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THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, MOimT'FOYBMBEE.r 11$ -108ft;
KllGE IS IN EOME.
n's Divine, Like Paul, Sees
'and Talks of the Eternal City.
fHOW MUCH A VISIT TO IT MEANS.
fXntiquities That Were Old Before the Birth
TP or tne azirene.
IfAS AID IN APPRECIATING THE APOSTLE.
rEFECIAI. TO THE DISPATCH.!
ItosiE, November 10. The Kev. T.JJe
p""Witt Talmage, D. T., Mrs. Talmage and
Miss Talmage, with Mr. and Mrs. .Louis
Klopsch, arrived in this city last evening.
"To-day the great Brooklyn divine preached
to a large congregation from the text, Acts
" six, 21: "I must also see Konie." A full
report of the sermon follows:
Here is Paul's itinerary. He was a trav
eling or circuit preacher. He had been
mobbed and insulted, and the more good he
did the worse the world treated him. But
he went right on. 2Tow he proposes,to go
to Jerusalem, and says: "After that I must
also see Borne." "Why did he want to
"visit this wonderful city in which I am
to-day permitted to stand? "To preach
the gospel," you answer. No doubt
of it, but there were other reasons why
be wanted to see Borne. A man of
Paul's intelligence and classic taste had 50
other reasons for wanting to see it. Your
Colosseum was at that time in process of
erection, and he wanted to see it The
Forum was even then an old structure, and
the eloquent apostle wanted to see that
building in which eloquence had so often
thundered and wept. Over the Appian
way the triumphal processions had already
marched for hundreds of years, and he
wanted to see that. The Temple of Saturn
was already an antiquity, and he wanted to
see that. The architecture of the world re
nowned city, he wanted to see that The
places associated with the triumphs, the
cruelties, the disasters, the wars, the mili
tary genius, the poetic and the rhetorical
fame of this great city, he wanted to see
them. A man like Paul, so many sided, so
sympathetic, so emotional, so full oi
analogy, could not h?ve been indifferent to
the antiquities and the splendors which
move every rightly organized human being.
And with what thrill of interest he walked
these streets, those only who for the hrst
time like oursel res enter Rome can imagine.
THE TWO FAVOBITE CITIES.
If the inhabitants of all Christendom
were gathered into one plain, and it were
put to them which two cities they would
above all others wish to see, the vast major
ity of them would vote Jerusalem and
Rome. So we can understand something of
the record of my text and its surroundings
when it says, Paul purposed in the spirit
when he had passed through Macedonia and
Achaia to go to Jerusalem, saying: '"After
that I must also see Home." As some of
you are aware, with my family and only
for the purpose of what we can learn and
the good we can get, I am on the way to
Palestine. Since leaving Brooklyn, if. 5T.,
this is the first place we have stopped. In
termediate cities are attractive, but we have
visited them in other years, and we has
tened on. for I said before starting that
while I was going to see Jerusalem I must
also see Rome. "Why do I want to see it?
Because I want, by visiting re
gions associated with the great
apostle to the Gentiles, to have
my faith in Christianity confirmed. There
are th-.se who will go through large expen
diture to have their faith weakened. In my
native land I have known persons of very
limited means to pay 0 cents or a dollar to
hear a lecturer prove that our Christian re
ligion is a myth, a dream, a cheat, a lie.
On the contrary, I will give all the thous
ands of dollars that this journey of my
family will cost to have additional 'evidence
that our Christian religion is an authenti
cated grandeur, a solemn, a joyous, a rap
turous, a stupendous, a magnificent fact
So I want to see Rome I want you to show
me the places conn-cted with apostolic
ministry. I have heard that, in your city
and amid its surroundings, apostles suffered
and died for Chnst'- sake. My common
sense tells me that people do not die for the
cake of a falsehood.
things men don 't die fob.
They may practice a deception for pur
poses of gain; but put the sword to their
heart, or arrange the halter around their
neck, or kindle the fire around their feet,
and they would say my life is worth more
than anvthing I can gain by losing it I
hear you have in this city Paul's dungeon.
Show it to me. I must see Rothh nlsn.
"While I am interested in this city because
of her rulers or her citizens who are mighty
in "history for virtue or vice or talents, Ro
mulus, aud Caliguli, and Cincinnatus, and
Vespasian, and Coriolanus, and Brutus, and
a. hundred others whose names are bright
with an exceeding brightness, or black with
the deepest dye, most of all am I interested
in this city because the preacher of Mars
Hill, and the defier of Agrippa, and the
hero of the shipwrecked vessel in the
breakers of Melita, and the man who held
higher than anyone that the world ever saw
the torch of Resurrection, lived, and
preached, and was massacred here. Show
me every place connected with his memory.
I must also see Rome
But my text suggests that in Paul there
was the inquisitive and curious spirit Had
my text only meant that he wanted to preach
here he would have said so. Indeed, in an
other place, he declared: "I am ready to
preach the Gospel to you who are at Rome
also." But my text suggests a sight seeing.
This man who had been under Dr. Gamaliel
had no lack of phraseology, and was
used to saying exactly what he meant, and
he said: 'I must also see Rome." There is
such a thing as Christian curiosity. Paul
had it and some of us have it About
other people's business I have no curiosity.
A GEEAT CURIOSITY.
About all that can confirm my faith in
fee Christian religion and the world's salva
tion and the soul's future happiness, I am
ifull of an all absorbing, all compelling
tcuriosity. Paul had a great curiosit v about
te the next world, and so have we. I hope
some day, by the grace of God, to go over
and see for myself: but not now. 2Jo well
p, man, do prospered man, J. think, wants to go
Piuow. jjm lne ume wlu come, l tninc,
? when I shall go over. 1 want to see what
they do there, and 1 want to see how they
do it I do not want to be looking through
the gates ajar forever. I want them to
swing wide open. Tnere are 10,000 things I
want expiamec anouc you and about my
self, about the government of this world,
about God, about everything. "We start in
a plain path of what we know, and in a
minute come up against a high wall of what
we do not know. I wonder how it looks
over there. Somebody tells me it is like a
paved city paved with gold; and
another man tells me it is like a fountain,
and it is likea tree, and it is like a triumphal
procession; and the next man I meet tells
me it is all figurative. I really want to
know, after the body is resurrected, what
they wear and what they cat; and I have an
immeasurable curiosity to know what it is,
and how it is, and where it is. Columbus
'risked his life to find the American conti
nent, and shall we shudder to go out on a
voyage of discovery which shall reveal a
vaster and more brilliant country? John
Pranklin risked his life to find a passage
between icebergs, and shall we dread to find
a passage to eternal summer? Men in
Switzerland travel V4 the heighU of the
Matterhorn with alpenstock, and guides,
and rockets, and ropes, and getting half
way up, stumble and fall down in a hor
rible massacre. They just wanted to say
f'they had been ton the tops of those high
FBUTTION 'WITHOUT PEBIL.
And shall we fear to go out for the ascent
i of the eternal hills which start a thousand
Jmiles beyond where stop the highest peaks.
of the Alps, when in that ascent there is no
peril? A man doomed to die stepped on the
scaffold, and said in joy: "MSTotr, in ten
minutes I will know the great secret" One
minute after the vital functions ceased, the
little child that died last night knew more
than Paul himself before he died. Friends,
the exit from this world, or death, if you
please to call it to the Christian is glorious
explanation. It is demonstration. It is
illumination. It is sunburst It is the
opening of all the windows. It is shutting
up the catechism of doubt and the unrolling
of all the scrolls of positive and accurate
information. Instead of standing at the
foot of the ladder and looking up, it is
standing at the top of the ladder
and looking down. It is the last mystery
taken out of botany and geology and astron
omy and theology. Oh, will it not be grand
to have all questions answered? The per
petually recurring interrogation point
changed for the mark oi exclamation. All
riddles solved. Who will iear to go out on
that discovers, when all the questions are
to be decided which we have been discuss
ing all our lives? "Who shall not clap his
hands in the anticipation of that blessed
country, if it be no better than through holy
curiosity? As this Paul of my text did not
suppress his curiosity, we need not suppress
ours. Tee, I have an unlimited curiosity
about all religious things, and as this city
of Rome was so intimately connected with
apostolic times, the incidents of which em
phasize and explain and augment the Chris
tian religion, you will not take it as an evi
dence of a prying spirit, but as the outburst
lng of a Christian curiosity when I say I
must also see Rome.
MONUMENTS of the centueies.
Our desire to visit this city is also intensi
fied by the fact that we want to be confirmed
in the feeling that human life is brief, but
its work lasts for centuries, indeed forever.
Therefore, snow us the antiquities of old
Rome, about which we have been reading
for a lifetime, but never seen. In our be
loved America, we have no antiquities. A
church 80 years old overawes us with its
age. We nave in America some cathedrals
hundreds and thousands of years old, but
they are in Yellowstone Park, or California
canon, and their architecture and masonry
were by the omnipotent God. We want to
see the buildings, or ruins of old buildings,
that were erected hundreds and thousands
of years ago bv human hands. They lived
40 or 70 years, but the arches they lilted, the
paintings they penciled, the sculpture they
chueled,the roads they laid out, I understand,
are yet to be seen, and we want you to show
them to us. I can hardly wait until Mon
day morning. I must also see Rome. We
want to be impressed with the fact that what
men do on a small scale or large scale lasts a
thousand years, lasts forever, that we build
for eternity and that we do so in a very
short space of time. God is the only old
living presence. But it is an old age with
out any of the infirmities or limitations of
old age. There is a passage of Scripture
which speaks of the birth of the mountains,
tor there was a time when the Andes were
born, and the Pyrenees were born, and the
Sierra Kevadas were born, but before the
birth of those mountains the Bible tells us,
God was born, aye was never born at all,
because he always existed. Psalm xc, 2:
"Beiore the mountains were brought forth,
or ever thou hadst formed the earth and the
world, even from everlasting to everlasting,
thou art God."
GBAND BY COMPARISON.
How short is human life, what antiqnity
attaches to its worth! How everlasting is
God! Show us the antiquities, the things
that were old when America was discovered,
old when Paul went up and down these
streets sight-seeing, old when Christ was
born. I must, I must also see Romel
Another reason for our visit to this city is
that we want to see the places where the
mightiest intellects and the greatest natures
wrought for our Christian religion. We
have been told in America by some people
of swollen heads that the Christian religion
is a pusillanimous thing, good for children
under 7 years of age and small brained peo
ple, but not for the intelligent and swarthy
minded. We have heard of your Constan
tine the mighty, who pointed his army to
the cross, saying: "By this conquer.' If
there be anything here connected with his
reign or his military history, show it to
us. The mightiest intellect oi the ages
was the author of my text, and, if for the
Christian religion he was willing to labor
and suffer and die, there must be something
exalted and sublime and tremendous in it;
and show me every place he visited, and
show me if you can where he was tried, and
which of your roads leads out to Ostia, that
I may see where he wentout to die. We ex
pect before we finish this journevtosee Lake
Galilee and the places where Simon Peter
and Andrew fished, and perhaps we may
drop a net or a hook and line into those
waters ourselves, but when following the
track of those lesser apostles I will learn
quite another lesson. I want while in this
city of Rome to study the religion of the
brainest of the apostles. I want to follow,
as far as we can trace it, the track of this
great intellect of my text who wanted to see
WHY HE "WOULD IMITATE PAUL.
He was a logician, he was a metaphysi
cian, he was an all-conquering orator he
was a poet of the highest type. He had a
nature that could swamp the leading men
of his own day, and. hurled against the
Sanhedrim, he made it tremble. He learned
all he could get in the school of his native
village, then he had gone to a higher school
and there had mastered the Greek and the
Hebrew and perfected himself in belles
lettres, until, in after years, he astounded
the Cretans and the Corinthians, and the
Athenians, by quotations from their own
authors. I h'ave never fonnd anything in
Carlyle, or Goethe, or Herbert Spencer
that could compare in strength or beauty
with Paul's epistles. I do not think there
is anvthing in the writings of Sir William
Hamilton that shows such mental discipline
as you find in Paul's argument about justi
fication and resurrection. I have not
found anything in Milton finer in the
way of imagination thau I can find in
Paul's illustrations drawn from the amphi
theater. There was nothing in Robert
Emmet pleading for his life, or in Edmund
BurKe arraigning Warren Hastings in
Westminster Hall, that compared with the
scene in the courtroom when, before robed
officials, Paul bowed and began his speech,
saying: "I think myself happy, King
Agrippa, because I shall answer for myself
this day." I repeat, that a religion that can
capture a man like that must have some
power in it It is time our wiseacres stopped
talking as though all the brain of the world
were opposed to Christianity. Where Paul
leads, we can afford to follow. I am glad to
know that Christ has, iu the different ages
of the world, had in his disciplesbip a
Mozart and a Handel in music; a Raphael
and a Reynolds in painting; an Angelo and
a Canova'in sculpture; a Rush and a Harvey
in medicine; a Grotius and a Washington in
statesmanship; a Blackstone, a Marshall and
a Kent in the law; and
THE TIME WILL COME
when the religion of Christ will conquer all
the observatories and universities, and phil
osophy will, through her telescope, behold
the morning star of Jesus, and in her labor
atory see that "all things work together for
good," and with her geological hammer dis
cern the "Rock of Ages." Oh, instead of
cowering and shivering when the skeptic
Btands before us, and talks of religion as
though it were a pusillanimous thing in
stead of that, let us take out our New Testa-
Atkya Itching, Strffduse Swellings,
Soothes and Oures Tenderness.
M Pavootsn a hun
THC CHMtlfS A. VMELCR Ct.,p!6mn, W.
ment and read the story of Paul at Rome, or
come and see this city for ourselves, and
learn that it could have been no weak Gospel
that actuated such a man, but that it is an
all-conquering Gospel. Aye! for all ages
the power of God and the wisdom of God
Men, brethren and fathers! I thank .you
for this opportunity of preaching the gospel
to you that are at Rome also. The churches
of America salute you. Upon youAwho are,
like us, strangers in Rome, I pray the pro
tecting and journeying care of God. Upon
you who are resident here, I pray grace,
mercy and peace from God our Father and
the Lord Jesus Christ. After tarrying here
a few days we resume our journey for Pales
tine, and. we shall never meetagain, either
in Italv, or America, or what is called the
Holy Land, but there is a holier land, and
there we may meet, saved by the grace that
in the same way saves Italian and Ameri
can, and there, in that supernal clime, after
embracing Him who, by His sufferings on
the hill back of Jerusalem, made our heaven
possible, and given salutation to our own
kindred whose departure broke our hearts
on earth, we shall, I think, seek out the
traveling preacher and mighty hero of the
text who marked out his journey through
Macedonia and Achaia to Jerusalem, say
ing: "After I have been there, I must also
Not tbo Men.
In the poker raid on the Southside Satur
day night two of the men gave the names
Thomas Springer and Joseph Fortune. It
was a put up job as the latter gentlemen, who
are well known on that side of the river,
were not arrested and do not play poker.
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One single photograph made by Au
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MISS LYDIA MORGAN.
Whom 20 doctors said mnst die of consumption.
Her disease was caused by catarrh. She says:
"I had a short hacking cough, tightness in the
chest, short breath, and I felt tired all the time.
As I grew weaker I suffered with those terrible
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After 14 years of suffering X bezan treatment
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How Soma People Allow a Word, Agtlnst
Which They Hive a Prejudice, to Stand
in the Way of Their Own Well-Being.
The old lady who would not allow her son to
have a fiddle, but was willing he should have a
violin. Is a fair example of the foolish prejudice
which very many people have against certain
words. Many persons might refuse to take Chlo
ride of Sodium, but would use salt, which Is the
same thing. Now it is this class of people who
usually have a deep prejudice against" the words
alcohol or whiskey. They know that somebody
has abused the use of these articles, and hence
they denounce them altogether, in spite of the
fact lhat the best scientists and the leading phy
lciansofthe present day advocate and use them
Prof. Austin Flint, or Bellevue(New York) Col
lege, says: "The Judicious use of alcoholic stimu
lants is one of the striking characteristics of
progress in the practice or medicina during the
last half century."
Prof. Joseph FarrJsh, 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."
Prof. M. G. Greenleaf, the well-knownjluthor,
sayBi "An intelligent comprehension of the
action of alcohol and whiskey will have a greater
influence in promoting temperance than adhesion
to a dogma."
Such high scientific authorities show that pure
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No father or mother need hesitate for a moment
to administer Dofly's Pure Malt Whiskey to the
children, and it H simply bigotry to allow the
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PITTSBURG AND LAKE ERIE RAILROAD
COMPANY Schedule in effect June 2, 1889,
Central time. DEPAKTKor Cleveland, 5:00, 8:00
a. m., '1:35, 4llCL 9:3o p. m. For Cincinnati. Chi
cago and St. Louis, S:00a. m., '1:35, .9:30p. m.
for Buffalo, 8:00 a. m., 4:10, 9.30p. m. For bala
manca, s:00a. m.. 4:10 p. m. For oungstown
and Mew Castle, 6:00, "800, 10:15 a. m., '1:35. 4:10,
9:30 p. m. Vot Beaver Falls, 8:00. 8:00, 8:30,
10:15 a. m., !:. 3.30, 4:10, 6:15, 9:30 p.m. For
Chartiers. 5:00, J5:30 a. m., 5:35, 8.20. S.SS, 7;15,
8.05, 8:30, 9:25. 10:15 a. m., 12:05, 12i45,
1:40. 3:30, 4:30. 4:50 '5:05, 5:15, "8105, 10:38 J), m.
ABBtra From Cleveland. "8:30 a. m., 12:30,
5:35, 7:55, 9:40 p. m. From Cincinnati. Chicago
and St. Louis, 12:30, 7:53 p. m. From Buffalo,
6:30 a. m., 12:1,0, 9:40 p. m. From Salaman
ca, 12:30. 7:55 p. m. From Youngstown and
New Castle. ":S0, 9:20 a, m., '12:30, 5:35. 7:5S
9:40p. m. From Beaver Falls, 5:25. 6:30, 7:20, 9:20
a. m., 'U: 1:10, 5:35, 7:55. 9:40 p. m. P.,
C. St Y. trains from Mansfield, 8:39 a. m 3:30,
4:50 p. m. For Essen and Beechmont, 8:30 a.
m., 13:30 p. m. P.. C&Y. trains from Mans
field, Essen and Beechmont, 7:08 a. m., 11:59 a. m.
P McK. & Y. M. K. -DIFAKT For New Haven,
'5:30a. m., '3:3)p. m. For West Iiewton, ISO,
10:05a. m 3:30,5:15p.m. Abbive From Now
Haven, $7:50 a. m., '5:00 p. m. From West New
ton, 6:15, t7:50 a. m., 1:25, "5:00 p. m For Mo
Keesport, Elizabeth and Monongahela City, '5130,
10:03 a. m., "3:30, 5:15 p.m. From Monongahela
City, Elizabeth and MeKeesport, "7:50 a. m., 1:23,
5:00 p. m.
Daily. Sundays only, twill runonehour
late on Sunday. will run two hours late on
Sunday. City ticket office. 639 Smithfield street.
BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD.
Schedule in effect November 10, 1889:
For WasBlogton, D. C, Baltimore. Philadel
phia and .New York. '8:00 a. m. and "3:20 p. m.
For Cumberland, '8:00 a.m., tl:00, 9:20p. m.
For ConnellsvUlP, 6:40and '8:00 a. m., J1:00, $4:00
and "9:20 p. in. For Dnlontown. 46:40. '8:00 a. m.,
tl:00 and 14:00 p. m. For Mt. Pleasant, t3:40,
"8:00 a. m. and 1 10:00 and $4:00 p. m. For "Wash
ington, Pa., 7:C5 and $9:40 a. m., "3:35, 55:30 and
7:T0p. m. For Wheeling, "7:05, $9:40 a m.. "3:35,
"7:30 n m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis, "7:05a.
m., "7:30 p. m. For Columbus, 7:05 a. m "7:30
p.m. Foewark. '7:05, "9:40 a. m '3:35, '7:30
n. in. For Chicago. '7:05 and "7:30 n. m.
Trains arrive from New York, Philadelphia,
Baltimore and "Washington. fl:20 a. m S:55 p.
m. From Columbus, Cincinnati and Chicago,
8:25 a.m.. IOO p.m. From Wheeling, '8:25,
10:50 a. m,, 5:00, 9:00p. m.
Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, "Washing
ton, Cincinnati and Chicago.
Conuellsville accommodation at $8:35 a. m.
The Pittsburg Transfer Company will call for
and check b-rggage from hotels and residences
upon orders left at B. & O. ticket office, corner
Fifth ave. and Wood st. CHAS. O. SCULL, lien.
Pass. Agent. J. T. O'DELL, General Manager.
PITTSBURG AND CASTLE 8HANNON R. R.
Snmmer Time Table. On and after May 1,
1889, until further notice, trains will run as follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving Pittsburg 8:20 a. m., 7:10 a. m..
8:00 a.m.. 9:30 a. m., 11:30 a. m.. 1:40 p. m., 3:40 p.
m., 5:10 p. m.. 8:50 p. m., 6:30 p. m., 9:30 p.m.,
11:30 p. in. Arllngtou-6:40 a. m., 6:20 a. m 7:10
a. m.. o:uu a. m. ivioj a. m., iiwy. iu., 4iiu p. m..
4:20 p. m 6:10 p. m., 5:50 p. m., 7:10 p. m 10:39
p. m. Sunday trains, leaving Pittsburg 10 a.m
12:50 p. m.. 2:30 p. in., 5:10 p. m., 7:10 p, m., 9:30
p. m Arlington 0:10 a. m., 12 m 1:50 p. m :20
p.m. BMup. m., c;uwp. iu.
JOHN JAHN, Supt
ALLEGHENY VALLEY RAILROAD
'1 rains leave Union Station (Eastern Standard
time): Kittannlng Ac. 6:55 a. m.: Niagara Ex.,
daily. 6:45 a. m.. Hulton Ac. 10:10 a, m. ; Valley
Camp Ac, 32:05 p. m.; Oil City and Duliols Ex
press, 2:00 p.m.; Hulten Ac, 3:00 p.m.: Kittannlng
Ac, 4:00 p.m.; Braeburn Ex., 5:00 p.m. ; Kittann
lng Ac. ,5.30 p. m.; Braeburn Ac, 6:20p.m.: Hul
ton Ac, 7& p. m.: Buffalo Ex., dally,
i-M p. m.s Hultun Ac. 9:45 p.m.: braeburn Ac,
11:30 p. m. Church trains Braeburn, 12:40 p. m.
and 9.35 p. m. Pullman Sleeping Cars between
Pittsburg and Buffalo. JAM. P. ANDERSON,
U.T. Agt.; UAVUI MCOARGO. Gen. Sup.
iriTSBUHG AND WESTERN RAILWAY
Trains (Ct'i Stan utimen Leave. Arrive.
DayEx.,Akron,'roledo,Kane 6:40 a m 7:37 p m
Butler Accommodation 9:00 a m 5:00 pm
Chicago Express (daily) 12:40 p m 11:30 a m
New Castle Accommodation. 4:30 p m 7:00 p m
ButlerandFoxburgAo .". 5:30 p m 5:30 a m
First class fare to cnicago, iu so. second class,
S9 50. Pullman Buffet sleeping car to Chicago
and PENN AVE.
As a special Inducement, on acconnt of the
lateness of the season, we offer a line of rough
black and blue Cheviots, made to your order in
the popular D. B. Sack style, from $20. Al'rous
ers from S3. In Overcoatings we have tha best
sel :tcd stock in the country: all the staples,
such as Meltons, Kerseys, Chinchillas, etc,
made to measure from 18. Our efforts to turn
out well made and stylish clothing at a moder
ate price, has justly secured us the largest
trade in the city.
313 SMITHFIELD STREET,
SEASONABLE UNDERWEAR BARGAINS AT
DOUGLAS & MACKIE'S.
Special mention of Ladies', Gents, Misses' and Boys' Underwear is almost unnecessary, but
would merely stir up your minds by way of remembrance, and introduce a few startlers, mainly
for the benent of those who have not hitherto patronized these departments.
117 doien Ladies 37fc Bibbed "Vests for 25c each.
98 dozen Ladies' Gray Ribbed Vests for 37Jc each, would be cheap at 50c.
100 dozen Ladies' Fine Natural Wool Vests that are worth 81 25 for $1 00 each.
80 dozen Gents' All Wool Scarlet Shirts and Drawers only 60c each, they're worth 75c.
120 dozen Gents, Natural Wool Shirts and Drawers, regular price 81 00. now for 75c eaeh.
SO dozen Gents' Fine Camel's Hair Shirts and Drawers only tl 00 each, real value SI 0.
Hundreds of Ladies' Misses' and Children's Cloaks, Wraps, eta
151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY.
By request of thousands of our citizens, who
desire to witness the
The wonderful process of Welding Iron, Steel,
Brass and other metals by Electricity by the
THOMSON WELDING COMPANY.
The. celebrated WESTINGHQUSE ROTARY
ENGINE, never before operated in public. The
whole being the most complete Electrical and
Scientific display ever attempted in this country,
will be open to the public at
November 9, II, 12, 13, 14, J5 and 16,
Prom 9 A. M. to 10 P. M.
FURNITURE AND CARPETS
Casii. am-cL Credit So-CLse.,
923 and 925 Penn avenue, near Ninth street.
THE LARGEST STOCK.
W. M. LxATRD,
XiE-AJDIlSra- SHOE DKAI.ER
;i5 and 517 Wood street. I
FOR BREAKFAST, LUNCH, DINNER, AND ALL TIMES.
THE HEALTHIEST AND THE BEST.
Paris Exposition, 1889 g ggSl:
ONCE USED, NEVER "WITHOUT IT.
ASK FOR YELLOW WRAPPER.
40 CEXTS-A POUIVD-40 CENTS.
I BRANCH HOUSE, UNION SQUARE, NEW YORK. 4
ADEMLYBy-A INTHE Yf UffLLf
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
Gaiters. ; '
Gents' Waterproof Grain, High
Lace Shoes, with heavy soles.
Also genuine Calf Boots
G. D.SIM EN'S,
78 OHIO ST., ALLEGHENY.
Corner of Sandusky street.
406 and 408 Market street.
KAUFMANNS' DAILY CARD
is now one of fhe most interesting points of our Cloalc 'Ear-
'"' - " o - wcic, mc
sands 01 signtseers who daily
Although we haven't had
nra ntm'sri-tr nmrtx c?rIH tnnniT
.. a"v.au; '"- owiu. many
The same liberal way of
Kautmanns a household word in every economical family,
the striking characteristic of 'our Fur department -I
But here are a few practical illustrations of what we are
aDie to ao ior you:
1,000 first-class black H,are Muffs at 33c
350 silk-lined French Seal Muffs at $i 75.
200 elegant imitation Monkey Muffs at 98c.
375 gorgeous silver Lynx Muffs at $2 50.
In Muffs with Capes or Boas to Match
we have a most varied and elegant assortment in Sable, Mon
key, Beaver, Astrachan, Persienne, Marten, Bear, Angora,
Seal, Raccoon, Red and White Fox, Coney, etc, etc.,
while our prices are positively guaranteed to be from ohe
quarter to one-third lower than
PTTTT TVS SffTS
vj-t-Lo-ijLy kj ujjiuj
1-ynx, rox and uoney, irom $1 25 per set up.
SgpLadies' Fur Capes in sizes from 32 to 44.
Are you interested in Seal Garments?
A word in your ear: We
dyed Alaska Seal garments
the Unglish Metropolis. I his accounts for our superior
qualities and low prices. Seal Jackets, cut in new shapes;
from $98 to $150. Seal Sacques, cut in new shapes, from
$125 to $250.
But a. few feet distant'from our Fur department is, our
the largest in
new patterns, from $5 up.
Same garments for Misses,
Child's Directoire style Cloaks, in plaids and stripes, very
fine materials, made with puffed
Same garments for. Misses,
A large line of Child's Cloaks, in heavy-Scotch Cheviots,
all wool, in blue, brown, navy
and girtle, at $3.
Another line, in ''beautiful Cloths and Cheviots, with
raised and puffed sleeves, passementerie double silk girtle and
balls at ends, at only $3.
TTTTQ "DT? A TC A T T 1 we have Jus placed on
lJllO JjJLliAlO ALL I sale about 800 -Misses'
and Children's Cloaks, Sizes 4 to 14, in, new and' desirable
styles, regular prices $2, $2 50 and $3, at the uniformly and
excessively low price 01 90c
Child's Walking Coats from $1 50 to $10.
Beautiful Plush Walking
sizes 2 to 6, at only $4 50. A
Sweet and lovely Eiderdown Walking Coats, with
collar and trimmings, at only $4. '
jCWe have Plush Caps to match Coats. Ext
Plush Caps, with long silk bow, for only 89c.
Oon't you think we deserve your trade?
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street
From PITttburg Union station.
Trains Run by Conlnl Time.
nimaum m isss.
SOUTHWEST SYSTEM-PANHANDLE BO DTK.
Leave for Cincinnati and St. Irfrals, d 1:15 a. m.,
d 7:30 a. m.,d 9:00 and d U:lSp.m. Bennlxm. 2:45
p. m. Chicago, d 1:15 a. m. and 12:05 p. m.
Wheeling. 7!30 a. m.. 12:05. 8:10 p. m Stenben
vllle, 5:5Sa. m. Washington, 5:55. 8.35 a. m.. 1:55,
3:S0, tits, 4:55 p. m. Bnlr. 10:10 a. m. Bnrgettai
town, S 11:33 a. m., 555 p. m. Mansfleld, Jlli,
0:30. 11.00 a.m.. 1:05, 6:J0, d 8 JO, 9:50 p. m. ilc
Donalda, d 4 15, d 10:45 p. m.
Xbains AHBirxfrom the West, d 2:10, d 8:00 a.
m., 3:05, d 5:55 p. m. Dennlson, 9.30 a.m. Sten
benvllle, 5:06 p. ra. Wbeellnjr, 2:10, 8:43 a. m..
3:05, 5:55 p. m. Bnrgettstown. 7:15 a. m., S 9:05
a. m. Washington. 8:65, 7:50. 8:40, 10:25 a. m
3:35. 8:25 p. m. Mansfield, 5:35, 8:30, 11:40 a. m.,
12:45, 3.55. 9:40 and S 6:20 p. m. Bulger, 1:40 p. m.
McDonalds, d 8:35 a. m., a 9:09 p. m.
NOBTHWIST eTSTZM IT. -WATS! BOOT!.
teave for Chlcapo. d 7:25 a. m., d .12:2?. d 1:00. d
8:45. except Saturday 11:20 p.m.: Toledo. 7:25 a.
m., d 123ft; d 1:00, and except Saturday 11:20 D.m.s
Crestline, 6: a. m., Cleveland, 6:10. 12:45 d 11:05
p. m., and 7:25 a. m.. Tlar., Ft.W.AC'.KT.rNew
Castle and 'loangstown, 7:03 a.m.. 12 :2a, 3:45 p.
m.:Yoantown and NUes, d 12:20 p. m.:Mea
vllle, Erie and Ashtabula. 7:05 a. m.. 12:31 p. m.;
Miles and Jamestown, 3:45 p. m.: MasslUon. 4:10
p.m.; Wheeling and BeUalre, 6:10 a.m.. 12:45,
3:30 p.m.: Beaver Falls. 4:00, 5:05 p. m.; Beaver
Falls S 8.-20 a. m.;Xeetsdale, 5:30 a. m.
Depart from ALLioiimT-Bochester, 8:30 a.
m. ; Beaver Falls, 8:15. U:0O a-m.; Enon, 3.-00 p.
m : Leetsdale, 5:00, 9:03. 10:00,11:45a. m.:l:15, 2:30.
4:30, 4:45. 5:30, 6:15. 7:30, 90 p. m. : Conway, 10:30
J.m.; FalrOaksS 11:40a.m.: Beaver Falls, S
:30 p. m. ;Xeetsdale. 8 8:30 p. m.
TKAIN8 akbite Union station Irom Chicago, ex
cept Monday.-1:50, d 6:00, d 6:35 a.m., d 5:55 and
d 6:50 p.m.: Toledo, except Monday, 1:50, (16:35 a.
m., 5:55 and 6:50 p. m.: Crestline, 2:10 p. m.;
Yonngstown and New Caslle, 9:10 a. m. l:iv 8:50,
10:15 p.m.; Mies and youngstown, a 6:50 p.m.:
Cleveland, d5:50 a. in., 3:25, 7t p. m.; Wheellng
and Bellalre, 9:00 a. m.. 2.25, 7.-00 p. m.i Erie and
Ashtabula, 1:25, 10:15p.m.: Masslllon, 10.00a.m.:
Nlles and Jamestown, 9:10 a. m.; Beaver Falls,
7:50a. m l:10pm.; Beaver Falls, B SOS p.m.;
Leetsdale, 10:40 p. m.
Asbivx allxgubnt, from Enon, 8.00 a. m.:
Conway 8.40, Rochester, 9.40 a.m.; Beaver Falls,
7.10a.m.. 6.30 p. m.: Leetsdale, 4.30, 3.30, 6. IS,
8.50, 7.4E a. m.. 12.00, 12.46. 1.46, ijB, 4.30, C30, 9.09
p.m.; Fair Oaks. H 8. 55 a. m.s Beaver Falls. 3
11 sop. m. j Leetsdale, S 8.0 b. a. : Beaver Falls,
B 8.16 p. ra.
a, aatw i JMHHsayewy; wwewsum
OF REASON, NOV. 11,1889.
"See winter comes, to rule, the a,'
Varied Tear "VSa-.fc ,
Sullen and sad, with an hlarU-p.
- Ing train: ..- JmSsi
Vapours, and clouds andj
storms." - 'ism
UVUUUU 9 OSMVU
stuppmg - uu suiliuii 01 tne'tnourjpp
throng and patronize our estab
a genuine taste of winter 'yef
uiuumiiub ui uuuaii WOIU1
fhnni.n4n .-. .-l-klln.. .!'.
dealing that has made the namei
any other furrier in the cityr
?onsistins of Muff and stoiei
in nincniiia, weaver, angora;
keep none but genuine London
and import them directly frorhj
GIRU'5 .', CU0AK
both cities. But it's our stock t
more than the size oi our salesroom that
all comes the Peasant New-
illustration), the' most popul
before the public . Keai
Peasant Coats, sizes 6, to:
Scotch Cheviots, all kindsYd
from 7 up.
sleeves, from $7 50 up.
from $g up.
and maroon, with bell sleeve
Coats, with silver trim'min:
PENNSYLVANIA KAILUOAD ON AND
after September A 1889. trains leave Union
Station, ritttburg. aa follows, Eastern Standard
MAIN LINE EA3TWAR1X.
New York and Chicago Limited of Fullmas Ves
tibule dally at 7:15 a. m.
Atlantic Express dally for the Cast, sua a-m.
Mali train, dally.except Sunday, 5:3aa. m. sua ,
dav. mall. 8:40 a. m.
Mall express dally at 1 rtO p. m.
yniladeiphla express daUyat4:30p. ra.
Eastern express dally at 7:15 p. a.
r ast une aauy at 8:10 p. m.
Greensnurar exnreaaatio n. m. wir dmvt.
Derrr exnresa 11:00 a. m. wm.1? riava.
AU through trains connect at Jersey atrwlthVi
boats of "Brooklyn, Annex' for Brooklyn. N..Yi5
avoiaingaouoieiernaga ana journey wrougn .a. j
Trains arrive at Union Station, aannows:
Mall Train, dallv fettn. m. -
WesternExprejs, daUy....... . 7:45am.?l
IJclflo Express, daUy, 12:45 p. nW 1
Chicago Limited Express, dally. 8:30 p. rn.fi
jMbiau uAiir. ................. ..u:aa p. ui
SOUTHWEST rXNXt BAUVWAJU
For Unlontown, 5:30 ana 8:35 a. m. and 4:23 p.
m., without change of ears: 12.50. p. m. connect' ,
ug utccuuuii:, Axaina axriro irooi wiuwwrtf
town at v:a. m., 1231. 5S5 and 8:10 p. m.
FromFEDEBAL trr. STAflON. Allegheny Clty.'
Matt train, connecting for BlalnTllle... S:4J a. sa,ti-
Express, for BlalrsvUle, connecting for Z
Butler ., , :P-.y-j
Sprlngdale Accom90,llOa.m.3:30and e:3)p.m.J, j
Freeport Accom .4:15. 8:30 and 11:40 p. m."L,sJ
1 Id.. .4.w ..u,..4 Q4ftn. "tNV
NoruApouo Acconj.....U:00a. nx. ana saw p. "-.
Allefirhanv JnntfAn a .nmmnfitlOS
VI MUUUAJ. ........,..,.... .UMWAU. ?"":- -"t i
connecting ror KntjT 8:20 a. l
BlalrsvUle Accommodation i?-JS-42,?;JS
Trains arrlTs mt wnv.w i r. sTKEET STATION.?
Express, connecting from Butler. l?: TSu
auui Aram...... .,., , i'l!; "' '
Butler Aeeom. 9:10avJn 4:40 and 7:20 pia.
Blalravllli AiAnitnAi,tlm. . .9:52D.&W1
Freenort Accom,7:40a.m.. las, i20n,i,J!SI'S'l
ua ounaay..,............iu:jua. . jw ; f.-
Sprlngdale Accom ....7,lt!43a.m 825. 6t30 p. m.1
North Anollo Aecom......8:40a-m. and 5-40 p. nwj
Tr&!n iwa trnA..in, tnttsnnrsr. aarollowatl
For Monongahela City. West Brownsvllla snjD
Unlontowo. 10:40 a.m. For Monongahela City aaiS
West Brownsville, 7:03 and 10:40 a.m. and tut KIV
On Sunday, liotp; m. For Monongahela CUy.kJ
p. m.r week days. .J
Uravosbarg At., week days, 330 p. a.
Wes Eluaoeth Accommodation, iJO v.
MrSbATtrf It .IBm m XnndlT. 9:48 B. m.
Ticket oJfcew-Oorner Foarth avanae iMM
wgaat aaa uwoa stauon. Aygsj