JiEXT SESMON TO BE FEOJI EOJIE
t TOOKRESPONPESCE OF THE DISPATCH.;
Kew Yoke, or Boaed the Cut op
Eakis, October 29. The Bev. T. De Witt
.Talmace, D. D., ot Brooklyn, on his em
Jbarkation for the Holy Land by the steamer
City of Paris, addressed his millions of
friends through the press, taking for his
.text Acts xr., 38: "And they accompanied
Him unto the ship." His sermon is printed
ibelow at full length:
To the more than 25,000,000 people in
'many countries to whom my sermons come
""week by week, in English tongue and by
translation, through the kindness of the
newspaper press, I address these words. I
dictate them to a stenographer on the eye of
my departure for the Holy Land, Palestine.
"When you read this sermon I will be mid
Atlantic I go to be gone a few weeks on a
religious journey. I go because I want for
toiyself and hearers to see Bethlehem and
Ifazareth and Jerusalem and Calvary, and
al the other places connected with the
Saviour's life and death, and so reinforce
myself for sermons I go also because I am
writing the "Life of Christ," and can be
more accurate and graphic when I have
been an eye-witness of the sacred places.
Pray for my successful journeying and my
I wish on the eve of departure to pro
nounce a 'oving b.iediction upon all my
Iriends in high places and low, upon con
gregaoos to whom my sermons are read in
absence of pastors, upon groups gathered
ont on prai.4esand in mining districts, upon
all sick and invalid and aged ones who can
not attend churches, but to whom I have
long administered throngh the printed page.
My next sermon will be addressed to you
from Borne, Italy, for I feel like Paul when
he said: "So, as much as in me is, I am
Hready to preach the gospel to you that are at
PAUL, THE ANCIENT MAKIKXK.
The fact is that Paul was eyer moving
about on laud or sea. He was an old sailor
not from occupation, but from frequency
of travel. I think he could have taken a
vessel across the Mediterranean as well as
some of the ship captains. The sailors never
scoffed at him for being a "land lubber." If
Paul's advice had been taken, the crew
would never have gone ashore at Melita.
"When the vessel went scudding under
bare poles Paul was the only self-possessed
man on board, and, turning to the excited
crew and despairing passengers, he ex
claims, in a voice that sounds above the
thunder of the tempest and the wrath of the
Eea: "Be ol good cheer."
The men who now go to sea with maps
and charts and modern Compass, warned by
buoy and lighthouse, know nothing of the
perils ot ancient navigation. Horace said
that the man who first ventured on the sea
must have had a heart bound with oak and
triple brass. People then ventured only
from headland to headland, and from
island to island, and not until long after
spread their sail for a voyage across
the sea. Before starting the weather
was watched, and, the vessel having
been hauled up on the shore, the mariners
placed their shoulders against the stern of
the ship and hea ed it off, they at the last
moment leaping into it Vessefs were then
chiefly ships of burden the transit of pas
sengers being the exception; for the world
was not then migratory as in our day, when
the first desire of a man in one place seems
to be to get into another place. The ship
from which Jonah was thrown overboard,
and that which Paul was carried prisoner,
went out chiefly with the idea of taking a
2TATTGATOBS' OLD ArPLIAXCES.
As now, so then, vessels were accustomed
to carry a flag. Iu those times it was in
scribed with the name of a heathen deity.
A vessel bound for Syracuse had on it the
inscription "Castor and Pollux." The
ships were provided with anchors. Anchors
were of two kinds; those that were dropped
into the sea, and those that were thrown up
onto the rocks to hold the vessel fast This
last kind was what Paul alluded to when he
said: "Which hope we have as an anchor of
the soul, both sure and steadfast, and which
entereth into that within the veil." That
was what the sailors call a "hook anchor."
The rocks and sand bars, shoals and head
lands, not being mapped out, vessels carried
a plumb line. They would drop it and find
the water 50 fathom', and drop it
again and find it 40 fathoms, and
drop it again and find it 30 fathoms, thus
discovering their near approach to the
shore. In the spring, summer and autumn
the Mediterranean Sea was white with the
wings of ships, but at the first wintry blast
they hied themselves to the nearest harbor,
although now the world's commerce pros
pers in January as well as in June, and in
midwinter, all over the wide and stormy
deep, there float palaces of litrht tramn-
p ling the billows under loot, and Bhowering
gK the sparks of terrible furnaces on the wild
F- wind; and the Christian passenger, tippeted
W and shawled, sits under the shelter of the
K smokestack, looking off upon the phos-
gf v phorescent deep, on which is written, in
scrolls oi loam ana nre: "Thy way, o God,
is in the sea, and Thy path in the great
It is in those days of early navigation
that I see a group of men, women and chil
dren on the beach of the Mediterranean.
Paul is about to leave the congregation
to whom he had preached and they are come
down to see him off. It is
A SOLEM1T THIXG TO PAET.
There are so many traps that wait for a
man's feet The solid ground may break
throngh, and the sea how many dark mys
teries it hides in its bosoml A few coun
sels, a b&sty goodby, a last look, and the
ropes rattle, and the sails are hoisted, and
the planks are hauled in, and Paul is gone.
I expect to sail over some of the same
waters over which Paul sailed, but before
going I want to urge you all to embark for
The church is the drydock where souls
are to be fitted out for heaven. In makinsr
a vessel for this voyage, the first need is
sound timber. The "floor timbers ought to
,Jb'e of solid staff". For the want of it, vessels
sthat looked able to run their jibbooms into
-the eye of any tempest, when caught in a
storm have been crushed like a wafer. The
f, truths of God's Word are what I mean by
'floor timbers. Away with your lighter ma-
" terials. Nothing but oaks, hewn in the
Jforest of divine truth, are stanch enough
for this craft.
3Tou must have love for a helm, to guide
and turn the craft Xeiiher pride nor am
bition nor avarice will do lor a rudder,
iove, not only in theheart, but flashing in
the eye and tingling in the hand love mar
ried to wort, which many look upon as so
homely a bride love, not like brooks,
which foam and rattle, yet do nothing, but
Jlove like a river, that runs up the steps of
mill wheels, and works in the harness of
Jncterr hands love that will not pass by ou
'the other side, but visits the man who fell
amoni? thieves near Jericho, not merelv sav
ing, "poor fellow! you are dreadfully hurt,"
LIKE THE GOOD SAMAEIIAS,
'pours in oil and wine, and pays his board at
we wvera. Xhere must also se a prow, ar-
jranged to cut and override the billow. That
kin Christian perseverance. There are
athree mountain turtres that some-
imeB dash against a soul in a win-
tute the woria, the flesh and the
fdevil: and that is a well-built prow that
(can bound over them. For lack of this
many 'have put back and never started
icgaia. xwu tn.s broadside wave Wat so.
W i " '" m I..- i - . - --,, r -v j, T - T 1 I V-'ii.Jir' I " ' "i" ITC 3BS5-Z ?rfVIS.vWCrVWaM&WW3: - V ' ,',T WWtSf 'rT" " S?vy,ir 'qr J ffi-,J1Try WffiiWKWCTK-WiWP -J-"--irf'-- "- " "-"- --"- i -- -pt ' : r v- JIHBUHHgHBHr
often swefebs the deck and fills the hatches
but that which strikes In front is harmless.
Meet troubles courageously and you sur
mount them. Stand upon the prow, and,
a you wipe off the sprav of the split surge,
cry out with the apostle: "None of these
things move me." Let all your fears stay
aft. The right must conquer. Know that
Mojei, in an ark of bulrushes, can run down
a war steamer, .
Have a cood, strong anchor. "Whion
hope we have as an anchor." Uy this
strong cable and windlass hold on to your
anchor. "If anv man sin, we have an ad
vocate with the Father." Do not use the
anchor wrongfully. Do not always stay in
the same latitude 'and longitude. You wijl
never ride up the harbor of eternal rest if
you all the way drag your anohor.
But you must have sails. Tcssels are not
fit for the sea until they have the flying jib,
the foresail, the topgallant, the skysail, the
gaffsail and other canvas. Faith is our
canvas. Hoist it, and the "winds of heaven
will drive you ahead. Sails made out of
any other canvas than faith will be slit to
tatters by the first northeaster. Strong
frith never lost a battle. It will crush foes,
blast rocks, quench lightnings, thresh
mountains. It is a shield to the warrior, a
crank to the most ponderous wheel, a lever
to pry up pyramids, a drum whose beat
gives strength to the step of the heavenly
soldiery, and sails to waft ships laden with
priceless pearls from the harbor of earth to
the harbor of heaven.
THE OUTFIT FOE HEAVES'.
But you are not yet equipped. You must
have what seamen call the running rigging.
This comprises the ship's braces, halliards,
clew lines and such like. Without these
the yards could not be braced, the sails
lifted nor the canvas in any wise managed.
We have prayer for the running rigging.
Unless you understand this tackling you
are not "a spiritual seaman. By pulling on
these ropes you hoist the sails of faith and
turn them every whither. The prow of
courage will not cut the wave, nor the sail of
faith spread and flap its wing, unless you
have strong prayer for a halliard.
One more arrangement, and you will be
ready lor the sea. You must have a com
pass which is the Bible. Look at it every
day, and always sail by it, as its needle
points toward the Star of Bethlehem.
Through fog and darkness and storm it
works faithfully. Search the Scriptures.
"Box the compass."
Let me give you two or three rules for the
voyage. Allow your appetites and passions
only an under deck passage. Do not allow
them ever to come up on the promenade
deck. Mortify j-our members which are
upon the earth. Never allow your lower
nature anything better than a steerage pas
sage. Let watchfulness walk the deck as an
armed sentinel, and shoot down with great
promptness anything like a mutiny ot riot
Be sure to look out of the forecastle for
icebergs. These are cold Christians floating
about in the church. The lrigid zone pro
fessors will siuk you. Steer clear of ice
bergs Keep a logbook during all the voy
age an account of how many furlongs you
make a day. The merchant
KEEPS A DAYBOOK
as well as a ledger. You ought to know
every night, as well as every year, how
things are going. When the express train
stops at the depot, you hear a hammer
sounding on all the wheels, thus testing the
safety oi the rail train. Bound, as we are,
with more than express speed toward a great
eternity, ought we not olten to try the work
Be sure to keep your colors up! You
know the ships of England, Bussia, France
and Spain by the ensigns they carry. Some
times it is a lion, sometimes an eagle, some
times a star, sometimes a crown. Let it ever
be known who you are, and for what port
you are bound. Let "Christian" be written
on the very front, with a figure of a cross, a
crown and a dove; and from the masthead
let float the streamers of Immanuel. Then
the pirate vessels of temptations will pass
you unharmed as they say: "There goes a
Christian, bound for the port of heaven.
We will not disturb her, for she has too
many guns aboard." Bun up your flag on
this pulley: "lam not ashamed of the gospel
of Christ, for it is the power of God and the
wisdom of God unto salvation." When
driven bavk, or laboring under great stress
of weather now changing from starboard
tack to larboard, and then from larboard to
starboard look above the topgallants, and
your heart shall beat like a war drum as
the steamers float on the wind. The sign of
the cross will make you patient, and the
crown will make you glad.
Before you gain port you will smell the
land breezes of heaven, and Christ, the
pilot, will meet youtas you come into the
Narrows of Death, and fasten to yon, and
say: "When thou passest through the
waters I will be with thee; and through the
rivers, they shall not overflow thee."
BETTEE ALL GET EEADY.
Are you ready for such a voyage? Make
up your minds. The gang planks are lift
ing. The Dell rings. Allaooard lor heayenl
This world is not your rest The chaffinch
is the silliest bird in all the earth tor trying
to make its nest on the rocking billow. Oh.
how I wish that as I embark for the Holy
Land in the Fast, all to whom I preach by
tongue or type would embark for heaven!
What you all most need is God, and you
need Him now. Some ofjyou I leavejin trouble.
Things are going very rough with you. You
have a hard struggle with poverty, or Bick
ness, or persecution or bereavment Light
after light has gone out, and it is so dark
that you can hardly see any blessing left.
May that Jesus who comforted the widow of
Nam and raised the deceased to life, with
His gentle hand of sympathy wipe away
your tears! All is well.
When David was fleeing through the wil
derness, pursued bv his own son, he was be
ing prepared to become the sweet singer of
Israel. The pit and the dungeon were the best
schools at which Joseph ever graduated.
The hurricane that upset the tent and killed
Job's children prepared the man of TJz to
write the magnificent poem that has as
tounded the ages There is no way to get
the wheat out ot the straw but to thresh it.
There is no way to purify the gold "but to
burn it. Look at the people who have al
ways had it their own way. They are
proud, discontented, useless and unhappy.
If you want to find cheerful folks, go among
those who have been purified by the fire.
After Eossini had rendered "William Tell"
the five hundredth time, a company of
musicians came under his window in Paris
and serenaded him. They put upon his
brow a golden crown of laurel leaves.
"WHAT EOSSIMT -WANTED MOST.
But amid all the applause and enthusi
asm, Eossini turned to a friend and said:
"I would give all this brilliant scene for a
few days of youth and love." Contrast the
melancholy feeling or Eossini, who had
e-verything that this world could give him,
to the joyful experience of Isaac Watts,
whose misfortunes were innumerable, when
The Hill of Zion yields
A thousand sacred sweets
Before we reach the heavenly fields
Or walk the golden streets.
Then let our songs abound,
And every tear be dry;
We're marching through Immanucl's ground,
To Tairer worlds on high.
It is prosperity that kills, and trouble that
saves. While the Israelites were on the
march, amid great privations and hard
ships, they behaved well. After awhile
they prayed for meat, and the skv darkened
ness, Headache, Mala
ria, Paralysis, Neural
gia, Ac., &c 1.00,
5 Ym. tfSSpklsUi)
' I Til
with a large flock of quails, and these quails
fell In great multitudes all about them, and
the Israelites ate and ate, and stuffed them
selves until they died. Oh! my friends, it
is not hardship, or trial, or starvation that
injures the soul, but abundant supply. It
is not the vulture of trouble that eats up the
Christian's life; it is the quails! it is the
I cannot leave you until once more I con
fess my faith in the Savior whom I have
preached. He is my all in all. I owe more
to the grace of God than most men. With
this ardent temperament, if I had gone over
board, I would have gone to the very
depths. You know I can do nothing by
O to grace how great a debtor
Dally I'm constrained to bel
PEKFECT HOPE AND CONFIDENCE.
I think all will be well. Do not be wor
ried about me. I know that my Bedeemer
liveth, and if any fatality should befall me,
I think I should go straight I have been
most unworthy, and would be sorry to think
that any one of my friends had been as "un
worthy a Christian as myself. But God has
helped a great many through.and I hope He
will help me through. It is a long account
of shortcomings, but if He is going to rub
any ot it out, I think He will rub it all out.
And now give us (lor I go not alone) your
benediction. When you send letters to a
friend in a distant land, you say via such a
city, or via such a steamer. When you send
your good wishes to us, send them via the
throne of God. We shall not travel out of
the reach of your prayers.
There is a scene where spirits dwell.
Where friendholds Intercourse with friend;
Though sundered far, by faith we meet
Around one common mercy seat
And now, may the blessing of God come
down upon your bodies and upon your souls,
your fathers and mothers, your companions,
your children, your brothers and sisters and
your friends! May you be blessed in your
business and in your pleasures, in your joys
and in your sorrows, in the house andby the
way! And if, during our separation, an
arrow from the unseen world should strike
any of us, may it only hasten on the raptures
that God has prepared for those who love
Him! I utter not the word farewell; it is
too sad, too formal a word for me t r "peak
or write. But, considering that I ha l your
hand tightly clasped in both of mine, I
utter a kind, an affectionate and a cheerful
TO LINGEE A LITTLE.
Another End of the World. Pet Down This
Time for April 11, 1901, 3 P. M.,
Jerusalem Time John S.
John S. Willetts, of Midway, Pa., whose
failh cure experiences were some years since
made memorable, if not immortalized, by
The Dispatch, comes to the front again.
Mr. Willetts is incidentally, "Pastor and
Teacher of the Gospel of the Kingdom Pub
lishing Company and School ofProphecy"
at Salem,0.,and has been getting out another
of his characteristic works, about which he
writes to this journal, from Negley, Pa., as
To the Editor of The DiSDStcn:
I send vou. for your use in the office, where
vou can hang it and from time to time note the
fulfilling of its prophecies, a "Prophetic Chart"
that I have jnst had lithographed. It is an ex
act fac-similo of my own drawing. Since the
commencement of my work at Midway, nearly
four years ago, when you sent a representative
there to get a clear and explicit statement of
these prophecies, I have been hard at worklto
so arrange them, as to their connections, order
and time, that they could be taken in almost at
a glance. As to mvself, I have no fear of them
being set aside by Bible argument, and I think
that you, after examining it will say that I
have succeeded in making a clear and concise
presentation of these "marvelous things."
As an editor I am sure you will find it a valu
able assistant in your editorials prognosticat
ing "European Affairs." if you have any con
fidence in the predictions; or, to say the least,
It will be intenseli interesting to watch the
"Signs of the Times" alteryou have looked into
the present and future on "The Chart" As
you know, I go preaching and working "With
out Purse or Scrip," so that I have not the
means to advertise as I should wish. 8o that I
will be grateful to you if you will let "The Pub
lic" know of "This Chart" through your valu
The prediction of April 2, 18S9, was fulfilled
by the Sultan summoning, on that date, the
Grand Patriarch of the Jews with the heads
of the American and Catholic churches, to
Constantinople, and edicting to them their
complete political and relizious liberty in the
Holy Land. Besides, on that date, Bonianger
fled from France. If he had been detained,
the progress of the coming wars in Europe
would have been delayed, which finally gives to
Palestine its national independence. Boulanger
is France's male Joan d'Arc Yours,
J no. S. Willetts.
Here is the form in which Mr. Willetts
announces his mission in printed dodgers,
which he scatters broadcast wherever he
Jesus is coming, and the end of the world is
near. A series of free lectures on this subject,
illustrated with over 30 large pictures, maps
and charts, by the (so-called) famous faith-cure
preacher, crank and false prophet John S.
Willetts, of Midway, Washington connty. Pa.
Bible Drogramme of some of the leading
events before the end: "The wise shall under
stand" Dan. 12:10. "The trumpet will soundP'
1 Thes. 4:15-18 ICor. 1551,52. Matt 25-1-11
24 40, il. Luke 17:34, 35. Rev. 12 JS. Rev. 14:1-6.
Thursday, March 5, 1896, 3 o'clock P. K.. Jeru
salem time. "The Abomination." (spoken of
by Daniel the Prophet Matt 24.15,) will stand
in the rebuilt temple from Saturday, August
14, 1897, to Monday, February 25, 1901, 1,290 days.
"Jesus will come in the clouds" to the earth.
Jno. 14.3; Acts 1:11: Matt 24 JO; Rev. 1901-21;
Dan. 7:13. 14; Zech. 14-4. "To reign 1,000 years
on the earth," Rev.20.4; Rev. 5:10: Rev. 2:25-29:
Matt. 1923-30: Jas. '15, 5:1-12. On Thursday,
April 11, 1901, 3 o'clock P. at, Jerusalem time.
Weak stomacb,Bcecham'sFills act like magic
Peaks' Soap secures a beautiful complexion.
50-inch suitings at 50c. These adjoin the
Booas & Buhl.
Hairpins, side combs, glove buttoners,
vinaigrettes, etc., etc.. etc., at Henry Ter.
heyden's, 530 Smithfield st mtvp
Ko chapped hands after doing your wash
ing with Walker's wax soap. srwrhp
Natural Gas Bills Reduced 75 Per Cent
O'Keefe Gas Appliance Co.,34 Pifth av
C Baeueklein Bp.ewing Co., Ben
netts, Pa., opposite Forty-third st, Pitts
burg, Telephone 1018. irwp
What drink is the most healthful and re
freshing? F. &V.'s Pittsburg beer. All
For Stablemen and Stockmen.
Cuts, Swellings, Bruises, Sprains, Galls, Strains,
Lameness, Stiffness, Cracked Heels, Scratches,
Contractions, Flesh Wounds. Strlnghalt, Sore
Throat, Distemper, Colic, Whitlow. Pall Evil,
Fistula, Tumors, Splints, Ringbones and Spavin
In their early Stages. Directions with each bottle.
at Dkuggists and Deauss.
THE CHARLES A. V0GELEB CO.. Biltlaora. Hi.
Paris Exposition, 1889:
3 Grand Frizes 5 Gold Medals.
PUREST, HEALTHIEST, BEST
Ask for Yellow Wrapper.
For Sale Euerytcltere.
BRANCH HOUSE, 811311 SQUAEt, HEW 1
O. D. LEVIS. Solicitor of Patents.
811 Fifth avenue, aboTe Smithfield. next Leader
office. UN o delay.) Established 29 years.
i tnii'ii tw an i in r li -'-- i r i st ? t t t "t -t- 7 - iii- ji c t t ' in r iu r-BaaawKvi'iBr b m- vt-iait Tt, ,. mi vi - , at-- -- n- i"-H-i."k.-i -'-a- tmi-t vi xaaTnisBiHBii a -' ' &" - t- iibvj
The Cause of b Murder nt a Meeting of the
Cheeokee, Kaw., November 3. Last
nieht at a meeting of the Farmers' Alliance
Charles North was stabbed in the stomach
with a knife by George Hall. North died a
few minutes alter the stabbine. North had
endeavored to join the Alliance but was
blackballed. He suspected Hall and John
Wilkins of opposing his nem,be"5i-P;l
at the close of the meeting knocked Wiimm
He'then assaulted Hall, who drew-a .knife
and stabbed him. The deputy sheriff was
obliged to take Hall to Columbus, a town a
few miles distant, to protect him from a
mob which had organized to lynch him.
'IT WILL BE ELECTED.
Wo nnnn.ltlon to iho Democratic
Ticket in OllsalasIPP1
rSPKCIAI. TELEOBAM TO THE UISrATCH. '
Jackson, Miss., November 3. The fol
lowing Democratic State ticket will be
voted for next Tuesday: For Governor, J.
M. Stone; for Lieutenant Governor, M. M.
Evans; for Secretary of State, George M.
Govan; for Auditor, W. VT-SUrae: for At
torney General, F. M. Miller; for State
Treasurer, J. J. Evans; for Snpterintendent
ot Public Education, J. K. "ston.
The Republican State ticket has recently
been withdrawn, and there will be no op
position to the above Democratic ticket
No household should be without Dr.
Bull's Cough Syrup, the time-honored
Have you awakened from a disturbed sleep
with all the horrible sensations of an assassin
clutching your throat and pressinc the life
breath from yonr tightened chestT Have you
noticed the languor and debility that succeed
the effort to clear your throat and head of
this catarrhal matter? What a depressing in
fluence it exerts upon the mind, clouding the
memory and flllins the head with pains and
strange noisesl How difficult it is to rid the
nasal passages, throat and lungs of this poison
ous mucus all can testify who are afflicted with
catarrh. How difficult to .protect the system
against its further progress toward theluncs,
liver and kidneys, all physicians will admit.
It is a terrible disease, and cries out for relief
and cure. .
The remarkable curative powers, when all
other remedies utterly fail, of Sanfokd's
Radical Cube, are attested by thousands
who pratef ully recommend it to fellow-sufferers.
No statement is made regarding it that
cannot he substantiated by the most respect
able and reliable references.
Each packet contains one bottle of the Kad-
ICAL CURE, one box Of CATARRHAL SOLVENT
and an Improved Inhaler, with treatise and
directions, and is sold by all druggists for tL
Potter Drug & Chemical Corporation,
With their weary, dull, aching, life
less, all gone sensation, relieved In
one minute by the Cuticura Anti
Pain Plaster. The first and only
naln-s.ilKinintr Plaster. Absolutely unrivaled
as an instantaneous and infallible antidote to
pain, inflammation and weakness. At all
druecists, 25 cents; five for 81; or, postage free,
of Potter Druo and Chemical Corpora
tion, Boston, Mass. no4-MF
Latest improved Spectacles and Eye-Glassesj
will fit any nose with ease and comfort. The
largest and best stock of Optical Instruments
and Artificial Eyes.
KORNBLUM, Theoretical and
No. 60 Fifth avenue, near Wood street.
Telephone No. 16S0. sel9-DSu
l) HUMllVAVll u, w,,
The China Store,
Opposite : City ! Sail,
516 SMITHFIELD STREET.
PENNSYLVANIA KAILKOAD ON AND
after September a, 1SS9. trains leave Union
Station, nttsburg, as follows. Eastern Standard
MAIN LINE EASTWARD.
New York and Chicago Limited or Pullman Ve.
tibule dally at 7:15 a. m.
Atlantic Express daily for the East, 5:20.m.
Man train, daily, except Sunday, 6:30 a, m. San
day, mall, 8:40 a: m.
Day express dally at 8:00 a. m.
Mall express dally at 1:00 p. m.
Philadelphia express daily at 4:30 p. m.
Eastern express daily at 7:15 p. in.
Fast Line daily at 8:10 p. m.
Greensburg express 5:10 p. m. weekdays.
.Derry express J1:00 a. m. wzex days.
AlUaronch trains connect at Jersey City with
boatsor "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn. N. Y
avoldlngdonbleferrlase and Journey through N.
Trains arrive at Union Station as follows:
Mall Train, dally S:l()p. m.
Western Express, dally 7:a. m.
Pacific Express, daily 12:45 p. m,
Chicago Limited Express, dally 8:30 p.m.
Fast Line, dally ; 11:55p.m.
fcOUTHWESr PKNN BAILWAX.
Tor Unlontown, 5:30 ana 8.35 a. m. and 4.25 p.
m without chance of cars- 12.50 p. m connect
ing at Greensbutjr. Trains arrive from Union
town at 9:45 a. m.. 12:20. 5:35 and 3:10 p.m.
VESr rENNSlfufANlA DIVlSlOa.
From FEDEKAL al'. STATION. Allegheny City,
MaU train, connecting for lSlalrsvllle... 6'45 a. m.
Express, for Blalrsvilie, connecting for
ISntler 8:15 p.m.
Sutler Accsnn 8:20 a. m., 2:25 and 5:45 p. m.
Sprlcgdile Accom9:00. 11:50 a. m. 3:30 and 6:20 p.m.
Freeport Accom 4:15. 8.30 and 11:40 p. m.
On Sunday 12.50 and 9;30p. m.
North Apollo Acconi 11:00 a.m. and 5-00 p. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for llntler S:20 a. m.
Blairsvilie Accommodation 10:40 p. m.
Trains arrive at FEDEKAL STKEET STATION:
Express, connecting from Batter 10:35 a. m.
Mall Train. 1:45 p. m.
liu tier Accom 9:10 a. m., 4:40and7:20p. m.
UlalrsviUe Accommodation 9:52 p. m.
Freeport Accom.7:40 a.m., 1:25, 7:20andll:10p. m.
On Sunday., ..'. 10:10a. m. and 7:00 p. m.
Eprlngdale Accom.. .. 6:37,11:48a.m., 3:25,6:30 p. m.
North Apollo Accom 8:40a. m. and 5:40 p. m,
Trains leave Union station, Flttsonrg, as follows.
For Moaongahela City, West llrownsvllle and
Unlontown. 10. 40a.m. For Monongahela City and
West Brownsville, 7:05 and 10:40 a.m. and 4:40 p. m.
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Monongahela City, 5U
p. m., week davs.
Dravosburg Ac, week days, J.20 p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:20a. m 2:00,
6:20 and 11:35 p. m. Sunday, 9.40 p. m.
Ticket offices Corner Fourth avenue and Try
street and Union station.
CHAS. E. PUGH, J. K. WOOD,
General Manager; Geu'lPass'r Acent.
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINES
Scpt, 22. 18S9. Central Standard Time.
As follows from Union Station: For Chicago, 67.?
a. m., d 12:20, d 1:00, d 7:45. except Saturday. 11:2)
p.m.: Toledo, 7:25a. in., d 12.20. d 1.00 and except
Saturday. 11:20 p. m. : Crestline, 6:45 a. m.: Cleve
land, 6:10 a. m- 12:45 and d 115 p. m. and 7:23
a. m.. via P., F. W. & C. Ky.; New Cattle
and Youngstown, 7:05 . m 12:20, 8:45 p. m.:
Youngstown and Nlles, d 12:20 p. m.; MeadvUle.
Erie and Ashtabula. 75 a. m., 12:20 p. m.; Nilej
and Jamestown, 3. to p. m.; Masslllon. 4:10p. m.:
Wheeling rod Bellalre, 6:10a. xn., 12:45, l:30p. m.
Heaver Falls. 4:00. 6:05 p. nu. Bearer Falls, 88:20
a. in.: Lectsdale. 5:30 a. n.
ALLEGHF.NY liochester. 6:30 a. m.j Beaver
Falls, 8,-15, 11:00 a. in.: En on. 3:00 n. m.: Leets
dale, WOO, 11:45a. m., 20, 4:, 4:45.5-30, 7:00, b.qo
p. m.; Conway. 10:30 p. in.: Fair Oaks, S 11:40 a.
m. : Leetsdale, S 8:10 p. m.
TRAINS AK1UVE Union station from Chicago,
except Monday 1:50, d 6.-00. dG:S5 a. m., d 6:50 p.
m.; Toledo, except Monday ISO, d 6:35 a.m., 6:50
S, m., Crestline, 2:10 p. m.; Youngstown and
ew Castle, 9:10 a. m 1:25, 6:50. 10:15 p. m. ; NUea
and Youngstown. d 6:50 p. m.;Cleveland, d 5:50 a.
m 2:25, 7:00 p. m. ; Wheeling and Bellalre, 99
a, m., 2:25, 7:00 p. m.t Erie and Ashtabula, 1:25,
10:15 n. m.i Masslllon, 10:00 a. in.; Nlles and
Jamestown, 9:10 a. m.; Beaver Falls. 7:30 a, m
1:10 d. m.. Beaver Falls, B 8:25 p. in.; Leetsdale,
10:10 p. m.
A1UUYK ALLKGHENr-From Enon, 8:03 a.
m.: Conway, 6:50; Bochester, 9:40 a. m.; Heaves
Fills, 7:10a. m- 5:45 p. m.; Leetsdale, 6:50, 6:15,
7:45 a. m.. 12:00, 1:45, 4.00, 6:30, 9:00 p. m.: Fair
Oaks, B 8:55 a. m. ; Leetsdale, B 6:05 p. m.; Beaver
Falls. S 8:15 p.m.
b, Sunday only; A dailyi other ixslaj, except
Sunday tea. .
TelepIoiiB hi25L Electric
FRlf.II MflRIlI k Pil
What a Prominent New York Doctor hat to
Say upon the Subject which Is Attracting
to much Attention.
"Do you believe in tho Elixir of Life?" I asked
of a prominent New York physician, recently.
The doctor thought a moment, carefully, and
saldl "Certainly I do, bnt not in the way In
which Doctors Brown-Seqnard or Hammond have
been describing it. All that has been said In the
press of the land for the past months proves that
something Is needed to assist and bustaln the vital
and often falling forced of life, bnt Nature never
intended the human body for Injections, and they
are always lniarioacrter-ATicA imtmfnr.il."
5 "Bnt Is It not often done. Ilnetnr?"
"I am sorry to say It Is. Morphine Injections
are far too common, and they are the great cause
of thai fearful living death known as the opium
habit. There Is hut one way to properly reach or
sustain the vitality and lire, and Ju.it Is throngh
the stomach, and there Is no discovery of modern
times which, If rightly used, does this so thor
oughly, keeps back disease ana prolongs life, as
pure whiskey. Mind you, I say pure whiskey, for
all else is Injurious. The effects of a pure article
like Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey are practically
those of an 'elixir of life.' It tones up and
strengthens the system, without Injurious reac
tion or without the formation of any habit. It
tends to renew life in the aged And restore It to
those in middle lile. For women especially, who
are weak, languid or suffering as most women
are, It is almost Invaluable. All physicians learn
these things fromHhelr practice, and cannot bnt
be believers In a true and sensible 'elixir of life'
like this pure article of which I have been speak
lng." The Doctor himself seemed to be a good example
of the trntbs he advanced, for bis strong frame
and clear eye showed him to he in perlect health,
and I left him much impressed by the clearness,
truth and common sense of his statements. oc7
COME and SEE
At $1 25
You can buy a pair of Gents'
Heavy Sole Tip Bals. or Con
gress. At $1 50
A pair of fine sewed Gents'
Dress Shoes, plain and tip toes,
Bals., Button and Congress
Gents' Waterproof Grain High
Lace Shoes, with heavy soles.
Also genuine Calf Boots
78 OHIO ST ALLEGHENY.
Corner of Sandusky street.
JOHNPLOOKER & CO.,
Flocker's Lubricating Hemp Packing
FOB RAILROAD USE.
Italian and American Hemp Packing;
Clothes Lines, Twines, Bell Cord, Fish Lines,
Chalk Lines, Night Lines, Sisal Bale and Hide
Rope, Tarred Lath Yarn, Spun Yarn, etc
WORKS East street, Allegheny City, Pa.
OFFICE AND 8ALESROOM-89 Water 8fc,
ttsburg. Telephone No. 1371 ocZJ69-MWS
Thronged With Delighted Purchasers Daily, Are Our Handsome
DOUGLAS $c MACKIE
Have neither time nor space to expatiate on all the wonderful Cloak Bargains. Suffice it to say,
Thousands to choose from, every style and quality. Away Down Prices.
We'll show 100 Ladies' Cloth Jackets, vest fronts all colors intrinsically they'd be cheap at
$10 60 each, but our price is onl y 87 50.
Then we've got 50 only Ladies' Cloth Jackets, rich embroidered vests all colors to be sold at
S7 00 each, and they're worth every cent of $10 00.
Piles upon piles of stockinette Jackets, will be offered this week at $260, $3 00, $1 00, $5 00 and
on up: you'll save from $1 00 to $2 50 bv selecting from this lot.
Bee our magnificent display Seal PI ush Jackets, with Seal Olives. We've marked them $10 60
each, but they're really worth $14 00.
And, ladies, we'd urge you to at once see the elegant Seal Plnsh Sacqnes we're offering this
week at $18 50, they're the regular 825 00 goods.
NOTE Jackets, Coats and Newmarkets, newest weaves, designs and materials, an immense
variety, prices temptingly low.
A Word to Economical Mothers:
Our immense separate Cloak and Wrap Department for the Little Folks, just crowded with
some of the cutest and all the newest styles of garments for the rising generation, and prices are
astonishingly low this season.
151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY.
FORIWTURE AND CARPETS
Oaslb- and Oz?ecLt; HCo-nse,
923 and 925 Penn avenue, near Ninth street.
THE LARGEST STOCK.
XjEA-IDZIsTG- SHOE ZDZELAXjIEDE
515 and 577 Wood street. I
uloz only by- i n the V II K L U
We have the Largest and Beat
Selected stock of Seasonable
Woolens in the country.
Overcoats to Business Suits
order from 818. -to order from 820.
Order now! while the selection is go good.
313 SMITHJb'IKIjD STBEET,
Out-of-towuers will find it convenient to
trade here; we maU vou samples and self
measure rules free of cost. uo4-HTh
SEAL : KILLING
I A niCC wishing to purchase Genuine
LrtUlLO Alaska Seal Garments can get
them 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 yon wish
your old Seal Garments made over or changed
into any other shape, no difference how diffi
cult it should be, we can doit. Our work will
always be the best, our fits perfect and our
pnce3 the lowest. ,
J. G. BENNETT & CO.,
Hatters and Furriers,
COR. WOOD ST. AND FIFTH AVEL
Broom Manufacturers Supplies
EOBERT DICKEY & CO.,
Telephone 163. U23-31-MWT
PHOTOGRAPHER, 18 SIXTH STREET.
A fine, large crayon portrait S 60; see thora
before ordering elsewhere. Cabinets, 12 and
52 60 per dozen. PROMPT DELIVERY.
' LOWEST PRICES.
406 and 408 Market street.
KAUFMANNS' DAILY CARD
JMh J7 1,
believe us a brief discussion of the subject cannotbut
prove oi material ueneiic
..: 'ii i r m.
COI1V1CUUU WCll HiiVC I1U
IF YOU GET YOUR CLOTHIXG MADE TO ORDER?
we claim to be able to serve you better than any housed
the twin cities. There are, as you well know, two classes!
of -tailors: the high-price (so-called tpny) tailor, whoitj
must be confessed, turns out fine garments but charges
immensely high profits; the other is the Cheap John
tailor, whose knee-bag trousers offend your eye-sight at
every street corner. You want to give both a wide berth.
Economy tells you to avoid the $50, $75 and $ioo-a-suit
tailor, while your pride and self-respect will not pennit
rnit tn natrnnirp tri Phpan Tnrin TfnrvnrirniT rrn1ffnorr.
jv. r-..VW.. ..v. -J
xvduiuicuiii puMuuii 111 uie
the one that appeals best
aims to array your forms
perfect-fitting apparel, but it also does it at positively lqwj
prices. How can we afford to undersell other first-class
tailors? Easily! Not on
for we employ the highest
on the making of our garments, for we employ nonejbut
the best journeymen tailors. But here, gentlemen, Jsthe1
secret that enables us Jo cut under others' prices:l,We
don't buy our goods from the New York importersbut
personally visit the European markets; we don't buy our
goods in suit or pantalodn lengths, but by the piece and1
case; we don't buy or sell on credit, but do business qn a
strictly cash basis. Do you see how our system of doirieT'
, - '
Dusiness reverts to your
to the society gentlemen
WHO GET THEIR
A ready-made Suit or Overcoat for the fashionable soci
ety man! Ten years ago
out of the question; to-day
practice. The truth is our fine ready-made dothinefjsj
superior in every way to
work turned out in this
better, is more fashionable
tailors' prices. Thus, for
class silk-lined Overcoat,
simeres, Wide Wales,
Covert Cloths, etc., for
handsome Business Suit
price Then we have plenty of stylish Suits and Over-5
coats for less money (down
to $30). Of this fact you
difference what kind of a
will supply you with it for
gThe season of balls, receptions and weddihgaJs"
now approaching: and our stock of Swallow TaiCoats
and Vests, Full Dress Silk
Full Dress Shirts, White
plete in every particular.
Fiffh AvoniiP. and
PrrrsBUKG anu lake ekie bailbuau
COMPANY-Schednle In effect Jnnei lM
Central time. Dipabt for CleTeUiid. 8:00, 8.-00
a. m., l:3B, too, 9:a p. m. Tor Clnclnnaa. Chi
cago and St. Xxols,Si00a. m., '1:33, .9.P-m.
For Buffalo, 8:00a. m.. :W, !- " orBala
rasBCJ, 8:00 a. m.. 1:18 p. m. For oanrstown
and Aeir Cattle. Se, -900. 10:15 a. m., '1:35. 4:10,
9:30 p. m. ICor BeaTer Falls, 5:00. "810, SdO,
10:14 a. m., !& 3:V:10. CIS. 3JP-r F.
Cnartlers. SrfXV J5:30 a. m.. 4:33, eap. 6.65, lilS,
8.03, 8:30. :. 10:15 a. m.. M-gi Brt3.
1:4a 3:39. 14:30. 4150 OS, 5:15, Si05, 10: p. m,
ABMVi From Uereland. 8J0 a. m'aot,
8:33, "7:35, 9: p. m. From Cincinnati. Chicaeo
and St Louis. IS:J0, 7:53 p. m. From Buffalo,
8:30 a. m., 11:1,0, Sttt p. m. From Salamaa
ca. n2:30. 7:W p. ra. From Toungstoira and
Mew Castle. a:30, S0 a. m.,, "IMp. 8:35 ,"55
9:40p. m. From Beaer Falls. SS5. :, 7:20, JM
a. m., 12:30. 1:10. 5:36, -7:53, MO p. m..r.,
U. & Y. trains from Mansfield. 8:30 a. m., 3:30,
4:50 p. m. For Essen and Beechmont, 8:30 a.
m., ?i30 p. m. V.. a 4 Y. train rrom Mans
field, Essen and Beechmont, 7:08 a. nj., J1:M a. m.
F. McK.4V.K. K,-l)lPAET-Foraew Hajen.
'5.30a. m., 3.-3)p. m. For West Neirton, ISO,
10:05 a. m.. 3:30, Silip. n. ABMTI-Fronv Mew
Haven, $1:50. m irtOp. m. From West Mew
ton. 8:15. 7:50 turn., lrt "3.04 p. m. or Me
Keesport, Elizabeth and Monongahela City. 5iJp,
10:06 a.m., "3:30, 5:1S p. m. From Monongahela
Cltr, ElUabeto and Jlelteesport, "7:50 a. m., 1:25,
Daiij?' Sundays only, t Will run one Hour
late on Sunday. I Will run two hour; late on
Sunday. City ticket office, 639 Smithfield street.
PITTSBURG AND CASTLESHAMNONK.R.
Summer Time Table. On and, alter May 1,
li39. until mrthcr notice, trains will run as follow;
on every dar,xcept Sunday. Eastern standard
time: l-carlne rittsburg-ttM a. m., 7:10 a.m.,
saio a.m.. UU2, a. in.. 1120 a. m.. 1:40 p. m.. J:4op.
in., 3:10 p. m.. t JO p. m., e JO p. m.. 930 p. m.,
11:30p.m. Arlinsrton-S:40 a. m., 629a.m., 7:10
a. m., mB.a, wsua. ju.. jawji. hi., ;wp. uin
4:3) p.m., 6:10 p.m., 5:50 p. m ., 7:10 p. m., 10 -Jt
--r: - j i ..' ...m
p. aw Sunday trains, ;eaTing riiwrarff-is a.m.
hwp. m.,-2;j9p..in., 6:10 p. m., 7:K p. m., 9 j
p. m, Arttnjrtoa 9:10 a. m., 12 m 1:50 p. in., 3)
p. m. 8:p. , mop. m,joHji jAmfj BuBfc
JI1TSBURG AN1J WESTERN RAILWAY
Trains (Ct'l Stan dtlme)l Leave. Arrive.
Day Ex., Akron,Toledo,Ktno
Chicago Express (dally). ...
6:40 a m
Qftl & m
7:37 p in
12:48 p m
11:30 a m
n UH.I. Ak.(.wauuvw.mPB.
7.-00 p m
6:30 a m
fisuaflarMBiirrAc i om p m wi a
AA Kl tlMUK J4ska4 a ! aa ja PkLaAsBM
yu. A n I'lWB jawsn pvwavag; mc WW
OF REASON, NOV. 4
-. -.,. -r.-
iu you. jii you are out openitp
i,r : : i -;;.
UUUU1C ill gdllllllg OUr ODleCt
JW... .....X,. JVU, g.lUVU,
iiicrciiaiii icuiunng iraue-
to your interest It not'o'
in the latest, finest and most:
the cutting: of the earmen'
salaried cutters in the cit
rX a r &k,
Denentr vna, now, a iew worqs;
it would have been considered
it is not only properbutr the!
most of the so-called custbng
city, 1. e., it hts better, is maae
and costs away below regular;
instance, we offer you a jTrstj
in light and dark shades o Gajj
Cheviots, Worsteds, Crepesa
only $15. Or, we'll sell you
(sack or frock style) at the samjj
to $6) or at higher prices (up
can. rest assured It
suit or overcoat you want, wej
less money than any house in!
, . i.
Vests,, Qlack Doeskm!PS&
lies and Gloves, etc,
l"AT.TnKrvKH iftit nvnt RAILROAD
J3 Schedule la effect May U, U. For WashUw-o- ,
ton. 1, C, Baltimore, Philadelphia and Mew - My
lorx, -aw a,m ua -vraj p. su
nellrrlife. $3:40 and "3:03 a, m.. tliCC, S44S
ana irao p. m. jror umeaiown, m:t r "i
jror mouse i ieasant.;w m
I0 a. m., nd ! and 44:00
p. ,M. For
wauuBfton. ra., :.. 8:4e a. n
W: a. m,, J3ao, w.
adv 8d0p. m. For Cincinnati and St. Lout; ,
:, p:-w .
3:36 and S:30 p, m. Trains arrive Bomflw
Vnrlr. PnitutAln! U.llln anil WalhlnEtOa. t
8:10 a. m. and asw p. a.. From Columbus, CI. j
cinnanana unxcafa. -7M6 a. m ina-awiy...
JTomWheellBtyrt, T8:sv m- tStfO. "??!
m. Through sleeping can to Baltimore, Vrassv;
iinon ana usaanau. . est l
Wheeling aecommodaaioB, -30 a. m.. Sraojaf rp
only. ConneilrrUleaccoa-oditlonat53JSa.i-B.- .
Dally. iDaily except Sunday. jSunday 0Bhr.,
The PlltsburK Transfer Company will call lo
and ehelt barav Trrmt lintU &nd realdenoei
upon order lea at B. O- Ticket OBce, corner
Vinii HVAnnM nrf tViwul mt CHAs. IJ.
bCULL, Oen. Pass. AgU J T.ODKLU Oen-Stf
pAJ(HAHUI MOUXE-JULYS. D "".
JL itauon, whbw Diaaaara xurw V'.tr3i4r
Cincinnati and St. Loals,d7i3t a,rcu, d 809 and. J
d litis p. m. DeaaJioa, I:4 p. m. Ouag&il
r- rfiiiix -.. m -arhi.11. f.jB a. m.. 12-aLt3
saop.Jn. BteubeaTille. S-8 m. yXHflSii
SdS, 8-86 a. m.,l-SC, 3:80,4:18, 4:36 n, a. BulMiiesMJ
a.m. Burf9ttatowB.aUi3?a.mJSgiPril: h,
p.nu MeDenaM,d4:U,di4Sp.m. ,t'
From the Weat, dtlio, ds.-oo a. o ,,
n Itonntann I'll, m stOTh.nTUle. 5:05 P. TH.' i
Wheellnz, 7 10, 8:44 a.m., 3:06. B-JJpjn- B?Hft
town,J'l-?Bi?.Hi Washiufton. ..7J0. j
8:30. lU40a. m.. E-48, 3-s. 1oo and S "OJf-A
Bol4r. l:40p.au McDonald dl skJfc, 4fc '
pTUa-. a a--.. .-. mat trains. (MM
" lt III ! W UiUI w.- . lf
. -1 "
jflLTralaa leave Onion Station lEV-SJSjIg?
Se)rKliaBlKAe -,?:i i"ifvS
ton Ac, Tistp.' m.: Buffalo S2?T1
Hi" m. Churea tralns-BW"?. j4t . M.)j
an w.wm s, a. ruum-u- J""5 TVn
,1. At,- uasuqvv