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DISEATOH- ' WEDNESDAY,
And the Code of Ethics, as Treated
by Dr. Sutton in an Address
TO 11. D. GRADUATES OF NIAGARA.
An Advanced and Admirable Idea of What
Doctors Should Do.
CHARACTER AS ESSENTIAL AS LEARSIXG
Tbere hare been few more interesting or
admirable addresses delivered to graduates
of any college than the one given by Dr. B.
S. Sutton; of Pittsburg, to the graduating
class of the medical department of Niagara
University at their commencement exercises in
Buffalo yesterday. The longer terms of Btudy
which he commends, as also the high standard
ol character which he suggests as essential to
the fraternity, are worthy of the advanced
school of medicine to which he belongs. The
Dispatch is favored with the address entire,
which is appended:
Gentlemen Tbe medical colleges of the United
fctates differ widelv In the education they give,
borne require wofully short services of the stu
dent, and none require more than three years ol
professional study In the class room. No Ameri
can medical college has much foreign demand for
its output. 1 ou have shown your wisdom by se
lecting a ihrec-year school for your Alma Mater.
The time Is near at hand w hen the public, acting
upon their law-malers, will suggest to the two
course medical colleges of this country, that their
day of grace has expired.
Hut, gentlemen, sound preparatory education
and the meritorious possession of a medical di
ploma, arc not sufficient qualifications for him
who would be successful in the practice of his
profession. A doctor may be a brilliant scholar,
mentally and physically powerful, but If he be de
v old of character, he will be a (allure. Education
without character is dangerous to a doctor, and to
the community In which be resides, ir there ex
ist a man more dangerous than a drunken doctor,
1 do not know him.
Picture a man with bis pocket case full of poi
sonous drugs, his reason dethroned, his con
fidence blunted and his hand unsteady. There
are such men in the profession, and fools to em
ploy and excuse them upon nil occasions; and
there are those who proclaim these men capable
or surpassing skill if they would but avoid liquor.
A. QUIETUS ADVOCATED.
The doctors should he silenced. The strong arm
or the law should take an ay their concealed weap
ons, more dangerous than knives or revolvers,
and titer should be deprived of the liberty to en
danger or destroy their patients by mistakes and
"devil-may-care" wavs. Character is the hull of
jour ship; keep It safe and sound; It will prove
the great 6unporting power of jour lives. Char
acter In Its noblest form exemplifies human na
ture in Its gnndest perfection: through it alone
man approaches the likeness of his Creator. Be
sober men, industrious, courteous, frank of speech
and honest In vour dealings witli your fcUowraan.
Frown upon ei 11 and encourage morality; dare to
do that hlch Is right and never hesitate to say
'No' when It is the answer required. Let no
man or woman bribe jou, to Bcpart from the path
of rectitude or make vou a tool upon which to
cover their own shame. W lth honest indig
nation banish such people from your consulting
Avoid politics; nothing will destroy a good doc
tor sooner. Avoid tbe reputation of driving fast
horses, and horse training: cither will detract
lrom vour influence among moral people
Be respectful to all your uelzubors, rich and
poor alike. Avoid men of low tastes and foul
speech, no matter what their position may be;
mch men are dangerous companions. Be chari
table to poor people:Uut exact from the rich fair
compensation for your services. Improve your
spare hours in reading good books and medical
journals. Preserve an air of neatness and order
about your peison. and keep vour offices, however
humble, clear of dirt and loafers.
bociety demands something of every man. Rural
districts are free from man v dangers which beset
It in large cities. Everywhere the society of
earnest, educated men and cultured women Is en
nobling, bociety in large cities Is kept up at
much expense, and is a source of danger to young
physicians. It Is to be Indulged in guardedly,
bociety doctors are, as a rule, poor students, and
trust their society connections rather than their
professional qualifications to gain them patron
age, bociety in large cities should be dealt with
prudently and cautiously; enjoy it, and add to its
enjoyment honorablv, and in strict accordance
with your means and time. Never neglect the
duties you u c to yourself and your patients.
Avoid debt. Live honestly In a style In keep
ing with your means, remembering that It is no
disgrace to be poor in money, but that It 1: dis
honorable to contract debts which you cannot
pay, and that debts bring worry and mental dis
traction. In your Intercourse with your profes
sional brethren observe the golden rule of doing
unto others as yon would be done by. Trust your
skill rather than your wits to win patients, and
avoid the ways of tbe politician and the trickster
in your endeavor to outstrip your professional
neighbor. The code of ethics is a pure and right
eous document; if all men followed its precepts
and applied them conscientiously to themselves.
Intercourse among medical men would be
Utopian. It Is precisely so with the Bible, the
code as pertaining to Christians. You will en
counter men controlling large practices who read,
interpret and apply the code of ethics to them
selves much as the devil reads. Interprets and ap
plies the Bible to himself. They prate about tbe
code, and all young doctors who come into their
neighborhood find them ever ready to display it as
a menace aud as a protection aralnst the Ini aslon
of new bloodand newldeas. Tbey always regard
the code as first and medical education second.
The Bible itsclfteachcs us to beware of men who
are too sanctimonious; let me warn yon to beware
of medical men who are narrow In their education
and eternally preaching about the code.
Lest I be misunderstood 1 repeat that the code
Is a pure instrument, btudy It, apply It silently
and mure rigidly to yourselves and to your neigh
bors, and U will do you good. A word In regard
to vanity often the outcropping of Ignorance
may not come amiss. You pride yourselves upon
bring graduates of a regular medical college.
'We belong," you say. "to the profession. Hip
pocrates was the head of our school). Its teach
ings are based upon scientific research. Its prin
ciples are the resultol the wide and free exposi
tion of truths proven over and over again. No
dogmatism ever pervaded tuis glorious old pro
fession to which we have this day plighted our
faith. If this were true, then this school ofmed
Jclne must have sprung full grown from divinity
Itself, like Minerva from the head of Jove.
The reverse la true. From the time of Hippoc
rates until 100 3 ears ago a period of over 2,000
year this very6choolto which you belong was
groping Its way tbrongb tbe labyrinths of ignor
ance, superstition and morbid public senti
ment, often displaying the most uncompromising
empiricism. It poured Into tne human stomach
tbe mo.it nauseous and health-destroying com
pounds. It bled everybody, from a babe 3 months
old to the oldest man or woman suffering with cer
ebral anemia. It bled for exhausting fevers and
acute inflammations Indiscriminately. People
went In crowds to be bled, and It is recorded that
one of the Kings of France, for the preservation
of His Majesty's strength, was bled 40 times In a
tingle vear. The practice of your schooC was the
scourge and devastation of tbe human family for
more than 20 centuries. With its dcpletlngfeme
dles and the lancet It killed every rear more peo
ple than Grant lost before Richmond. That great
power, bestowed by the Creator upon mankind,
constitutes that ever-varying force which we call
the vit mt&icatrix natura, was an unrecognized
ft bat saved this mnrderons school of medicine,
and evolved from Its aucient wretchedness tbe
great life-saving profession of to-day? It was be
cause it never adopted an exclnsive dogma. It
was empirical in the application of severe reme
dies: but the dogmas, which stand for ultimate
trntbs and which have characterized other sects
In medicine, were wanting. Herein lay the secret
of Its preservation.
A hundred years ago, when the roar of artillery
was heard on both sides or the Atlantic and revo
lution, was running riot among the nations of the
earth, the great revolution In medicine began.
At that period this old school of medicine was at
tacked by Brown, of Edinburgh; Broussals, of
Paris; BassorL of Italy, and Hahnemann, or Ger
many. It gained wisdom and knowledge In every
battle. From Brown It caught tbe fact that as
thenic diseases did well when treated bv stimu
lants. Broussals, by the violence ol his attacks,
drove the profession Into a more critical study of
the pathologv of Inflammation. Bassori, who at-
This powder never vanes. A marvel of nnr
ltv. atrenc-th and wbolcsomeness. More ecn.
comical man the ordinary kin ds, and cannot
: be Bold in competition with tbe multitude of
,ov est. short weight, alum or phosphate pow
aers. oo4a?wv wemw. iwaajj c&iunu
jTrOWSEB CO, lOS Wall St, N. Y.
tacked the polypharmacy was the first to use arte
rial sedatives and established our early knowledge
of the tolerance and use of singleremedles. Hahne
mann taught us that people .recovered from dis
ease when not treated at all.
EVEB AIMING HIGHER.
The systems Inaugurated by Brown, Broussals
aud Bassorl, all truth which they contained, fell a
legacy to rational medicine. The system or
Hahnemann Is rapidly decaying, and his modern
disciples are marching toward regular medeclnc
Aim for a higher standard for the medical pro
fession without regard to Individual opinions,
which have but little Influence on the great In
spiration of science Itself. The day Is coming
when the "legal doctor" will be abroad In the
land. Then all medical men will be measured by
the same standard or education. This is the fut
ure hope of medicine and surgery in America.
Be careful to encourage broad and liberal views.
Think foryourselves. There are narrow gauge
and broad gauge railroads; people usually take
the broad gauge.
Your commencement is to-night; your ending Is
far beyond the setting of mr sun. Mav you live
to see all medical men standing upon tbe broad
platform of scientific medicine; relying entirely
upon the scientific Investigations of the past,
present and future. Thus, out of the willingness
to learn, even from its enemies: profiting by its
conflicts, saved by the revelations of scientific re
search, rational medicine stands to-day like a
pillar of adamant, growing firmer and more pol
ished with the friction of time.
LATK NEWS IN BRIEF.
Sidney A. Jones, of Mississippi, Confidential
Clerk to Assistant Secretary Jiuldrow, has re
signed. The deadlock in the Rhode Island Legisla
ture over the election of a United States Sena
tor continues. Z
Charles Manll, of Delaware, and Jerome B.
Satterlee, of Iowa, have' been appointed Special
Agents of the General Land Office.
It is expected that the new cruiser Phila
delphia, now building at Cramp's ship yards in
Philadelphia, will be ready for launching in
about a month.
Adam C Tanner, of Canton, O., has been
appointed Chief of the Appointment Division,
Interior Department, He will enter upon his
duties about May I next.
Mayor Grant, of New York, has appointed
Richard Croker, the leader of Tammany Hall,
City Chamberlain, vice Ivins, resigned. Mr.
Croker was sworn in at noon.
Tbe Department of State is informed that
as a result of recent harbor improvements
iluenos Ayres now has a port sufficient for its
commerce with all the rest of the world.
In an Interview yesterday Senator Farwell
said that he had written to President Harrison
recommending the appointment of Colonel
James J. Sexton to the postmastership of
The Saxton ballot reform bill passed the
2cw York Assembly yesterday afternoon by
the following vote: Ayes, 71; noes, U. The
Republicans almost all voted for the bill and
the Democrats against it.
United States Senator Vest says that he
will call a meeting of the Senate committee ap
pointed to investigate the dressed beef com
bine, of which he is Chairman, about June 1,
that they will take testimony during the sum
mer, and that they intend to probe the whole
matter to the bottom.
William Glass, of Vernal, Minn., yesterday
undertook the task of eating five dozen eggs in
three minutes on a wager of HO. The eggs
were boiled one and ore-half minutes. Glass
broke the eggs, and had them all down inside
of three minutes. He ate the first 32 in three
fourths of a minute and the other 2S in a little
less than two minutes.
Reports of disasters to shipping and loss of
life continue to come in by arriving vessels and
special dispatches. The storm which raged in
Baltimore with severity on baturday and with
comparative gentleness on Sunday swept over
the lower Chesapeake most disastrously to
shipping. Over a dozen seamen lost their lives,
and 30 to 40 vessels were wrecked.
The Canadian Ministerial Association hav
ing resolved to petition the Government to
close the canals all day Sunday, the Corn Ex
change Association yesterday resolyed that any
extension of time during which tbe canals are
closed on Sunday would seriously interfere
with the interests of inland navigation and
with the Ocean shipping trade of this port.
Louis Conklin, colored, aged 45 years; was
mnrdered early yesterday morning at Port
Jefferson. L. L, by his wife, who has a bad rep
utation. Tbe husband and wife were quarrel
ing when a son, Joseph, aged 20 years, inter
fered. The father was defending himself with
LITTLE MARY CECILIA BRDNOLD
Has just been cared of ihe worst Eczema ever
seen by the doctors who treated her.
From head to feet a mast of diseased skin.
Several physicians, a medical college, and
all remedies fail. Cured by Cuticura
My little daughter, Mary Cecilia Brunold,was
afflicted with the worst case of eczema ever
seen by the doctors who treated her. She was
literally covered from head to foot with scabs.
These physicians tried their best to cure her,
but I believe they were only experimenting.
They kept on experimenting for over ten
months, but instead of getting better the child
got worse, and I did not know what course to
pursue. My wife took ier, after we had paid
all we could afford for medical treatment, to a
medical college where there were some IB or SO
doctors assembled, but the case baffled them
all. My wife had to go every day, and some
times twice a day. In fact tbe medicine tbey
gave my child did not have time to act, even if
there was any virtue in it, it was changed so
often by orders of the doctors. The latter part
of January, after everything had failed, and
patience and money were both exhausted, I
maue np my mind to quit all doctoring and try
tbe Cdticcba Remedies. I did so, and now,
I can say that my daughter is cured, sound in
health, and well, to the surprise of hundreds.
, The druggist, Mr. H. M. Krueger, corner
Chauteau and Ewinp; avenues, who sold us the
Cuticura Remedies, is as much astonished
as any of us. The Cuticura Remedies have
worked a complete cure, and we have used but
a little more than three-fourths of a bottle of
Cuticura Resolvent, and a proportionate
amount of Cutzcuea and uutxcuba Soap. I
am ready at anv time to make affidavit that my
danghter had the worst case of eczema, as the
doctors all admit, ever seen in this city, and
that she bad been cured solely by the Cuti
cura Remedies, after the best physicians
and remedies failed.
I shall be glad to have anyone call upon or
write me who has a child similarly afflicted, or
any person who is troubled with a skin disease,
that he may see for himself what your CUTI
cura Remedies have done. I do this in
gratitude for the cure that has been effected in
my child's case. CHAS. B. BRUNOLD,
2903 Gratiot St., St. Louis.
Are sold everywhere. Price, CUTICURA, 50c;
Soap, 25c: Resolvent, JL Prepared bv the
Potter Drug and Chemical Corpora
3-Send f or "How to Cure Skin Diseases,"
61 pages, 50 illustrations, and 100 testimonials.
I nyrlilEST, Whitest. Clearest Skin and
s-u fc Softest Hands produced by Cuti
Weak Painful Kidneys
With their weary, dull, aching, life
less, all-gone sensation, relieved In
one minute by the Cuticura Anti
Pain Plaster. The first and onlv in.
stantaneous pain-killing strengthening plaster.
25 cts. aplO-w-S
WITH MELLEN BRAY'S
DO NOT CATCH.
DO NOT UNFASTEN.
DO NOT CUT THE LACING.
HAVE THE MELLEN feRAY'S
PATENT LACING STUOS.
Demand gloves with LACING
STUDS, and you will appreciate
the great IMPROVEMENT oyer
EASILY IDENTIFIED on tho
gloves, beinc SMALLER and
MUCH NEATER IN DESIGN.
JOSEPH HORNE A CO.,
609 to 621 Pens avenue.
a knlte and threw his son down, whereupon the
wife grabbed an ax and buried it In her hus
band's hip. He died in less than an hour and
before tbe doctor arrived.
At the closing session of the Mormon Con
ference at Salt Lake. George K. Cannon read
the statistics of the church, as follows: Twelve
Apostles, 70 Patriarchs, 3,719 high priests, 11,805
elders.' 2,068 priests, 2,292 teachers, 11,610
deacons, 61,899 families. 215.915 officers and
members, and 40,302 children under 8 years of
age a total Mormon population Of 163,911. The
number of marriages for tbe six months ending
April 6. 1889, was 530; births, 3.754; new mem
bets, 488; ex-communications, 113.
Since Mr. Robert Garrett returned to "Up
lands," his country residence, he has steadily
improved in both health and spirits. His im
provement is so marked that Dr. Jacobs, who
has been constantly at his bedside since last
fall, will leave bis patient Monday and return
to his home in Boston.! Mr. Garrett has re
ceived an invitation to join Mr. Winona in
hunting over that gentleman's game preserves
in Scotland, and is contemplating accepting
the invitation in June, and will probably pro
long his stay in Europe several months. He
was 42 years old yesterday.
The drippine April skies have proven quite
as effective as Winchester rifles in protecting
the Des Moines river settlers from eviction.
United States Marshals and posses are now pre
paring to push evictions and only await clear
weather to remove settlers from their homes.
Of 100 writs of ejectment placed in marshals
hands, only six have been enforced. The set
tlers are preparing for tbe coming of the mar
shals, and unless they are overpowered or Im
pressed with the uselessnessof opposition, some
stirring times will follow the first movement of
marshals in tbe disturbed district.;
"THE Diamond is the reflector of
I light and the symbol of truth.
t is to be regretted that the
simile cannot be extended to
the business in these gems.
Diamonds are rated by the stan
dard of the dealer, and there are
almost as many standards as
It should be clearly understood
by all purchasers of Diamonds that
until dealers generally make a
practice of accurately and specific
ally classifying their stock so that
buyers may know exactly what
sort of stones they receive, it is un
wise to have dealings with any
other than leading houses of recog
In this connection we shall be
pleased to serve the purchasing
publio, and they will find our
diamonds carefully and accurately
206 Fifth avenue,
Madison Square, New York.
Correspondence invited from in
Headquarters for High
Qualities and LowPrices.
You can buy np other kind
of Clothing at Wanamaker's
than the reliable kind at less
than you think it can be sold
Every season brings a new
word. To-day it is the de
signs of the Spring Suits that
are in the front. The styles
and the workmanship keep
up with them. You'll be de
lighted, beyond other seasons
with their nobbiness.
Tie your choice to our
Whether you want silk
lined or without that luxury,
you'll touch the highest mark
for value with one of ours.
Do you want style? You get
it. Do you wanf first-class
and the best materials? You
get them in our Oversacks as
if you had one made-to-order.
We needn't speak for Wan
amaker prices. You know
Sixth street and Fenn avenue.
We're ready to make-to-measure.
Nearly 1,000 styles
All judges of Hats have decided
that tbe styles displayed by Abrams,
The- Hatter, are the neatest and .
most genteel shapes on the street
this season. As usual, the assort
ment is the largest in the city.
Prices lower than elsewhere for the
same quality. One price for all.
Baseball gratis with each boy's Hat.
434 MARKET ST.
MECHANICAL AND ELECTRICAL
Repairing a specialty,
103 THIRD AVE- near Wood st.
Telephone 851. PITTSBURG, PA.
HOW WILL IT END?
Tbe Alarming Increase of a Trouble That Is
Menacing the People of All Classes It
DIast Be Stopped, but How?
Tbe number of prominent men and women
who have been dying recently is very large and,
strange to say, nearly every one was the victim
of one troublenamely, pneumonia. We hear
of these prominent people because they are
prominent, but there are thousands who die of
this same dreadful disease suddenly and of
whom the world never hears. It is safe to say
that during the cold season fully half of all
deaths arise from'pneumonia.
This is a most mysterious disease. It comes
suddenly and worts quickly. It must be taken
on the start if at all, and any person wbo feels
a tickling In the throat, a tightness of tbe
chest, a dry cough, difficulty in raising or pain
in coughing, should bewarel That very moment
is tbe time to act, and by stimulating the body,
healthily throw off tbe germs of the disease be
fore they grow. Tbere is only one certain way
by which that can be done, viz., by tbe use of
pure stimulants, and it is now generally admit
ted that Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey is the only,
reliable form in which pure whiskey is to-day
offered to the public. ThlsgrandTind pure com
pound is not a common whiskey, but a sure and
absolute remedy. It has saved more lives
threatened by pneumonia, checked more con
sumption and nreserved more health than any
other chemical discovery of modern times. Its
popularity proves this. Care should be exer
cised to secure only the genuine, and under no
circumstances to take a cheap substitute which
is declared to be just as good. Take pneumonia
in time, for even If it is checked, unless taken
promptly, it may run into consumption.
THE LARGEST FACTORY,
IN THE WORLD.
. -m.'-- -mr jl.
E0UH0S FEB CAT ,
Have been and are still very busy. CAUSE? Good goods at extra low prices. EFFECT? A
discerning and enlightened public practically illustrating their hearty appreciation. No time
for ad. this week; but here coes for a few startling samples of our Every-Day-in-the-Week bar
gains. We've still got one case left of those wonderful all-wool Scotch tweed suitings, 38 inches
wide, at 25c a yard. They cost S5o to make.
Another 50 pieces lovely shades, all-wool costume clothin very pretty variegated silk stripes,
will be laid out at 43c a yard; they're SS inches wide, and would be cheap enough at 60c.
Then the 63-inch all-wool check suitings at 60c a yard; would be elegant value at 75c
And your attention is very specially directed to the piles upon piles of 46-inch Henrietta
cloths in all tbe new, desirable spring shades, at 37K, SO, 75c and SI 00 a yard, usually sold at 60c,
75c, SI 00 and $1 25.
Our magnificent assortment of ladies' jaokets, beaded wraps, newmarkets, stuff and ailk
costumes cannot fail to please. Styles the latest, weaves and shades the newest, prices GETAT
ABLE BY ALL.
Lace curtains, poles, portieres, etc. Very busy. Still a large assortment. New goods daily.
ALL AT MONEY-SAVING PRICES.
151 and 153 FEDERAL
The firms of E. P. "WALLACE & CO. and D. TAYLOR & CO. having consoli
dated their interests in the Lamp, Glass and China business, will now continue the same
under the firm name of
Tt. IF. "W-A.XiX.CIE & CO.,
At 211 Wood St. and 102 and 104 Third Ave,
The long experience of both members of the firm will enable them to put forth every
effort tor the accommodation and satisfaction of their patrons.
They are now preparing an elegant line of China, Kich Cut Glass, Piano and Vase
Lamps, Fancy Goods and Bric-a-Brac for their SPEIKGr OPENING, APEIL 15.
But, prior to this, will have to close out the entire stock of the late firm of D. Taylor
& Co., regardless of cost. Immense bargains now offered.
DON'T POEGET THE NTJMBEE,
211 WOOD ST., Between Second and Third Aves.
NO TROUBLED DREAMS
-TO DISTURB THKIB-
p,feg- long fr'ji jfM
Traill iisB siBjSl
The above neatly furnished Bedroomconaisting of
Bed, Dresser, Wash Stand, Two Chairs,
One Rocker, One Center Stand,
One Pair Springs, One Soft Top Mattress,
20 Yards Carpet, Two Pair Lace Curtains,
Can be had for
$47 50, $15 down, $2 per week for balance
. See our 7-Piece $22 Chamber Suit.
See our 3-Piece $18 Chamber Suit. ,
See our Elegant $30 Parlor Suit
See our Substantial $10 Bed Lounge.
See our Reliable 20 Yards Carpet for $10.
EVERYTHING OH EASY WEEKLY OR MONTHLY PAYMENTS,
HOUSEHOLD CREDIT CO.
405 "Wooci Sijjcee-b;,
' ACKNOWLEDGED CHAMPIONS OF LOW PRICES. . '
We keep, show and sell what-we advertise. Do not forget that
405 Is our number.
.Introduces Another Handsome
Derby for Spring 1889:
Black and Hazel Brown,
$1 0, Jl 90, $2 20. S2 40, 2 80, S3 40.
This Derby differs from the others which we
have placed on sale this spring in having a
fuller crown, a wider brim and a generally
larger appearance. It Is a hat specially adapted
to stout gentlemen, on whom one of tbe nobby
shapes affected by yonng gents would look lu
dicrous. Ruben has any number of fleshy
friends, and we make it a point to top them
off with a.stylisb and becoming head covering.
By the way. we irihke a specialty of extra largo
sizes. For instance, a gentleman with a Sena
torial cranium, measuring 1, need not go to
the trouble or extra expense of having one
made to order. Ruben will give you a choice
of a dozen of that size to make your selection
from. Big men, come and see us by all means.
The Hatter and Furnisher,
421 AND 4H3 SMlTHPrELD ST.
Optical and Mathematical Instruments, Arti
ficial Eyes. Medical Batteries. All American
and European Patented Eye Glass and Specta
cle frames. Glasses perfectly adjusted.
NO. 50 FIFTH AVENUE.
Telephone No. 1680. ap7-S6-Dsu
THREE MOVES 1
MORE IMPORTANT TO YOU -
ARE THE 3 SHOE BARGAINS
MOVING OUT OF MY STORE.
Men's Seamless Tip Bals,
Men's Sewed Dress Shoes,
Men's Fine Calf Shoes, $2.
These are a few of the large stock
of new spring goods,
G. D.SIM EN'S,
78 OHIO ST., ALLEGHENY.
WE ARE READY
With an unequaled stopk and
endless variety of Men's, Boys'
NEW SPRING CLOTHING,
Hats and Furnishings,
Come see what we have to
offer you and see if they are
Boys' Confirmation Suits
In every grade and quality. Confirmation
Eats, Confirmation Neckwear, Confirma
tion Shirt 'Waists. . Bring the boys around
and get onr prices.
600 dozen Boys' Shirt "Waists, worth 40c,
Closing out Ladies' Jersey Waists at half
price to quit this branch.
EtTFree music every Saturday night.
SALLER & CO.,
Corner Diamoni ant SmMelfl Streets.
BOSTON NOVELTY STORE,
406 and 408 Wood St
NEW GOODS AT THE LOWEST PRICES.
Boys Iron Veloclpides, S3 SO, H SI 60, S5.
Boys' fainted Wheelbarrows, 23c, 50c, 95c.
Boys' two-wheel carts, lUc, 15c, 25c
Ladles' Carpet Seat Kockin; Chair, f I.
12 Piece Toilet Set with Jar, decorated.only $5.
92 Piece Decorated Dinner Set, only S9 39.
56 riece Decorated Tea Set, only S3 50.
White Granite Plates, only 5c
2 Quart Covered Backet, only 5c
Acme Fry Pan, only 5c.
Wash Boilers, Copper Bottom, only 89c
Wood Water Pails, only 10c
Wood Water Pails, three brass hoops, only
. Knives and Forks, warranted Steel, 5c each.
Sheffield Silver Plated Knives, 10c each.
Sheffield Table Spoons and Forks, 10c each.
Putz Pomade for cleaning Silver on Brass 5c
50dozen White Granite Steak Dishes, 10c
25 dozen White Granite Bowls, 6c each.
Squaro Railroad Dinner Kettles, 5Jc
Baby CarriagesI Baby Carriages!
Don't pay fancy prices for Baby Carriages.
Look at our Carriages before you buy, as we
guarantee to save you 25 per cent on a carriage.
Fifty different styles, from So to $25. We de
liver our carriages in and ont of the city free
HEADQUARTERS FOR 5c and 10c GOODS.
H. G. HAYDEN & CO.
406 and 408 "Wood St
AliLEUHhNY VAL1.EV 1IAILKOAI- , .
Irains leaTe Union Station (Eastern Staniljta
time); KltUnnlnit Ac. 6:55 a. m.: Ni&Eary Ex..
dally. 8: a. m.. Unlton Ac. 10:10 a. m.j Valley
Camp Ac, 31:05 v. m.; OU City an UoBols ix
Ac, 4rtlOD.ro.; Braebnrn Ex.,5rfOp.ro.: Klttaan
ing Ac, 5:30 p.m.; Uraeburn Ac.,6:20p.m.i : Hal
ton Ac., 7:50 p. m.; Buffalo tx.. oally,
&:50n. m.; Unlton Ac. 9:45 r. m.; Braeburn Ac,
11.3(1 nm Thnvrh train. Rraebnni. 12:40 U. m.
and 9:35 p. m. Pullman Sleepine Caw betwee;
U. JT. A
ll.HUWK.UU VUUO.V, .4. .. .-- .
1. A.: TJAV1U MCUABUO. Gen. Sunt.
BALTUlOKK Al OHIO KA1MIOAU
Sclicdole In effect November 3, 1S8. ior
lV.(.lntnii 11 f? KnltlmAM ntl lMltlaUelDllla.
ll:SOa.ni.and10:a)p.in. Kor Washington, JJ.U,
and Baltimore, H:'Oi ITor rum-erland. TifflO, I
11:30 a. m.. and "10:20 p. ra. For Cpiinellsvllle.
and t4:0) p. m. For Washington, AwL'ii
lfl:W a. m.. "3:33, T3:30 and ":) p. m. x yr ,. mj:
ln, 7:30,19:30 a.mM tOi, 8:30 p.m. for Cin
cinnati and St. Lonls, 7:30 a. m., 8:30p.m. Ifor
Colnmbns, 7:30a. m., "8:30 p. m. For Newark,
7:30, :30a. m., :35, "8:30 p. m. For Chicago,
7:30; f9:30a. m.. 3:U and "8:30 p. m. Trains ar
rive from Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washing
ton. 7ilffs. m. and 8:60'p. m. From Cplymbns,
Cincinnati and Chicago, 7:45 a. m. and IlilOp. m.
From Wln-ellng, 7:4iT 10:S a. in.. t3:00, 9:10 p,
m. Tlirongh steeping cars to Baltimore, Wash
ington ind Cincinnati. ,
For Wlif cling. Columbnsaml Cincinnati. 11:35
p m (Saturday only). ConnellsTlllo ac. at S8-.10
Dally. tllrc"ept Sunday. JSunday only.
The Pittsburg Trantler Company wlU call for
and check baggage lrom hotels and residences
npon orders left at B. A o. Ticket Offlce, comer
Fifth avenue and Wood street. .
W. M. CLKMJCNT8. CHAS'O, 8CTJXU
General Manager? Gen. Pass. AkL
The above two sentiments are printed in capital letters in our busi
ness vocabulary. We like them on general principles, and especially
when in connection with young folk's wear. It suits the character of
the little customers, the patterns of the goods for them, the brightness
and briskness-of waiting on them. Certainly the styles are here. Cer
tainly the "variety is here. Certainly the beauty of cut, trimming and
workmanship are here, and certainly, as a result of all these, THE
TRADE IS HERE. Why, It's a positive fact
EVERY BOY IN THE TWIN CITIE&
CAN BE QUICKLY, PROPERLY AND CHEAPLY DRESSED OUT OF " .
abundant stock; and what a real handsome place is the immense space
we devote to Boys' Clothing. And, remember, we are not experiment- j
ing with this difficult branch of our busin'es3. We found "long" time
ago" the kind of material that is safe to put into Boys' Clothing so that
the knees and elbows don't come through too soon. This is an im
portant consideration to mothers with several boys. If you are inter
BOYS' SHIRT WAISTS,
come right in and see them by the
thousand every celebrated brand
and new pattern in the country.
We make a specialty of star waists
and sell more of them than any
three .stores in this city put to-v
gether. Why? Because we give
you the best value in return for
your money. See! Why not call
and be convinced!
GIFTS to the EOTS
FOR, A FEW DAYS LONGER ONLY.
If you want any of our "Pigs in Clover," or "Cows in the
Corn" puzzles, as well as our wonderful Calliopes or Crack Shots,
you had better hurry, as the free distribution of th.ese articles will
An extensive and elegant stock
of Sack, Cutaway Frock and Prince
Albert Suits, faultless cut, fit, make
and trimmings, at prices ranging
from "s to 25.
OUR BIG SHOE SALE CONTINUES
Solid Working Brogans at 98c; fine Calf Dress Shoes, in
button, lace and congress, at $1 39; the celebrated walk
well Shoes at $1 98; the popular English Waukenphasts
at $2 507 the genuine French Calf Dress Shoes at 3.
Can Any Shoe Dealer
Boys', Misses' and Children's Shoes in Proportion. :-
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street.
PENNSYLVANIA UULKOAD ON AND
after November 26, 1SSS. trains leave Union
Station, Fltuburg, as foUows, Eastern Standard
MAIN LINE EASTWARD.
New York and Chicago Limited or l'utlman Ves
tibule dally at 7:15 a. m.
' Atlantic Express daUy for tbe East, 3:00 a.m.
Mall train, dally, except Snnday. 6:55 a. m. Sun
day, mall, 8:49 a. m.
Day express dally at 3:00 a. m.
Mail express daily at 1 :CO p. m.
l'hiladelpbla express dally at 4:39 p. m.
Eastern express daUy at7:I5 p. m.
Fast Line dally at 0:00 p. m.
Greensburg express 5:10 p. m. week days.
Dcrry express 11:00 a. m. week days.
All through trains connect at Jersey City with
boats of "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn, N. Y.,
avoiding double ferriage and Journey through N.
Trains arrive at Union Station as foUown
Mall Train, dally 8Sp.m.
Western Express, dally 7:45a. m.
I'aciBe Express, dally 12:45 p. m.
Chicago Limited Express, daUy 8:30p.m.
Fast Line, dally 11:55 p. in.
SUUTHWESr VENN ItAILWAY.
For Unlontown, a:5 and eaHa. m. and 4:23 p.
m., wltbout change of cars; 1.00 p. m., connect
ing at Greensburg. Trains arrive from Union
town at 9:43 a. m.. 12:20. 0:15 and 8:3) p. m.
WIST PENNSYLVANIA DIVISION.
From FEDERAL ST. STATION. Allegheny City,
Mall train, connecting for Blalrsvllle... 8:45 a. m.
Express, for Blalrsvllle, connecting for
Butler Accom S0a. m.. 2:23 and 5:45 p. m.
tiprlngdale Accom 11140 a. m. and :20p. m.
Freeport Accom 4:00, 8:15 and 10:30 p. m.
On Snnday 12:50 and 9;30p. m.
North Apollo Accom 10:50 a. m. and 5:00 p. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation.
connecting for Butler 8:20 a. m.
Blalrsvllle Accommodation 11:30p.m.
Trains arrive at FEDERAL bTKEET STAIIONt
Express, connecting from Bntler 10:35 a. m.
Slall Train 2:S5p. m.
Butler Accom 9:25 a. in., 4i40and7:20p. ra.
Blalrsvllle Accommodation 9:52 p. m.
Freeport Accom.7i40 a.m.. 1:32, 7:20 and 11:00 p.m.
On Sundav 10:10a. m. and7:0Op.m.
Sprlngdale Accom :37a. m., and 3:02 p. m.
,Nortb Apollo Accom 8:40 a. m. and 5:40 p. m.
Trains leave Union station. Wtunurg, as follows:
For Monongahela Cltv, West Brownsville and
Unlontown. 11 a. m. For Monongahela City and
West Brownsville, 7:05 and 11 a. ra. and 4:40 p. m.
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Monongahela City, 5:40
p. m., weekdays.
DravosburgAc. weekdava, 1:3) p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation, :a. m., 1:08,
:20 and 11:15 p.m. Snnday. 9:40p.m.
Ticket offlCes Corner Fourth avenne and Try
street and Union station.
01IAS. E. FUU1L J. K. WOOD.
General Manager. Gcn'll'ais'r Agent.
Pittsbukg and westekn railway
Trains (Cet'lStan'dtlme)l Leave. Arrive.
Day Ex. Ak'n.Tol., Cl'n.Kane
Chicago Express (daUy)
New Castle and Greenville Ex
Zellenople and Foxburg Ac.'.
I 40 pm
I :40 pm
Throngn coach and sleeper to Chicago dally.
PITTSBURG AND CASTLE SHANNON R. R.
Co.WlnterTlmeTablc. Onand afterOctober
14, 1383, nntll further notice, trains will run as
follows on every lav except Snnday. Eastern
standard lime: Leaving Vittsburg-:15 a. m..
7:15a.m.,9.3)a. m., 11:30a.m., 1:40p.m., 3:40p.m.,
3:10 p.m. 6:30 p. m., 9:30 p. m., 11:30 p. m. Ar
lington SMS a. m.. 6: a. m.. 8:00 a. in., 10:20 a.
m., 1:00 p. m., 2:40 p. m., 4:20 p. m., 5:50 p. m..
7:15 p. ci., 10:30 p. m. Snnday trains, leaving
Flttsbnrg-10 a. a., 12:50 p. m., 2:30 p. m., 5:10
p.m., 9:30 p. m. ArUngton 9d0 a. m., 12 m
ri5opt., op. ., ta JJLHsr 8aBt.
see ours, which we had especially
made for Easter in our own Custom
Tailorings Department, and are now
offering them at price that are ac
tually lower than you have to pay
for the common factory-made goods
elsewhere. Besides, we will mail a
beautiful gift to the address of each
boy getting a Confirmation Suit
MADE TO ORDER.
A brilliant assortment of im
ported piece goods, from which we
make Suits to order at from 25 to
$50; Pants to order at from 5 to
$12. Best work. Perfect fit
Match These Prices?
Good Serge Shoes at 75c; first-class Pebble Goat
Shoes at $1; neat Dongola Kid Shoes, worked button
holes, at $1 39; choice Curacoa Kid Shoes at $1 98;
fine Bright Dongola Shoes, turned soles, at $2 50.
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINES
February 10, 1880, Central Standard 'lime.
As follows from Union Station: For Chicago, d 7:35
a. m., d 12:20, d 1:00, d7:45. except Saturday. 11:20
p.m.: Toledo, 7:25 a. m.. d 12:20, d 1:00 and except
Saturday. 11:20 p. m. ; Crestline. 5:45 a. m.; Cleve
land, 6:10,7:25 a.m.. 12:35 and d 11 :05jp.m. : New Cas
tle and Yonngstown, 7:05 a. m.. 12:20, 3:43p.m.;
Yonngstown and N lies, d 12:20 p. m.; MesdvUle.
Erie and Ashtabula. 7:05a. m.. 12:20 p. m.; Nile,
and Jamestown, 3:45 p. m.; Masslllon, 4:10 p.m.;
Wheeling and Bellalre. 6:10a. m-12:35, 30 p.m.;
Beaver Falls. 4:00, 5:06 p. m., S 820 a. m.; Leets
dale. 8:30 a.m.
ALLEGHENY Rochester. 6:30 a. m?; Beaver
Falls, 8:15, 11:09 a. m.: Enon. 3:00 p. m.: Leets
dale. 10:00, 11:45 a. m., 2:00, 4:30, 4:45, 6:30, 7:00, 8:03
p. m.; Conway, 10:30 p.m.; Fair Oaks, S 11:40 a.
m.: Leetsdale, 3 8:30 p. m.
TRAIN S ARRIVE Union station from Chicago,
except Monday 1:50, d 6:00, d 6:35 a. m., d 7:33 p.
ra. ; Toledo, except Monday 1:50, d 6:35 a.m., 735
S. m., Crestline, 2:10 p. m.; Yonngstown and
ew Castle, 9:10 a. m., 1:23, 7:33. 10:15 p. m.;Niles
and Yonngstown. d 7:15 p. m.; Cleveland, d 5:50 a.
m., 2:25, 7:45 p. m.: Wheeling and Bellalre, tM
a. m., 2:25, 43 p. m.; Erie and Aabtabnla. 1:25,
10:15 p. m.; Masslllon. 10:00 a. m.; NUcs and
Jamestown. 9:10 a.m.; Beaver Falls, 7:30 a. n.,
ltlOp. m., 8:25 p. m.: Leetsdale, 10:40 p. m.
ARRIVE ALLIGHENY-From Enon, 8:00 a.
m.; Conway, 6:50: Rochester, 9:40 a. m.; Beaver
Fills. 7:10 a. m., 6:40 p. m.: Leetsdale, 5:30, 6:13,
7:45 a. m.. 12:00.1:45, 4:20, 8:30. 9:00 p. m.: Fair
Oaks. 8 8:53 a. m.; Leetsdale, 8 65 p. m.: Beaver
Falls. 8 3:25 p. m.
S. Sunday only; d, daUy; other trains, except
PrrrsBURO and lake ekie kailboau-COMPANY-Schedule
In effect February 24,
1533, Central time:
P. & L. E. R. B. DEPAJtT For Cleveland. 5:25,
7:40A. m.. 1:30, 4U5, 9aop. x. For Cincinnati.
Chicago and St. Louis, 525 a. m., 1:20, 9dor. M.
ForBnffalo. 10:20 a.x.. 4:l59:30r. jr. Voraala-
raanca, 7:40 A. M.. 'I 9-J0 p. M. For Beaver
1:45, 3:30. 4:43, 5:lu, 3:20. "3:20. 10t3Op7x.
Annivx From Cleveland. 5:30 a. jr.. 1M. i
5:4a !?. m. From Cincinnati, Chicago and
St, Louis, "1.-0O, S.-eor M. From Buffalo, SiSOA.
M., 1:00, 5:40 r. jr. From Salamanca, Irfo, "aaT
P. M. From Yonngstown, 5:30, "SaO, 920 A. M-,
1:00, 6:40, "SKIO p. u. From Beaver Falls, SiSO, '
6:50, 7:29, 9:20a. Jt., I.-OO, 1:35; SM, "8:00. p. M.
From Chartlers. 5:10, 3:22, 5:30, 16:42, "6:50, 7:08,
7:30, 8:30, 920. 10:10 A. u., 120 noon. 12:30, 1:12.
1:35, 3:42, 4:00. 4:35, 5:00. 5:10. 3:40. "9:12 P. X.
P., McK. 4 Y.R. R.-DKPABT-ForNewHaven, J
3:30 A. M., "3:30 p. M. For West Newton, 3:30 .si Jt.,
3:30 and 5:25 p. jr. For New Haven, 7:10 a. ji
Sundays, only. ' '
AP.Rrvi-From New Haven. 10:00 A.M.. SjOSp.
JL From West Newton,6:15, 10:0OA. m.,3Sp.jc
ForMcKeesport and Elizabeth, 5:30 a. M. J:3a -
4:05, 3:25 p. Jl.. 17:10 A. JI.
From Elizabeth and McEeesport, 60S A. ic
7:30. '10:00 A. v.. '35 P. u. '
Dally. Sundays only.
E. HOLBROOK, General Superintendent.
A. E. CLARK, General Passenrer-Agent.
City ticket offlceTloi Smithfield street.
PANHANDLE ROUTE NOV.12, IMS. UNIOX
station. Central Standard Tlse. Leave for-
Cincinnati and St. Lonls, d 7:30 a.m., d 8:00 and'
d 11:15 p. m. Dennlson, 2:43 p. m. CMcain 1
12:05, dll:lS p.m. Wheeling, 7:30 a. m i??
6:10 p.m. Steuben vilie, 5:S5 a. m. "WashfngW
6:55, 8:35a. m., lS, 1:30, 4:55 p. m. Bulger, "wiia
a. m. Bnrgetutown. Sll:Ma.m.. 525 p. m-linil
pela, 7:15,-41:00 a. m 6:30. d8:33; 10:40, pTm. mJT
Donalds, d 4:15, d 10.00 p. m. "". c-
From the West, dl:30, d6:0fl, . m.. 3:03. 'dsa .
p. in. Dennlsou 9:35a.m. Stenbenvllls. sS
Wheeung, 1:50, 8:45 a.m., 3:05. 5:55 p.m." BnrMtSl
town, 7iB. m.,89:0Sa.m- Washington. falrST
9:55 a. m 2:35. 620 p. m. :UnsfiloCM57'''i1fl
a. m.. 12:45 dSitfandW:00p.in, Bulr. lUs'-V?
McDonalds, d 4:35 a- m., dVp. aLT iM8B,B
d daUy. 8 Sunday only; otiw trala. eseepl