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:" J 12 THE PITTSBUBG- DISPATCH, - SATUEDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1889. '"? "Vi 7'WfKL
Expected to Do a Thousand and One
Things for Which She's No Time.
A HARD WORKER WITHOOT SALARY
An Unwritten Contract, but One That's
Hone the Less Binding.
ITEMS OF INTEREST FOB CHRISTIANS
Protestant ministers, not thinking it re
quired of them by any lav, either human or
divine, to live a life of celibacy, take to
themselves wives, thinking they will be of
great comfort to them in their homes, or
rather in making a home. But there are
churches that seem to forget a minister's
wife has any household cares to occupy her
time and attention. She is expected to lead
in all the work of the Aid Society, to pre
side at all missionary meetings, to teach in
the Sabbath school, to visit all the sick, to
go to comfort and help the distressed, to
take charge of all the ladies' prayer meet
ings, to superintend all suppers, teas, so
cials, bataars, etc; in short, she is expected to
be all tbincs to all women, that by any means
she may help some. But why should she be
asked to do all this? She is a member of the
church; so are other ladies. "It might be
means of power in the pastor's work if his part
ner n ere possessed of all graces," so that she
nnght be his assistant, without salary; but hare
the churches any right to ask bo much from
her? At a time when some ministers are intro
ducing new wives to congregations and so
many others are beginning work in new fields
it will be well for both parties if they will, in
this respect.becin aright. Marion Harland, who
knows well how these things are by personal
experience, having Deen a minister's wife for
many years (she being the wife of Rev. E. P.
Terhnne. D. D.. Brooklyn, N. Y.), wrote an ar
ticle for the Sorth American Menew worthy
attentive perusal by all In the churches. In it
she well says:
"There is no propriety in expecting the
woman who has espoused a clergvnian to have,
ex officio, special fitness for all departments of
charitable and religious labor. Common sense
rules sne may suit nim excellently well as a
wife, yet be endowed with no peculiar gifts for
'leading meetings' and taking chairs.' fie
cannot, after the manner of other public men,
bold in the knowledge that their houses are
their castles, cast himself betn een her and her
censors with the protest, A poor thine, but
mine own.' I have known men thus 'hindered'
to drag the shrinking weaklings into the fore
front of the battle, prick them into action be
yond their strength by frantic appeals to ex
pediency, custom, pride, love, piety, until the
victims of a false system, wounded and wearied
to their death, fell unaer the harness so much
too heavy for them. The minister's wife is. In
too many parishes, virtually included in the
engagement which hires him, body and souL
The unwritten contract is unfair, cruel and
iniquitous. What a private church member of
equal ability can do, she is bound to undertake,
and nothing more. What she may or may not
accomplish should affect her husband's influ
ence in the same fielil no more than if he were
a lay communicant in the church to which she
belongs. I need uo father or mother In Israel
to warn me I am touching upon delicate and
dangerous ground. There are exceptional par
ishes where the love and loyalty rendered the
pastor envelope his home and the dwellers
therein in an atmosphere of affectionate appre
ciation, which is at once sweet and wholesome,
invigoration and balm. Labor with such a peo
ple is continual joy, and companionship with
those who compose it enriches with fuller
meaning the phrase The household of faith.' "
bod's Ubernacle, by Ills pattern made,
bhall fall In finish, thoujrh in order laid.
Unless ye women lift your hands to aid.
Yours is the very skill for which I call,
8o bring your cunning needlework, though small
Your gilts may seem, the Lord hath need of all.
O, Christian women, for the temple set
Throughout earth's desert lands, do you forget
The sanctuary curtains need your 'broidery vet.
Rev. "Sax" Joses is very much broken
down in health.
Ninett-six ministers of the Congregational
church died in 1SSS.
To-mokeow Bishop Phelan will dedicate the
new church at Dawson.
Seyex ministers of the Pittsburc conference
died during the past year.
The Missionary Society or the M. E. Church
received in nine months 8590,530 IS.
There are seven Baptist churches in Cuba,
with 1,523 members and 21 missionaries.
Three new altars and a new organ aro
being placed in St. Agnes R. C. Church.
Rev. J. S. Hutsox, a former pastor, will
preach at Nixon Street Baptist Church to-morrow.
Disappointed Methodist ministers forget
not. "A good man's steps are ordered by the
A mission hag been held in St. Peter's Pro.
Cathedral, Allegheny, during the past two
A GOOD place for young men from 4 to 5 Sun
day afternoons is at the meeting in the Y. M.
C A. rooms.
The American Board received for mission
work during the year 8518.693 62, 8153,653 72 be
ing Horn legacies.
The Foreign Missionary Board of the U. P.
Church received during September S7.832 Six
expenses, 7,418 92.
General Assembly of the U. P. Church has
appointed to-morrow as a day of special prayer
for babbath schools.
The voluntary plan of attending church
services at Harvard College is working far
It was proposed in the Protestant Episcopal
convention that five archbishops be chosen to
preside over the whole church.
Episcopal services at Eleventh TJ. P.
Church, West End, at 3.30 p. M. to-morrow, the
Rev. J. R. Wightman will preach.
Koxyiixe Presbyterian Church received
21 members on Sunday last, Central Church.
Allegheny, 10, Oakdale Church 13.
British foreign missionary societies con
tributed this year 86.134,000 for religious work
in Pagan and Mohammedan lands.
St. Joseph's Church, Port Allegany, has
freed itself from debt and will be consecrated
by Rt. Rev. C. Whitehead next month.
Rtjmok has it that Rev. Father Dlgnan, of
St. Aloysius Church, Summit, will go to Johns
town to succeed the late Father Davin.
Rev. J. E. Bold, of St. James Church, Buf
falo, will take charge of the work among the
Episcopalians in Johnstown, November L
The W. C. T. TJ. of the East End will hold a
temperance meeting in Wilson's building
Frankstown avenue, to-morrow at 2.30 P. M. '
Jahes M. E. Church, Creighton, will be re
opened to-morrow, after being remodeled.
Rev. B. F. Beazell, of Oakland, will preach.
Twjamr-FOUB were added to the Ninth TJ.
P. Church last Sunday; 19 to the church at
iloubtonvllle, 4 to the Union congregation.
Rev. W. J. Robiasos, pastor First TJ. P.
Church, Allegheny, has oeen to Baltimore at
the installation of his son, Charles H. Robin
sou. Five thousand people in Music Hall, Chi
cago, cheered heartily Master Worxinan Pow
derly, as he urged the Sunday closing of sa
loons. One hundred and sixty were added to the
M. E. Church in Salem, O., last year; over 500
to the Beaver Falls church in the past four
The Protestant Episcopal bishop of North
Dakota is having a special car built for his
visits. He will live in it and also conduct re
.Third TJ. P. Church, Allegheny City, very
cordially welcomed Doctor and Mrs. McKit
nck on Friday evening as he returned to take
up his work.
Three Catholic Indian chiefs will De at the
congress in Baltimore next month. Red Cloud
will be there to represent the Catholic Abori
gines of America.
The First Church, Aintab, Central Turkey,
although it seats 2,000, is not large enough for
the audience. On Sunday, August 5, 2o0 new
members were added.
The R. C. Church has double the church
property of all the Protestant denominations in
St. Louis, theirs being valued at 87,000,000, and
the latter at 13,600.000.
RET. J. W. Reid, D. Dwill lead in the study
of the Sunday school lesson at noon to-day at
the rooms of the Y. M. C. A. Subject: "David's
Thanksgiving Prayer." ,
Four of the bishops of the Cbnrch of En.
gland are over 80 years of age; 12 over 70. The
St. Jama Gazette is advocating a compulsory
retirement at a fixed age.
Bey. 2V. A, Xehabd has been obliged, on
account of failing health, to resign the profes
sorship of Westminster College, United Pres
byterian, New Wilmington.
At the Baptist Ministers' Conference on
Monday moraine Rev. J. O. Taylor will read a
paper on "The Present Condition of Our Col
ored Churches In the South."
Sixth TJ. P. Church. Pittsburg, gave a very
pleasant reception on Friday evening to their
pastor. Rev. R. B. Ewing, D. D., who had re
turned from a three months' vacation.
The second week in November is the Week
of Prayer for young men. There will be a
special meeting each evening during that week
at 9 o'clock in the rooms of the Y. M. C. A.
A Younq Men's Christian Association Con
ference is to be held during the winter at
Jerusalem. Delegates will be present from the
associations In Beirut, Damascus, Jaffa and
Rev. Samuel Webster. D.D., has resigned
the pastorate of the First Presbyterian
Church. Willlamsport, and Rev. James Carter,
of New Jersey, has been called to the Second
Church, in the same town.
Rev. J. W. Riddle and wife were married
15 years ago on Monday. Because of this anni
versary, the attendants of the Union Baptist
Church, Southside, presented them a number
of crystal articles and a well-filled purse.
Rev. W. W. West, assistant pastor of the
Fourth Avenue Baptist Church, returned from
New Hartford, on Wednesday. He brings
with him a lady who was Miss Jennie Sanforth,
but who will now sign her name as Mrs.
The Ladies' Missionary Circle of the Eighth
Street Reformed Presbyterian Church bad a
bazaar and supper on Thursday at the resi
dence of their pastor. Rev. D. McAllister, Alle
enenv City. The proceeds go to the Indian
Rev. C.V. McKaio, D. D., who died re
cently, had lived in the East End since 1867,
supplying Mt. Olive. Bloomfield, Hazelwood
and Westminster Presbyterian Churches. He
graduated from the Western Theological Sem
inary in 1810.
The Lutheran Council urged that the reso
lution adopted at Bethlehem in 18S7.be more
generally preached. It reads: "That Lutheran
Eulpits are f or Lutheran ministers only and
rntheran altars aro for Lutheran communi
The Tenth International Conference of the
Woman's Christian Association will convene
in Baltimore next Tuesdav. Mrs. Felix R.
Brunot, Mrs. Samuel McKee, Mrs. Ormsby
Phillips and Miss Mary E. Davidson will repre
sent these cities.
Rev. J. C. Bracq. of the McAll Mission,
Paris, France, will deliver addresses to-morrow,
in the morning at the First Presbyterian
Church, in the evening at the East Liberty
Presbyterian Church, in the Y. M. C. A. chapel
on Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
At the annual election of the Hebrew con
gregation. Grant street, on Monday evening,
Morris Rosenthal was elected President, H.
Backer, Vice President; Reuben Miller, A.
Frank and Philip Simon, Trustees. They will
sell the old synagogue, and build a 860,000 one on
At the meeting of the Pittsburg Synod, held
at Indiana, Pa., this week, a movement was in
augurated to secure the necessary legislation
to provide more chaplains, prohibit gambling
and liquor selling in the army, and to relieve
the soldiers from all unnecessary work on the
Rev. T. DeWttt Talmaqe asks contribu
tions to rebuild the Tabernacle, which was de
stroyed by fire on Sunday morning last. This
catastrophe has caused him to change his plans
in reference to his visit to the Holy Land.
While his congregation is large, it is far from
Rev. G. C. Vixcest, D. D., LL.D., whose
health has been failing for several months,
died on Wednesday morning. His last public
work was as pastor of the U. P. Church. La
trobe. He was 7u years of age, and had been
pastor in Washington, Iowa, and Mercer, Pa.,
also professor in Westminster and Franklin
Rev. Jehu Hallidat, pastor of the A. M.
E. Zion Church, Johnstown, is soliciting funds
for the rebuilding of their church. He is in
dorsed by the Conference, and will preach to
morrow morning in Avery Mission, North ave
nue and Avery street; also in the afternoon
and evening in Halliday Chapel, Penn avenue
and Thirty-first street.
Rev. G. T. PUKVES, -pastor First Presby
terian. Church, has the sympathy of a large
number of friends, in the sudden death of his
mother, on Monday last. She came to
Allegheny to visit at his home on Saturday, on
Sunday was stricken with paralysis. She was
79 years of age. and had been very active in
religious and charitable work.
RECENTLTa "moonlight" service was held
in the Episcopal Church, Foxburg. It was
called moonlight because the full moon
shining in, was the only light the congre
gation had; organ and reading desk being
fully rendered by a picked choir from Pitts
burg. The service was much enjoyed by a
Rev. R. H. Hood, not being present at the
Ministerial Association on Monday, reports
were given from the farewell missionary meet-'
mgs on Sunday evening. The subject for next
Monday is: "Can Temperance and Other Polit
ical Reforms be Preached in Such a Way as
not to Interrupt, but Promote the Efficiency of
the Gospel in Saving Sinners." Rev. T. J. Mc
Crory is to open the discussion.
A vert pleasant spirit of fraternity is abroad
in the suburban borough of Bellevne. The
trustees of the Methodist Protestant Church
offered the use of their bnilding to the United
Presbyterians while theirs was being repaired,
and now the United Presbyterians hold their
services in the evening and the Methodist
Protestants in the morning. One Sabbath
school meets at 2 and the other at 3 J5 p. it.
Rev. D. H. Kennedy, pastor of First Pres
byterian Church. Allegheny, read a strong pa
per on "Denominationalism" at the Presby
terian Ministerial Association on Monday. He
treated of its province, basis, aim, and claim;
must not suppose any denomination is the only
true church, as denominations are erected by
man although permitted by God; denomina
tional named are only family-names; not correct
to say that the Episcopalian is the formal.
Presbyterian, argumentative, Methodist, emo
tional. Rev. E. R. Donehoo will read thepaper
on Monday next.
The following statistics of the Pittsburg
Methodist Conference show much growth: Pro
bationers, L6S9; full members, 41,606; local
preachers, 109, children baptized, 2,451; adults
baptized, 1.133; churches, 836; value, 82,334,830;
garsonages, 67; value, 8214,290; Sunday schools,
1; officers and teachers, 5,433: scholars, 43,701.
Contributions Foreign missions. 821,600:
church extension, 82,805; Sabbath School
Union, 8371; Tract Socletv, 8338: Freedmen's
Aid, 81,574: education, 8l,b5S; Bible society.
8391; W. F. M. S., 85,640; W. H. M. a. 82,617;
salaries, rents, elders and Bishops, 175,163: su
perannuated ministers and widows of minis
ters, 85.098: other objects, 81,106: total for the
Some errors having inadvertently got in the
list of appointments of the conference, the cor
rect one is here given for the two cities: Pitts
burg: Ames, J. A. Ballantyne; Bingham street,
R. T. Miller; Brown chapel, T. H. Wilkenson;
Butler street, W. H. Pearce; Carson street, M.
30. Lichliter: Centenary. O. A. Emerson; Christ
Church, a E. Felton; Denny, J. E. Williams;
Emory, C. V. Wilson; Fifth avenue, L. Mc
Guire; Haven Church, W, H. Robenbaugh;
Homewood avenue, E. S. White; Liberty
street, M. D. Lichliter; McCandless street, J.
C. Gourley; Mt Washington, M. J. Montgom
ery; Oakland, B. F. Beazell: St. Paul, J. G.
Gogley: Smitbfield street. C. E. Locke; South
street, J. W. Mclntyre; Trinity. C. M. Miller;
Walton, B. R. Wilburn; Wesley Chapel, C.L.
Smith; West End, H. C, Beacom; C. W. Smith,
editor Chrixlian Advocate. Allegheny City:
Arch street, W. f. Conner; Bnena Vista street,
J. H. Miller; North avenue, T. J. Leak; North
End, G. W. Johnson; Riverside. W. G. Mead;
Simpson, A. P. Leonard; Union, C. A. Holmes,
Mother or child suffering from weak
ness and indigestion will find a pleasant,
safe and reliable corrective in Dr. D. Jayne's
Tonic Vermifuge. With children, where
worms are present, it is the best of remedies
pleasant to the taste, easily administered
and withal not expensive. Sold by all drug
gists. They Won't Fade.
Yeager & Co.'s cabinets for 75c per doz.
Bring the children, rain or shine. No. 70
Federal street, Allegheny.
Silk hosiery nearly half price at the
closing out sale of P. Schoenthal, 612 Penn
Children' Coata nnd Wrnpi.
The largest line in the city and prices the
lowest. See for yourself at Bosenbaum&
Pike kid gloves at less than import priee
at the closing out sale of F. Schoenthal, C12
Time is the true test. F. & V.'s Pilsner
beer grows daily in popularity.
THE STOLEN TREASU1E. ZSTL
moral, is Ernest ft. J7WnWAj rjmtrilHitini In
the children' comer in to-morTouDisPATCH,Jflad loan association trill then be formed.
ATFW TlfFYTPAN TJRFFT LATE HEWS IN BRIEF. ' George Do Normandie Gillespie, Bishop NEW APTEKTISEMKOTS. KEW ADTEaUSgaaMTa. rmm r
Gossip From the Golden Territory of
the Great Southwest.
PENNSYLTANIABS BUIIKG THERE.
A Climate in Which None Die Except Those
With Boots On.
WASHING FOBGOLD 0HLI TO GET WAGES
ICOHEESPONDINCX OP THE DISPATCH.!
N Camp Shakespeare. ) :
Ghaut County, N. II., October 13. j .
Though the real general development of
this Territory's mineral resources com
menced only a few years ago, Pittsburg
capital is already largely invested therein.
It was not until geological and mineralog
ical surveys had been made and reported
by the General Government, and the coming
of railroads and convenient transportation
had become an assured fact, that this live
development commenced. Sufficient has
thus been demonstrated to clearly establish
beyond doubt that New Mexico is one of
the richest and most permanent in mineral
resources of all the States and Territories:
that there are within its borders many
mines entitled to rank among the most le
markable and richest in yield in the known
Generally theresourcesoftheTerritory con
sist largely of not only its mines of precious
metals, but likewise of copper, lead, man
ganese and iron, beside mica, salt, coal,
gypsum, soda, lime, kaolin, cement, sulphur,
plumbago, mineral paints, marble and build
ing stones. Precious stones, such as tur
quoise, garnet, moss agate and emerald are
both bich akd attractive.
Grant county at present, as for many
years, is recognized as the principal mineral
producing portion of New Mexico, and is
situated in the extreme southwestern portion
of the Territory. It is very large, and is
beautifully diversified by elevated grassy
plateaus, mountain ranges and peaks, and
fertile valleys. The first discovery of gold
in the county was in 1859, near Pinos Altos,
about nine miles north of the present site of
Silver City, the countv seat, and for several
years thereafter from 1,000 to 2,000 men were
actively engaged in gulch mining in this
place. The placers are represented to have
been very rich and of considerable extent.
Washing is still carried on, upon a small
scale, by persons without much capital, who,
when not prevented by scarcity of water,
make good wages at the work.
One of the greatest districts oi the terri
tory, in its quantity and quality of ores, is
about 25 miles southwest ot the Burro
Mountains, near the line (two and a half
miles distant), of the Southern Pacific
Railroad, and in the Pyramid range of
mountains. The mineral bearing area Js
about 20x8 miles in extent, and is most
The Atwood, or Standard Mutual Com
pany, mines, owned by parties in New
York, Pittsburg and Oil City, will soon be
operating their own smelting mill and all
works appertaining to the business, and
have them in active operation. This com
pany has also very rich claims adjoining
the Atwood mine, on which assessment
work is being done.
THINGS MODERN APPEAR.
The "free for all chance" in the race of
modern energy, enterprise and prosperity
the coming of steam transportation in its
mighty, irresistible, onward course has
here been peaceably met face to face, so that
medieval conservatism and the crooked
stick plows and industrial methods of the
Ptolemies are things of the past.
The climate here is very equable and ad
mits of working the year round, the amount
of ozone in the Rocky Mountain regions,
especially in this latitude, is much greater
than in the Central and seaboard States.
Ozone will not tolerate imparities, hence
the extreme wholesomeness of the atmos
phere. In illustration raw meats are cut
up and dried, preserved and stored for
future use, without the usual preserving
process. In spite of the absence of any
system of sewerage in centers of population,
as Santa Fe, Sorocco and Silver City, be
yond natural drainage and the cleansing
coming from copious showers, there is an
extreme healthfulness among the people.
This fact has given rise to the saying pro
verbial among the native population that,
"It is a country where none die except with
their boots on, and of the octogenarian,
that he "dries up and is blown away."
A. A. HULttTGS.
THE SCHENLEY PARK.
The Amount of Preparatory Red Tape Nec
essary Prospective Consolation for
Men Wanting a Job.
The Schenley Park project is not dead,
but resting until the proper time comes for
re-awakening official and public interest in
the matter. Before any practical steps can
be taken to beautify that portion of the city
considerable civic legislation is required.
Controller Morrow, when asked what the
nature of such legislation would be replied
that first an enabling ordinance was needed
to empower the city to receive any gift of
ground Mrs. Schenley may make, as in the
case of Sneider Square in the Twelfth ward,
given by the Denneys in 1872. The park
mnst be accented and dedicated to that pur
pose subject to the conditions in the deed of
gilt. Then an ordinance will nave to be
passed authorizing the purchase of any addi
tional ground which may be necessary to
complete or enlarge the gift to such an ex
tent as to make it appropriate for the pur
pose intended, and the appropriation bill
will have to provide the money for park
Another feature' of the preparations and
one most interesting to people out ot a job
at the time is the necessity of a Park Super
intendent and assistants and probably park
police. The superintendent's position will
be similar to that occupied by William
Hamilton, of the' Allegheny Parks. The
Controller here said that no undue hopes
should be excited or resignations take place
in the hopes of securing one of those posi
tions as it will be three or four years before
there will be any necessity for their exis
tence, during which time the tract of ground
will be in the bands of the Department of
HE WOULDN'T BE GDYED.
ASonlhaldo Urchin Receives a Canine
Return for Ills Fan.
George H. Dorris was walking down
South Twenty-fourth street yesterday when
some boys began jeering at his somewhat
outlandish get up. Dorris had on an old
battered hat, and the young gamins were
very solicitous about the antecedents of the
headgear in question; calling out "where
did you get that tile," to the intense dis
gust of Mr. Dorris. Finally Dorris rushed
at the urchins, and caught one of them, a
little fellow named Edward Casey, whom he
kicked and beat brutally with his cane.
Having obtained his revenge he sauntered
off. Meanwhile Casey's mother, who lives
near, arrived and ran to find a policeman.
Officer Gannon was at hand, and immedi
ately started in pursuit of Dorris but 'could
not find him. Mrs. Casey says that Dorris
is boarding on Twenty-first street, and has
a grudge against her husband. She says
he was formerly a stenographer in Pittburg,
but fell into habits of drunkenness, and has
since lived by his wits.
A Colored Land Company.
A colored land improvement compauyhas
been organized among the members of John
Wesley A. M. E. Church. E. Webster is
President, Robert Allen Secretary. alH G.
W. Squires Treasurer of the company. They
intend to purchase ten lots in Minersville
and build houses upon them. A building
The bodies of 37 of the men killed in the
explosion at the Bentilee colliery, at London,
on Wednesday, have been recovered.
The Italian Government has refused to re
ceive Wasban EHendi, whom the Porte wished
to appoint as Turkish Ambassador to Italy.
John S. Martin, of Pennsylvania, has been
appointed confidential clerk to the Commis
sioner of Railroads, vice Mr. Kemper, resigned.
Maggie Mitchell, the actress, became Mrs.
Charles Abbott in Boston, it is stated, on Sat
urday last, but it is not known where or by
whom the ceremony was performed,
James H. Jacobs, the Lancaster county
murderer, and George Clark, the Greone county
murderer, both sentenced to die on October 23,
have been respited until December L
Secretary Tracy was at his desk yesterday
in the Navy Department. He Is busily at work
upon the estimates of the naval establishment
for the year 1890, which he hopes to send to the
Treasury Department in a few days.
At Chicago Joseph Paul, a 16-year-old boy
was caught between, an immense flywheel and
the belting in a machine shop and hurled
around and around until his neck was broken
and death put an end to bis sufferings.
Lieutenant Scbrader, in command of the
Vesuvius, presented bis report of the result ot
the recent trial ot the vessel to Secretary Tracy
yesterday. There was nothing in it different
from the full accounts ot the trial published at
the time it was made.
The steamer River Ettrick, from Blnefield,
Nicaragua, arrived at Boston yesterday morn
ing, having on board the crew of the dismasted
schooner Kate Foster, before reported towed
into Vineyard Haven abandoned. The captain
of the Kate Foster was drowned.
The division marshals at a meeting Thurs
day night at the Cardinal's residence arranged
the details of the torchlight procession in
Baltimore ox .November 12 in honor of the one
hundredth anniversary of the Archdiocese of
Baltimore. Estimates from different marshals
showed that 20,000 men will be in line.
The British steamer Kepler, which left
New York on Sunday morning for Baltimore,
has not yet reached her destination. Her
agents, Hlmpson, Hpence & Young, of rtetr
York City, fear that she hag gone down.
About 23 souls are on board. The Kepler was
built in 1878, in Sunderland, England, and was
rated 100 AL
There was a bad wreck on the Union Pa.
clficat or near Sterling, CoL, last Tuesday
Claim Agent Manchester started for that point
Tuesday, but the officers of the road have so
far succeeded in suppressing the facts in the
case. Manchester admitted to a friend that
several persons had been badly hurt, and it
was feared three or four would die.
The coffin containing the remains of Ralph
Waldo Emerson, whose grave at Concord,
Mass., was disturbed Saturday last, has been
placed in a securely bound box, which has in
turn been deposited in a grave composed of
blocks of granite cemented together and
securely fastened with a granite covering. The
generally accepted theory is that the act of
vandalism was committed to create a sensation.
A railroad accident happened at 2 o'clock
yesterday morning in the suburbs of New
Brunswick, N. J., in which two persons Engi
neer George Garrabrand and Fireman Frank
Anderson were badly bnrt and one engine
was wrecked. An eastbound freight train ran
into the rear of another train composed of five
cars loaded with merchandise. A caboose and
two freieht cars were burned. A drover who
was riding in the burned caboose claims to
have lost $3,000, which was in his satchel.
Dr. Richard H. McDonald, the venerable
millionaire who made his fortune out of vinegar
bitters, and who now runs the Pacific Bank in
intervals of his prohibition work, has brought
suit at San Francisco against Senator Leland
Stanford for $1,200,000, which he claims Stan
ford owes him for 25 certificates of the original
issue ot Central Pacific stock made 25 years
ago. This is the stock which Stanford pur
chased from Mrs. Clara Belle McDonald, the
complainant's wife, who, it is alleged, stole it
about two years ago.
A pretty younc woman was arrested at
Cllqnot, Minn , Wednesday night, while tend
ing bar in a saloon dressed as a man. She ap
peared in that town Saturday and at once ap-
lied for work at the saloon of a man named
Smith and was promptly encaged as barkeeper.
Suspicion was aroused by her woman's voice,
which she could not disguise. She was not
surprised at beinz arrested, and took matters
coolly. Her antecedents and name are not
known. She says she assumed the disguise to
escape from a lover who is a horsethief. She
Jay Gould has signed contracts with the
city of Ft. Scott, Kan , to build three lines of
railroad the Fort Scott and Belt Line, with
terminal facilities; the Fort Scott and Eastern,
connecting this point with the Missouri Pacific
at Pipton, Mo., a distance of 130 miles, and the
south line of Mindon, Ma, connecting with the
mam line at that point. This is practically a
consolidation of the Gould Kansas system at
this point, and is considered one of Gould's
strategic moves on the railroad checker board.
Everything he wished was conceded here, and
in return he will build an elegant depot, locate
Rev. Dr. Thomas F. Davies, rector of St.
Peter's Protestant Episcopal Church, Philadel
phia, for the past 21 years, was yesterday con
secrated as Bishop of the Diocese of Eastern
Michigan, to which he was elected last June.
The services took place in St. Peter's Church,
and were attended by a laree nnmber of mem
bers of the Episcopal clergy and laymen and by
nearly the entire congregation ot St. Peter's.
Rt. Rev. Henry C. Potter, Bishop of ew
York, officiated, assisted by Rt. Rev. W.
Wbittaker. Bishop ot Pennsylvania, and Rt.
lV S& fit ' 'i
r-i ; -t--
'I- kJ' J
' -w 6Sp
the hands or clothing '.,,'.,
How absurd to suppose that any sane man would risk
a fortune in advertising an article which would not stand
the most severe (and women are critical) tests,
i That's just what PEARLINE will stand test it for
easy work quality of work for saving time and labor
wear and tear economy test it any way you will
but test it. You'll find PEARLINE irresistible.
I ' Peddlers and some unscrupulous grocers are offering
lllrTJ C8 fi f im5ttions which they claim to be Pearline, or "the
'V VV CLJL V- same as Pearline." IT'S FAI;E thevarenor. and
besides are dangerous. , Manufactured only bv TAMES PYLE, New York.
- HANDS UNINJURED.
CLOTHES PURE AND SWEET.
J DISHES WASHED CLEAN.
THE GREAT WASHING POWDER.
BELL'S BUFFALO SOAP -
sroxi. isATiTt: by ,TiXi OrXioorxLsa.
E. H. Ammidown has resigned the Presl- Mm I lv 4sflsk.
S&tf SS&'iS'Stt VVflllP0! I iGfc AELNE PIECE OP
spare from his private business to the work of 1 CV JX ZLaB
the association. Reports were circulate J yes- mJ rr" .aaaaaaW m Nn ILH
terdar that the real reason for the action of mAW 1Ej 1 rsaaaav l l- .feH
Mr. Ammidown was that he did not sympathize
with the efforts of the wool growers to secure a
higher tariff on wool. He is a woolen manu
facturer. When these reports were mentioned
to Mr. Ammidown he admitted that he was in
favor of letting the duties on wool alone, but
emphatically denied that this had anything to
do with his resignation.
The cheap lodging house of Patrick Hig
gins, at No. 320 North Front street, Phila
delphia, was the scene ot a murder shortly be
fore 11 o'clock Thursday night, when Andrew
Dolan, an old man, Btabbed a young man. a
nnn lodger, whoo name is not known, killing
him instantly. The men had a quarrel, the
cause of which Is not known. Solan was
arrested and taken to the police station, where
he refused to talk. The murdered man was
about 25 years old, and it is understood that he
came from New York. He was a slate worker
bv trade, and was regarded as a quiet, in
The Cherokee Commission Is again incom
plete, owing to the death of one of its mem
bers. General Hartranft, of Pennsylvania.
This commission was created to treat with the
Five Nations for the sale of the lands in
Indian Territory not needed by them. Presi
dent Harrison had difficulty in securing three
commissioners to conduct the negotiations.
Finally acommlssion was secured by the ac
ceptance of their appointments bv Judee Lit.
tie, of Arkansas;
.. . i . t tr i -i i.j. -m
jrenerai juuviea r aircaiia, oi
ai-onsln. and General Hartranft. of Penn
sylvania. General Hartranft was the last to
accept. The commission has only made ono
trip to the Indian Territory, out was pre
paring to go to work earnestly next spring.
The board of inquiry which has been sit
ting at Jefferson Barracks. Mo., the army re
cruiting station, for nearly three weeks past to
ascertain if possible why there are so many
desertions from the army, has completed its
labors. Over 50 witnesses, including officers
and men of all grades, were examined, but
there is a difference of opinion as to whether
the charges made by Woodward, the recruit,
regarding the treatment and food of the men,
npon which the Inquiry was based, have been
fully substantiated. The testimony taken
makes over 300 pages of typewritten matter,
and will be ready to be forwarded to Secretary
of War Proctor to-day. Colonel Law ton will
also make a report on the sanitary condition of
AN INDUSTRIAL EXHIBIT.
The Pan-American Tourist! Will bo Shown
What Pittsburg: Can Do.
The Exposition of Pittsburg's manufact
urers' industries for the benefit ot the South
American visitors, promises to be a very in
teresting feature of the trip. Mr. D. C. Bip
ley,ChairmanoftheSpecial Exhibit Commit
tee, says that the show will give the ex
pected guests a pleasant surprise. The ob
ject of the exhibitors is to give these people
an idea of the superiority of Pittsburg's
goods over those of Europe. About 20 stands
now in Mechanical Hall will remain there,
and $25,000 will be spent within the two days
of the visit. An arrangement will be made
with the Philadelphia Gas Company for a
magnificent display of gas on the river.
Mr. Bipley states that applications for space
have been received from the Standard
Underground Cable Company, the Westing
house Electrio Company, the A. B. Scott
Barbed Wire Company and the Porter
Locomotive Works. Colonel T. E. Boberts,
John Bindlev. A. J. Logan and A. E.
Hunt are associated with Mr. Bipley on the
committee, and they will hold a special
meeting on next Monday afternoon at 3
o'clock for the further consideration of the
And furnishing goods department open un
til 9 o'clock to-night.
Jos. Horse Sb Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
They Won't Fade.
Yeager & Co.'s cabinets for 75c per doz.
Bring the children, raiu or shine. Ho. 70
Federal street, Allegheny
All corsets from 25c to $1 50 less than
regular price at the closing out sale of P.
Schoenthal, 012 Penn avenue.
And furnishing goods department open un
til 9 o'clock to-night
Jos. Hoene & Co.'a
Penn Avenue Stores.
Time is the true test. F. & V.'s Pilsner
beer grows daily in popularity.
SINS OF WOMEN
are aucuisea in
to-morrovts D I 8 -
patch by Harriet Pretcoll Bpofford.who hold)
that woman is more tinned against than tin
Does it hurt
the Clothes ?
We hear that some woman said
of Pearline" it's the greatest thing I
ever saw for easy wash
ing and cleaning, in
fact it does so much
I'm afraid of it," She
recalls the old saying,
" too good to be true."
How absurd to
suppose that the
larity of Pearline
is due to any
thing but won
How absurd to
suppose that mill
ions of women
would use PEARLINE
.year after vear if it hurt
w.4M wt w l m
Smaa Tobacco i
MsBPl jfriA. B IS INDEED A LUXURY, ii
VA BrlilJ x . J-
r J lis&ssmnmmmmm
Presents in the most elegant form
THE LAXATIVE and NUTRITIOUS dUtOE
FIGS OF CALIFORNIA,
Combined with the medicinal
virtues of plants known to be
most beneficial to the human
system, forming an agreeable
and effective laxative to perma
nently cure Habitual Consti
pation, and the many ills de
pending on a weak or inactive
condition of the
KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS.
It is the most excellent remedy known to
CLEANSE WE SYSTEM EFFECTUALLY
When one is Bilious or Constipated
PURE BLOOD, REFRESHING 8LEEP.
HEALTH and STRENQTH
Every one is using it and all are
delighted with it
ASK YOUR ORUQOIST FOR
"V'JbtUJt- OX FZGB
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
LOUISVILLE, Kt. NEW r0r, K. T.
TenYears of Intense Suffering
Mr. Frank Bordar, a well-known gentleman,
suffered for ten years from Kidney disease.
After receiving two months' treatment from
the physicians of tbe Folypatnlc Medical Insti
tute, he gaTe the following Interesting history,
with permission to publish it. He said: "I had
much pain across my back and lower part of
my body. My hands and feet would often get
cold, and sharp cramps would often seize me.
My heart would at timespalpltate as if it would
jump out of my body. Hot flashes would often
come over me. I was always tired on getting
up in the morning. The disease finally ex
tended to my lungs, causing much pain and
tightness In my chest. In yam I tried to nnd
some doctor who could cure me, but could only
get a little relief, and so I suffered on In this
way for ten years. I finally read in the papers
of wonderful cures being made by the phy
sicians of the Polypathia Institute, and as I
read that they made a specialty ot my disease,
1 began treatment, and I am glad to state that
x nave oeen curea.1
Remember the f olypathlc Medical Institute
is permanently located at Pittsburg; 420 Penn
avenue, for the treatment of all forms ot kid
ney and urinary diseases. Office hours, 10 A. H.
to 4 p.m.. and 8 to8r. JC Sundays, 1 to P. JC
PAMPHLET, 50 Pages; Full Information of
Bessemer, Alabama; founded 12th April
1887; present population, 5,000. Contains Ac,
curate Maps of Country, with Rich Colored
Illustrations of Scenes and Scenery,
Sent free and posiiga prepaid, on receipt of
Address on Postal Card, or otherwise, by
The Bessemer Land & Improvem'iCo.,
3-SEND FOR A COPY.
ELIXIR OF OPIUM
Is a preparation of the Drug bywhichits in
jurious effects are removed, while the valuable
medicinal properties are retained. I possesses
all ther sedative, anodyne, and antispasmodic
powers of Opium, but produces no sickness of
thestomacb.no vomiting, no costive ness, no
headache. In acute nervous disorder s it is an
invaluable remedy, and is recommende a by the
E, FERRETT, Agent,
372 Pearl SL, New York.
Or the Liquor Habit Positively Cured
by Administering Dr. Haines'
It can be given in a cup of coffee or tea without
the knowledge of the person taking it: is abso
lutely harmless, and will effect a permanent and
speedy cure, whether tbe patient Is a moderate
drinker or an alcoholic wreck. .Thousands of
Drunkards have been made temperaie men who
have taken Uolden Specific in their coffee without
their knowledge and to-day believe thevqult
drinking from their own Tree will. IT ffEYEB
KAILS. Tbe system once Impregnated with the
Bpeclfle, It becomes an utter impossibility for the
liquor appetite to exist. i'orsalebyA.J.Kankln.
Sixth andVeun ve..l'ittsburg; E. Uolden Co..
63 K. Federal St., Allegheny. Ttrada supplied by
eo. A. Kellv A Co.. fltttbure. fa. ae27-S-TTS
Bold by all stove dealers. Manufactured by
GRAFP, jaCTJGTJS !fc CO.,
633 and 6S1 LIBERTY STREET.
JAS. SVTNm. -& BRO.,
BOILERS, PLATE AND SHEETJROU
PATENT SHEET IRON" ANNEAUNO
With an Increased capacity and hydraulla
machinery we are prepared to rumiah all wow
to our line cheaper and better than by the old
methods. Repairing and general machine
lev Railroad. ' fw-5o-TTS
you want tqknow what you ought to
know, send for special circular relative
to wlNCHESTEB'S SPECIFIC PH.LS,
a prompt and permanent cure for Werrowi
DetHlty,WeakBess ate. PriwWperbox. WI
Comes as near being a rise piece of
PLUG' TOBACCO as it la possible
to make it, and is known as a
We are sure that ONE TRIAL -will '
convince you of its merits.
43Look for the red H tm tag on each plag.
JNO. FINZBR & BROS.,
LOUISVILLE, KY". "
ALU TRAVELING EXPENSES INCLUDED.
The first and second parties of the season wIS
Leave Philadelphia Thursday, November 14,
snd Thursday, December 12, for PswdBj,Los
Angelas, and other points in Southern Callfar- .
nit. " '
Tbe route will be via Buffalo, Niagara FaH,
Chicago, Kansas City. Las Vegas, Hot Springs,
Santa Fe, Albuquerque, Barstow and Baa
Bernardino. The trip to be' made In a special
train of Magnificent Vestibuled Pullman Palaea
Csrs, with Pullman Palace Dining Car.
Every ticket entitles the bolder to visit Los
Angeles. The Raymond, at East Pasadena,
Riverside, San Diego, Santa Monica, Santa
Barbara, San Francisco, Santa Cruz, San Jose,
Mount Hamilton, San Rafael and other leading
resorta In California. AChoieeof Four Differ
ent Routes Returning. Fifteen Returning
Parties Under Special Escort. Return Tickets
also good on all trains until July, 1890. Inde
pendent tickets, covering every expense both
ways, erring entire freedom to the passenger
while in California, and also in mazing the
journey homeward. Hotel coupons supplied
for long or short sojourns at The Raymond,
East Pasadena; Hotel Vendome, Ban Jose;
Palace Hotel, San Francisco: Hotel Del Cor
onado, San Diego; Hotel Rafael, San Rafael;
Santa Cruz; Tbe Arlington aad San Marcos,
Banta Barbara; Hotel Arcadia, Santa Monlaa,
and other famous Pacific coast resorts.
Dates of other California Excursions: Jan
uary 6. 9 and 30; February 10 and 13; aad
March 6, 10 and 261
Dates of Mexleo Excursions: January 13,
February 10, and March 10.
W. RAYMOND. LA.WHTTCOMB.
ASTSend for descriptive circulars, deals- r
sating whether book relating to California or
Mexico tours la desired.
RAYMOND A. WHtTPDMR
III Souih Ninth St, under Continental Hotel,1
rnmaeipnii, ra, ociiu-xzas,
Tww ffTwwn 'Vt-v.Af.'fr'.Amtmra SHrrr &&'
LIEBIG COMPANY'S .'"l
Extract of Meat;
USE IT FOB SOUPS, . .1
I Pflflf Tfli Qinno onrl Maria Mitfrifle "i
hUGEI IWI UaUliN QIIU 11IUUU 1SI?IIG4I r',
Genuine only with faosimilsof.
Justus von Uebig's
SIGNATURE IN BLUE INK
across laoei. vjrq
Sold by storekeepers, grocers and draasteVPi
UEBIG'S EXTRACT OF MEAT CtxrXta-vtf .
JOHN FLOCKESR & CO.;
Rocker's Lubricating Hefrvp Packing
FOR RAILROAD USE.
Italian and American Hemp Faeklafe
Clothes Lines, Twines, Ben Cord, Fish Lines,
Chalk Lines, Night Lines, Sisal Bale aad Hide
Hope, Tarred Lath Yam, Span Yarn, etc'
"WORKS East street. Allegheny City, Pa,
OBriViiAMJB&Ajcanuvn an water
ttsburg. Telephone No. 1370.
Is a relief and sura cure for
the Urinary Organ, Gravel
and Cnronio Catarrh of 'the
The Swiss Stomach ErHiers
are a sure cure tor Dyspepsia,
TJ-Tir Comnlaint ad everr
TxtAOS Mask-species ot Indigestion.
Wild Cherry Tonic, the most popular prepar
ation for cure ot Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis aad
Either of the above, fl per bottle. ort6 far to.
If your druggist does not handle these goods
write to WiL F. ZOELLER. Sole Mf i..
oc8-7I-TT8 flttsnarg. tr a.
STKAMKIM AND EXCURSIONS.
Sailing every Wednesday from PbfladetpWa'
and Liverpool. Passenger accommodations for
au ciaseea- unsurpassed, xicaew euui w ms
from Great Britain and Ireland, Norway, Swe-
uen, juenmarK. etc.
PETER WRIGHT & SONS, i.,'
General agents, 397 Walnut st PbnsflBlljaa
Full information can be bad of J. J. MeGSeV i
MICKt Fourth avenue and Smithfleld HweCl
LOUIS MOESER, 618 8aiaiW street 'i-
mhlKg-rra k 3fc
fob qpamBTQ-WN and livxkpool.
Boyal and United State Mall Steamers.
Germanic, Oct. as, I p ml
Britannic, Oct. 10, Bam
Adriatic Nov. 8, pm
Teutonic Nov. 13. a mm
Germanic, Nov. sa,Jpra
Brttaanle. Nov.zf, Sd&tm
Adriatic Dee. tip"
foot or Want Teeth st.
jrrom white star dock.
"tawmd f-h1n At. tri. -, -tan .- n lrwin TltCS.
ta and upward. Second cabin. SK and upward.
aApHtna etHineianA lua Mm Kavth. EX
curslon tickets on favorable terms. Steerage. .
White Star draft payable on demand in all
principal banks throuKhorat OrwrtBrtUl AP-
CHN J. MCCORMICK, 1 SmltHlUM -.
FltUburg. or J. BKUCEUUlAr, General Agent,
41 Broadway. Mew York. p"-0
To GlasMw. Belfast DhM1
FROM NEW YORK EV35RY THCBSRAY;
tasia passage pa to sea, aceomuui
of stateroea. Exesniea SSS lo MS.
Steerage to aad from Jterope at Lowest I
UTOMJf BALBW1S CO- ! AWU,1
St g ws away. Haw Tory 4
. . - . A B1U.V..-'S
j. j Rfoerriivtent osT Hflll