Newspaper Page Text
fBte Brindisi Sermon Deals With Paul
bWZZr An rifl "IfoilitAi-fnnfinn
Illustrated by his owe perils
iJa. a Former Torace Through an Atlantic
fr4 Cyclone of Furies.
r. HIS MOST TflKILLIXG WOKD PICTURE
rsrrcui to the dispatch..
BElNDisr, November 17. TheBev. T.
De Witt Talmage, D. D., preached ia this
Italian port to-day. Hia subject was "A
Mediterranean Voyage," and he took for his
text Acts xxrii, 41: "And so it came to
-pass that they all escaped to land." Dr.
Having visited your historical city, which
Xre desired to see because it was the ter
minus of the most famous road of the aces,
the Roman Appian Way, and for its mighty
fortress overshadowing a city which even
Hannibal's hosts could not thunder down,
we must to-morrow morning leave your har
bor, and after touching at Athens and
Corinth, voyage about the Mediterranean to
Alexandria, Egypt I have been reading
this morning in my New Testament of a
Mediterranean voyage in an Alexandrian
chip. It was this very month of
November. The vessel was lying
in a port not very far from here.
On board that vessel were two distin
guished passengers; one, Josephus, the his
torian, as we have strong reasons to believe;
the other, a convict, one Paul by name, who
was going to prison for upsetting things, or,
as they termed it, "turning the world up
side down." This convict had gained the
confidence of the captain. Indeed, I think
that Paul knew almost as much about the
sea as did the captain. He had been ship
wrecked three times already; he had dwelt
much of his life amidst capstans, and yard
arms, and cables, and storms; and he knew
what he was talking about Seeing the
equinoctial storm was coming, and perhaps
noticing something unseaworthy in the
vessel, ne advised the captain to stay in the
harbor. But I hear the captain and the
first mate talking together. They say:
"We cannot afford to take the advice of
this landsman, and he a minister. He may
be able to preach very well, but I don't be
lieve he knows a m&rlinespike from a luff
tackle. All aboard! Cast on! Shift the
helm lor headway! Who fears the Medi
terranean?" PAUL WAS EIGHT.
They had gone only a little way out when
a whirlwind, called Euroclydon, made the
torn sail its turban, shook the mast as you
would brandish a spear, and tossed the hulk
into the heavens. Overboard with the
cargo! It is all washed with salt water and
worthless now; and there are no marine in
surance companies. All hands ahoy, and
out with the anchors!
Great consternation comes on crew and
passengers. The sea monsters snort in the
foam, and the billows clap their hands in
glee of destruction. In a lull of the storm
I hear a cnain clank. It is the chain of the
great apostle as he walks the deck or holds
fast to the rigging amid the lurching of the
riiip the spray dripping from his long
beard as he cries out to the crew: "Now, I
exhort you to be of good cheer; for there
shall be no loss of any man's life among
you, but of the ship. For there stood by
me this night the angel of God, whose I am,
and whom I serve, saying, Fear not, Paul,
thou must be brought belore Csesar, and lo,
God hath given thee all them that sail with
Fourteen days have passed, and there is
no abatement of the storm. It is midnight
Standing on the lookout, the man peers into
the darkness, and, by a flash of lightning,
sees the long white line of the breakers, and
knows they must be coming near to some
country, and ferrs that in a few moments
the vessel will be shivered on the rocks.
The chip flies like chaff in the tornado.
They drop the sounding line, and by the
light of the lantern they see it is 20 fathoms.
Speeding along a little further, they drop
the line again, and by the light of the lan
tern they see it is 15 fathoms. Two hundred
and seventy-six souls within a lew feet of
HE SAW THEIE SUBTERFUGE.
The managers of the vessel, pretending
they want to look over the side of the ship
ud underbid it, get into the small boat.
expecting in it to escape; but Paul sees
through the sham, and he tells them that if
they go off in the boat it will be the death
of them. The vessel strikes; Tne planks
spring! The timbers crack! The vessel
parts in the thundering surge! Oh, what
wild struggling for life! Here they leap
from plank to plank. Here they go under
as if they would never rise, but, catching
hold of a timber, come floating and panting
on it to the beach. Here strong swimmers
spread their arms through the waves until
their chins plow the sand, and they rise up
and wring out their wet locks on the beach.
When the roll of the ship is called, 276
people answer to their names. "And so,"
says my text, "it came to pass that they es
caped all safe to laud."
I learn from this subject:
First, that those who get us into trouble
will not stay to help us out These ship
men got Paul out of Fair Havens into the
storm; bnt as soon as the tempest dropped
upon them, tney wanted to go off m the small
boat, caring nothing for what became of Paul
and the passengers. Ah me! human nature is
the same in all ages. They who get us into
trouble never stop to help us out. They who
tempt that young man into a life of dissipation
will be the first to laugh at his imbecility, and
to drop him out of decent society. Gamblers
always make fun of the losses of gamblers.
They who tempt you into the contest with
, fists, saying, "1 will back you," will be the first
to run. Look over all the predicaments of your
life, and count the names of those who have got
you into these predicaments, and tell me the
name of one who ever helped you out
THEY AID YOU IN A WBONO WAY.
They were glad enough to get you out from
Fair Havens, but when, with damaged rigging,
you tried to get into harbor, did tbey hold for
you a plank or throw you a rope? Not one.
Eatan has got thousands of men into trouble,
but he never cot one out. He led them into
theft but he wonld not hide the goods or ball
out the defendant. The spider shows the fly
the way over the gossamer bnage into the cob
web: but it never shows the fly the way out of
the cobweb over the gossamer bridge. I think
that there were plenty of fast yonngmento
nelpthe prodigal spend his money; but when
he had wasted his substance in riotous living,
tbey let aim go to the swine pastures, while
, they betook themselves to some other new
comer. Tbey who take Paul out of Fair Ha
vens will be of no help to him when he gets into
the breakers of Melita.
I remark again, as a lesson learned from the
texttbat it is dangerous to refuse the counsel
of Competent advisers, Paul told them not to
go out with that ship. Tney thonght he knew
nothing about it. They said: "He Is only a
minister!" They went and the ship was de
stroyed. There are a great many people who
now say of ministers: 'Tbey know nothing
about the world. They cannot talk to usP Ah,
iny friends, it is not necessary to nave the
Asiatic cholera before you can give it medical
Treatment in outers, it is not necessary to
have your own arm broken before you can
know how to splinter a fracture. And we who
etand in the pulpit, and in the office of a
Christian teacher, know that there are certain
styles of belief and certain kinds of behavior
that will lead to destrnction as certatnlv as
Paul knew that if that ship went out of Fair
Havens It would go to destruction.
ONE THING TO BE SDEE OF.
"Rejoice, O young man, in thy youth; and
let thy heart cheer tbee in the days of thy
youth; but know now that for all these things
God will bring thee into Judgment" We may
not know much, but we know that
Young people refuse the advice of parents.
They say: "Father Is over-suspicious, and
mother is getting old." But those parents
have been on the sea of life. They know
- where the storms' sleep, and during their voy
age have seen a thousand battered hulks mark
ing the place where beauty burned, and intel
lect foandered. and morality sank. Thevars
old sailors, having answered many a shznal of
distress, and endured great stress of weather,
and gone scudding under bare poles; aud the
old folks know -what they are talking about
Look at that man in his cheek the glow of in-
teroal fires. His eye flashes not as once with
tbonght, but wits low passion. His brain is a
sewer through which Impurity floats, and his
heart the trouch in which lust wallow and
drinks. Men shudder as the leper passes, and
parents cry. "Wolt I wolf P Yet he once said
the Lord's Prayer at his mother's knee, and
against that Iniquitous brow once pressed a
cure mother's lip. Hut he refused her coun
sel. Ho went where enroclyduns hare their
lair. He foundered on the sea, while all hell
echoed at the roar of the wreck: Lost Pacifies!
Another lesson from the subject is that
Christians are always safe.
There did not seem to be much chance for
Panl getting out ot that shipwreck, did thereT
They bad not, in those days, rockets with which
to throw ropes over foundering vessels. Their
lifeboats were of but little worth.
ONE CLASS CEBTAIN TO ESCAPE.
And yet notwithstanding all the danger, my
text says that Paul escaped safe to land. And
so It wjl always be with God's children. They
may he plnqged Into darkness and trouble, but
by the throne of the eternal God, I assert it,
they shall all escape safe to laqd."
Sometimes there comes a storm of commer
cial disaster. The cables break. The masts
falL The cargoes are scattered over the sex
Oh! what struggling and leapihg on kegs and
hogsheads and cornbins and store shelves! And
yet, though they may have it so very hard in
comnarrcial circles, the good, trusting in God,
all come safe to land.
Wreckers go out on the ocean's beach and
find the shattered bulks of vessels; and on the
streets of onr great cities there is many a
wreck. Mainsail split with banker's pen.
Hulks abeam's end on insurance counters.
Vast credits sinking, having suddenly sprung a
leak. Yet all of thein who are God's children
shall at last, through His goodness and mercy,
escape to?and. The Scandmavianwarriors used
to drink wine out of the skulls ef the enemies
they had slain. Even so Goa will help us. out
of the conquered ills and disasters of life, to
drink sweetness and strength for our souls.
IIYonhive. mr friends, had illustrations, in
L j our own life, of how God delivers His people.
l nave naa illustrations in ray uwu mu ui hid
same truth. I was once in what on your Medi
terranean you call a Earoclydon, but what on
the Atlantic we call a cyclone, but the-same
storm. The steamer Greece of the National
Line, swung out into the river Mersey at Liver-
Tinnl. bound for Now York. We had on board
,00, crew and passengers. Wo came together
strangers Italians, Irishmen, Englishmen,
Swedes, Norwegians, Americans. Two flags
floated from the masts British and American
ensigns. We bad a new vessel, or one so
thoroughly remodeled that the voyage had
around it all the uncertainties of a trial trip.
AIT HOTIB OB TWO OP PEEIL.
The great steamer felt its way cautiously out
into the sea. The pilot was discharged; and,
committing ourselves to the care of Him who
holdeth the winds in His fist, we were fairly
started on our voyage of 3,000 miles. It was
rough nearly all the way the sea with strong
buffeting disputing our path. But one night,
at 11 o'clock, after the lights had been put out,
a cyclone a wind jnst made to tear ships to
pieces caught us in its clutches. It came
down so suddenly that we had not time to take
in the sails or to fatten the batches. You may
know that the bottom of the Atlantic is strewn
with the ghastly work of cyclones. Oh! they
are cruel winds. They have hot breath, as
thongh they came up Irom infernal furnaces.
Their merriment is the cry of affrighted passen
gers. Their play is the foundering of steam
ers. And. when a sbit goes down, they laugh
until both continents bear them. They go in
circles, or, as I describe them with my band
rolling on! rolling on! with finger of terror
Tiling ua iuu wuiie Buceb w. uic wo iuio
sentence of doom: "Let all that come within
this circle perish! Bngantmes, go down! Clip
pers, go down! Steamships, go down!" And
the vessel, hearing the terrible voice, crouches
in the surf, and as the waters gurgle through
the hatches and port holes, it lowers away,
thonsands of feet down, farther and farther,
until at last it strikes the bottom; and al) Is
peace, for they have landed. Helmsman, dead
at the wheel! Engineer, dead amid the ex
tinguished furnaces! Captain, dead in the
gangway! Passengers, dead in the cabin!
Buried in the great cemetery of dead steamers,
beside the City of Boston, the Lexington, the
President, the Cambria waiting for the arch
angel's trumpet to split up the decks, and
wrench open the cabin door and unfasten the
MANY STOKMS CONCENTEATED.
I thought that I had seen storms on the sea
before; but all of them together might have
come under one wing of. that cyclone. We
were only 600 or 900 miles from home, and in
high expectation of soon seeing our friends,
for there was no one on board so poor as not to
have a friend. But it seemed as if we were to
be disappointed. The most of us expected
then and there to die. There were none who
made light of the peril, save two. One was an
Englishman, and he was drunk, and the other
was an American, and he was a fool ! Oh !
what a time it was ! A night to make one's
hair turn white. We came out of the berths
and stood in the gangway, and looked into the
steerage, and sat in the cabin. While seated
there we heard overhead something like min
ute guns. It was the bursting of the sails.
We held on with tooth bands to keep our
places. Those who attempted to cross
the floor came back bruised and
gashed. Cups and glasses were dashed to frag
ments; pieces of the table getting loose, swung
across the saloon. It seemed as it the hurri
cane took that great ship of thonsands of tons
and stood it on end, and said: "Shall I sink it,
or let it go this once?" And then it came down
with such force that the billows trampled over
it each mounted on a fury. We felt that
everything depended on the propelling screw.
If that stopped tor ait instant we knew the ves
sel would fall off into the trough of the sea and
sink, and so we prayed that the screw, which
three times since leaving Liverpool had already
SoSltft not Vtop now.' 01,rhow anxJ
iously ne listened for the regular thump ot the
machinery, upon wnicn our lives seemea to de
pend. After a while some one said "The
screw is stopped!" No; its sound had only been
overpowered by the uproar of the tempest, and
we breathed easier again when we heard the
regular pulsations of the overtasked machinery
going thump, thump, thump.
WATEE IN THE CABIN.
At 3 o'clock in the morning the water cov
ered the ship from prow to stern, and the sky
lights gave way! The deluge rushed in, and we
felt that one or two more waves like that must
swamp us forever. As the water rolled back
and forward in the cabins, and dashed against
the wall, it sprang half way up to the ceiling.
Bushing though the skylights as it came in
with such terrific roar, there went up from the
cabin a shriek of horror which I pray God I
may never hear again. I have dreamed the
whole scene over again, but God has mercifully
kept me from hearing that one cry. Into it
seemea to be compressed the agonv of expected
shipwreck. It seemed to say: "I shall never
get borne again! My children shall be orphaned,
and my wife shall be widowed! I am launching
now into eternity! In two minutes I shall meet
There were about 550 passengers in the steer
age, and as the water rushed in and touched
the furnaces, and began violently to hiss, the
poor creatures in the steerage imagined that
the boilers were giving way. Those passengers
writhed in the water and in the mud, some
praying, some crying, all terrified. They made
a rush for the deck. An officer stood on deck
and beat them back with blow after blow. It
Mas necessary. They could not have stood an
instant on the deck. Oh! how they begged to
get out of the hold of the ship! One woman,
with a child In her arms, rushed up and caught
hold of one of the officers aud cried: "Do let
me out! I will help you! Do let me outl I onnot
die here!" Some got down and prayed to the
Virgin Mary, saying: "O, blessed mother! keep
us! Have mercy on us!"
ALL WEBE IN EABNEST.
Some stood with white lips and fixed gaze,
silent in their terror. Some wrung their hands
and cried out: "O God! what shall I do? What
shall I dor' The time came when the crew
could no longer stay on the deck, and the cry of
the officers was: "Below! all hands below!"
Our brave and sympathetic Captain Andrews
whose praise I shall not cease to speak while I
live had been swept by the hurricane from his
bridge and had escaped very narrowly with his
life. The cyclone seemed to stand on the deck,
waving its wing, crying: "This ship Is mine! I
have captured it! Ha! ha! I will command it!
If God will permit I will sink it here and now!
By a thousand shipwrecks, 1 swear the doom of
There was a lull in the storm; but only that
it might gain additional fury. Crash! went the
lifeboat on one side. Crash! went the lifeboat
on the other side. The great booms got loose,
and, as with the heft of a thunderbolt, oounded
the deck and beat the mast the jib-boom,
stnddlng sail boom, and square sail boom, with
their strong arms, beating time to the awful
march and music ot the hurricane.
Meanwhile the ocean became phosphorescent
The whole scene looked like fire. The water
dripping from the rigging, there were ropes of
fire; and there were masts of fire; and there
Believes and cures
Burns and Scalds.
At Druggists ajcd Dealers,
MS WASHES H.VMEIEH Q8..6a81mtft,IM.
TRADE relpj MAmcd
ship of fire, sailing on
a sea of fire, through a night of fire.
en a night of are. fiiayj.
never see anything like It again!
A lad of 12 years of age
crot down and prayed for his mother.
should give up," he said, "I do not know what
would'become of mother." There were men
who, I think, had not prayed tor SO years, who
then got down on their knees.
NO HESITANCY ABOUT IT.
When a man who has neglected God all his
life feels that he has come to his last time, it
makes a very busy night. Allot our sins and
shortcomings pass through our minds. My
own life seemed utterly Unsatisfactory. I
could only say, "Here Lord, take mo as I am.
I cannot mend matters now. Lord Jesus, thou
didst die for the chief of sinners. That's me!
It seems. Lord, as if my work is done, and
poorly done, and upon Thy inunltemercylcast
myself, and In this hour of shipwreck and
darkness commit myself and her whom I hold
by the band to Thee, O Lord Jesus! praying
thatlt may be a short struggle in the water,
and that at the same instant we may both ar
rive in glory!" ...,...,.
Oh! I tell you a man prays straight to the mark
when he has a cyclone above him, an ocean be
neath him, and eternity so close to him that he
can feel its breath on his cheek.
The night was long. At last we sawthe dawn
looking through the port holes. As In the
olden time, in the fourth watch of the night
Jesus came walking on the sea, from wave cliff
to wave cliff; and when He puts his foot upon
a billow, though it may be tossed up with
might it goes down. He cried to the winds,
hush! They knew His voice. The waves knew
His voice. The waves knew His foot. They
died away. And in the shining track ol bis
feet I read these letters on scrolls of foam and
fire. "The earth shall be filled with the knowl
edge of God as the waters cover the sea." The
ocean calmed. The path of the steamer be
came more and more mild; until, on the last
morning out the sun threw round about us a
glory such as I never witnessed before. God
made apavement of mosaic, reaching from
horizon to horizon, for all the splendors of
earth and heaven to walk upon a pavement
bright enough for the foot of a seraph bright
enough for the wheels of the archangel's
chariot As a parent embraces a child, and
kisses away its grief, so over that sea, that had
been writhing in agony in the tempest, the
morning threw its arms of beauty and of bene
diction, and the lips of earth and heaven met
As I came on deck it was very early, and we
were nearing the shore I saw a few sails
against the sky. They seemed like the spirits
of the night walking the billows. X leaned over
the taffrail of the vessel, and said, "Tby way,
O God, is in the sea, and Thy path in the great
AFTEE THE STOBJI. v
It crew lighter. The clouds were hung In
purple clusters along the sky; and, as if those
purple clusters were pressed into red wine and
poured out upon the sea, every wave turned
into crimson. Yonder, fire cleft stood opposite
to fire cleft; and here, a cloud, rent and tinged
with light, seemed like a palace, with flames
bursting from the windows. The whole scene
lighted up until it seemed as if the angels ot
God were ascending and descending upon
stairs of fire, and the wave crests, changed into
jasper, and crjstal and amethyst, as they were
flung toward the beach, made ine think of the
crowns of heaven cast before the throne of the
great Jehovah. I leaned over the taffrail
again, and said, with more emotion than be
fore: "Thy way, O God, is in the sea, and Thy
path in the grbat waters!"
So, I thought will be the going off ot the
storm and night of the Christian's life. The
darkness will fold its tents and away! The
ralrtan feet of the risinc morn will come skin-
ping upon the mountains, and all the wrathful
billows of the world's woe break into the splen
dor of eternal joy. And so we come into the
harbor. The cyclone behind us. Our friends
before us. God, who is always good, all around
us. And if the roll of the crew ana the pas
sengers had been called, TOO souls would have
answered to their names. "And so it came to
pass that we all escaped safe to land." And
may God grant that when all our Sabbaths on
earth are ended, we may find that, through the
rich mercy of our Lord Jesus Christ; we all
have weathered the gale!
Into the harbor of heaven now we glide.
Home at tastl
Boftty we drilt on the bright silver tide,
Home at last
Glory to God ! All our dangers are o'er;
We stand secure on the glorified shore.
Glory to Uodl we will shout evermore.
Home at last!
Home at last!
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I take My Rest,
AND I AM VIGOROUS ENOUGH TO TAKE
ANYTHING I CAN LAY MY HANDS ON ;
getting flt too, for Scott's
Emulsion of Pure Cod Liver 0U
and Hvpophosphites of Lime and
Soda nt 0NLY ajKZ M Incip
ient Consumption but built
ME UP, AND IS NOW PUTTING
FLESH ON MY BONES
at the rate op a pound a day. i
take it just as easily as i do milk."
such testimony is nothing new.
scott's emulsion is doing wonders
daily. Take no other.
THEIR WORLD OF TRIUMPH
No Disease More Easily Cured, by
the Physicians of the Catarrh
and Dyspepsia Institute, 323
Perm avenue, than Catarrh.
Their Constitutional Blood Medi
cines, made to suit the require
ments of each individual case,
strike at the root of the disease.
Mr. Gorman, residing at No. 1912 Penn ave
nue, had been afflicted with Catarrh for seve
ral years. The mucus that dropped from his
head into his throat caused him to be always
hawking and spitting. Ho had also much dis
charge from his nose and he was seldom with
out a cold. On September 16 he save the fol
lowing statement for publication:
"This is to certify that I have been cured of
Catarrh, from which I had suffered for about
five years, by tne phvsicans of the Catarrh and
Dyspepsia Institute, 823 Penn avenue.
MISS LYDIA MORGAN,
Whom SO doctors said must die of consumption.
Her disease was caused by catarrh and was
cured by the physicians of the Catarrh and
Dyspepsia Institute. She lives on Kearsaree
street, near Virginia, on Mt. Washington.
Treatment by Correspondence.
A system by which patients are successfully
treated at their homes by correspondence.
Mr. David West, of Prospect, Butler county,
an extensive farmer and a well-known dealer
in horses, suffered from catarrh and asthma for
15 years. Bis head, nose and throat was con
tinually stuffed up and had a burning sensa
tion. He was so suffocated at nights that he
conld not sleep, and there were wheezing
SMinds from his lungs when he breathed. He
began treatment, and on November 5 he wrote:
"I have no stuff ed-up feeling, or burning in
my nose and throat, no suffocation nights or
The Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute is per
manently located at 823 Penn ave. They cure
Catarrh. Dyspepsia and Diseases of Women.
Consultation free to alL Office hours, 10 A. K.
to 4 P. M., and 6 to 8 P. St Sundays, 12 to 4 p. w.
Buy from the maker; then no time is lost
And best returns are gained at lowest cost.
Stylish Black Cheviot Suits,
$14, $16, $18 and $20,
manufactured in the best
manner and sold direct to the
retail customer at but one
Bargain prices prevail
throughout every department
in our stores.
Sixth street and Penn avenue
Latest improved Spectacles and Eye-Glasses;
will fit any nose with ease and comfort. The
largest and best stock of Optical Instruments
and Artificial Eyes.
KORNBLTJM, Theoretical and
No. CO Fifth avenue, seal 'Wood street.
Telephone No. I860- eoU-SBa.
A series of Intellectual
'Excursions will be made during
the year 1890, under the aus
pices 'of the Publishers of The
Youth's Companion, of Boston.
By sending $1.75 to them
you will receive The Youth's
Companion regularly once a
week during the yar 1890. You
can then join these wonderful
excursions, which are under the
personal charge of famous and
experienced men, and fully illus
trated in the paper.
This week, in imagination
you cross the Atlantic in com
pany with Captain Kennedy, on
the White Star Steamship Ger
manic, and enjoy all that he has
to reveal; next week you travel
into the very heart of Africa with
Commander Cameron and search
for Stanley ; you go to Burrnah
and help to purchase Barnum's
White Elephant; you reach the
East Indies in time to be shaken
by the great Earthquake of
August, 1883; you go to Rome
and see a Pope elected ; you live
for a day in a Lighthouse on the
Massachusetts coast; you take
an economical Bicycle Tour
through Europe ; you go to Ire
land and your head grows dizzy
.as you climb the Skelligs ; you
visit Samoa; you sail the Ger
man Ocean, and feel the hard
ships of the North Sea fishermen,
as you witness their wild life,
and you enjoy a day's rough
adventure hi a Canadian Lum
A year hence, your jour.
neyings over, you will know more
of the world, your vision will
be broader, your interests larger,
and your mind full of pleasant
memories and valuable ideas.
Will you not join these
excursions by sending a year's
subscription (1.75) to the Pub
lishers. Write for the Prospectus,
containing full particulars.
The Youth's Companion, '
41 Temple Place, Boston, Mass.
GOLD MEDAL, PABIB, 1878.
17. BAKER & CO.'S
absolutely vure and
it is soluble.
are nied In Its prcpintlon. It hii
nor than ikrm timet tXt ttrmffA ol
Cocoa mixed with 8tticb, Arrowroot
or Sogir, and It therefore far mare
economical, cotting Utt tXaa on ml
a cut. It if delidoui, nosriihls?.
strengthening, EiSHT DiazSTD,
and admirably adapted for Isralldi
ai well ai forperaomla health.
Sold by Grocere everywhere.
W.BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass.
if I ift
mM 1 I II 1
ANOTHER MONEY SAVING, BUSINESS PRODUCING- W mmkt AT
100 only Ladies' Elegantly Beautitnl Htriped Cloth Newmarkets, that ware meant to be a
bargain at S3 00, we've secured to sell at $3 75 each come earl v for choice.
We'll show you the prettiest collection of Ladies' Cloth Newmarkets, embracing all the
latest novelties, in plain, stripe and plaid weaves, at J5 00, 57 00 and 10 00 and on up; you'll save
from SI 00 to 3 00 by selecting from this range.
100 only Ladies' Stockinette Jackets. Handsomely Braid Trimmed, well offer this week
at $3 00 each, they're worth and would be cheap bought at $7 00.
We've got an exceeding excellent range. Ladles English Seal Plush Jacket, marked to
sell at IS 75, 510 00, S12 00 up to finest, from tl 75 to $5 00 less than usual prices.
A most superb exhibit Ladies' English Seal Plush Sactraes at $16 60, SIS 60, 120 00 up to
best made, at our figures, they're from S3 60 to S3 00 less than you'd expect them to be.
Note Please A trulv excellent assortment, best makes, London Dye, Seal Skin Bacauea.
at prices that'll save you from 23 00 to SS0 00 a garment. Kuea,
AND ALSO REMEMBER
An abundant supply ot all the latest novelties, in Ladies' Stylish Jackets and Newmarkets. In
Plnsh and Velvet Sleeves, etc, etc Misses' aud Children's Wraps, Cloaks, etc. Thousands to
select from. All at our well known
POPULAR, EVERYBODY'S BARGAIN PRICES,
151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, AliEGHENY.
FURNITURE AND CARPETS
Oasli and C:t?ecLl3
923 and 925 Penn avenue, near Ninth street.
THE LARGEST STOCK.
W. M. L AXRI3,
XJBUJDTJSrG- SHOE IDE-AJDEI
515 and 517 Wood street.
USE f TflDT AUP
r .Mst ikit.
aiABfc UNLY RVA
NEW AD y-EKTISEMEXTS.
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'
Dres3 Shoes, plain and tip toes,
Bals., Button and Congress
Gents' Waterproof Grain High
Lace Shoes, with heavy soles.
Also genuine Calf Boots
78 OHIO ST ALLEGHENY.
Corner of 8anduaky street.
Reduce Your Shoe Bills.
Schurr's Patent Shoe Sole Protectors
are an absolute protection for the soles of
shoes for men working in mines, mills, foun
dries, steel works, blast furnaces, eta
ASK YOUR SHOE DEALER FOR THEM,
Dealers supplied by Pittsburg Shoe Finding
PITTSBURG AND LAKE XEIE KA1LKOAD
COMPANY. Hchedule la effect Norember 17.
18S. Central time. DKFABT-lTor Cleveland,
:C0, '8:00a. m.. '1:35, Niio, "BiW p. m. For Cin
cinnati. Chlearo and Bt-iLonls. 5:00 a. m.. ?!;.
8:30 p.m. For Buffalo. 8:00 a. m., iOS, 8:S0 p.
n. mot uaianunca. 8:n a. m.. 4:3 n.
Younxatown anl Newcastle, t;0O, 3:00. 10:15 a.
m.. 1:3S. 4.-3I. '3:30 u. m:
Jfor Beaver Falls,
8:03, r:W, 8:00, 10:15 a. m.'I:K. 8:30, M.-2J, :2a,
:3up. m. For Chartlers. :oo, 15:83 a. m., 5:15,
o:oow;u. jjou. o:w, a;ouk i;ou,iu;is.ni.,i2:ua.iz:?a,
112:45, 1:40, 3:30, 3:50, 11:30, 6:05, 6:20, '3:10, '10:30
Abbivi From Cleyeland, 8d3 a. to., 12:30.
5:40. 7:55 p. ra. From Cincinnati, Chicago and
St. Louis, 12:J0, 7:55 p. m. From Buffalo, :
a. m., '12:30. 10 p. m. From Salamanca, 12:30,
7:55 p. m. From Yonnjrstown and Mew Castle.
6:23, 9:20 a.m., '12:30. &. 7:55. 10 p.m. From
Beaver Falls, 5.-2S, 6:25, 7s21, 9:20 a. m., J2iJ0"
1:21 5:0. 7:55. 10 n. ra. T7"
P.. O. &y. trains for MansSeld. 8:30s. to., 2:3iul
a.fWTi- Tn. Tni Kflpn Anil RfvchtnAnt fl.Wl m ' 1
3:80 p.m. , -i'
P.. C. & Y. trains from Mansfield, Essen and
Ueeehmont, 7:o8a m., 11:30 a. m.
P., McK.AT. B. K.-J)EPAKT-For Kew Ha
ven, 15:30 a. m., '3:30 p.m. For West Newton,
15:30, 9:30 s. m.. 3:30, 5:20 p- m.
Abbtvx From New Haven, t"8ffl0 a. ra., J:15
p. m. From West Newton, 6:15, t"8s a. m.. 1:25.
5:15p. m. -t
For MeKecsport, Elizabeth, Mono&gahela Cltv
and Belle Vernon, 6:30, 17:30, 11:15 s,m., 13:30,
From Belle Vernon. Mononobela City. Eliza
beth and McKeeaport, 7:45 a. m., 19:20, 12:30, 5:00,
15:15 p. m.
. y. ui
ISnndays only. JW1U ran one noar
lato on Bnnday. IWI11 ran two boors late os San
City Ticket Office. KBSmlthfleld Street,
inTSBUKO AND WESTERN RAILWAY
Trains (Ct'lBtsn dtlme)
Day Ex., Akron.Toledo, Kane
8:00 a m
7:37 p ra
IM n ra
laicKO repress lusiiyj......
New Castle Accommodation,
13n tier and Foxtrarz" Ac
12:40 p m
11 JO a m
uu p m
5:30 p m
5:30 a m
jrirsi class isro to uucagro, iu w. eceona cuss,
S9S0. Tollman Ballet steeping ear to Chicago
EST ASSORTMEN T
406 and 408 Market street.
KAMNNS' DAILY CARD OP REUft
into our store to buy his
he could make a penectly
lew minutes. Uur assortment is so extensive as to
brace everything he could possibly desire.
Our Clothing is Fit for Presidents, anW:
Don't You Forget It !
As a matter of fact we keep as fine Clothing as can
be made. No materials, trimmings and workmanship
are too good for us to put in our garments. We place
our Ready-made Clothing along with that turned butfby.
the best merchant tailors and we challenge vou to detecft
any dinerence, save in tne
nait tnat oi the tailor.
No wonder, under
tablrshment is the acknowledged mecca of the fine
ers of Pittsburg and Allegheny. And we know from!
perience that there is as .much (if not more) style among!
ine gentlemen ox tne twin
iNew York, Philadelphia
nowever, n you insist on getting your clothings
made to order, leave your measure in our extensive, cus"
torn department third floor. Though we turn out tfiel
finest work possible, we charge nothing like the high
prices of the exclusive tailors. The difference between
the prices of our ready-made and made to order garments ,
is simply the natural proportion in the cost of getting, av
single garment made or
stance, the buits or Overcoats we make to order for $3c
are equal to tnose wnicn
OUR CROWDED SALESROOMS
. plainly, told the story of
and prices. Your custom
dorsement of our methods
treat you right to earn that custom. We have always
maintained that your interest is outs ours, yours. " Th
more and oftener you come the better it is for you. ' Itl
is our: large number of customers that cheapen the goody
for each other. Popular co-operation is the secret of the!
low-price clothing you buy
I V ) V ij'
Fifth Avenue and
From Pittsburg Union Stilloo.
Train Ron by Cenirsl Time.
SOUTHWEST SYBTEM-PANHANDLE ROUTE.
lrfre ror Cincinnati ana St. ixmn, a i :u s, m.t
A 7:30 a. m.,d 9:09 and d 11:1 J p. m. DennUon, 2:45
p. m. Chicago, d 1:15 a. m. and 12:05 p. m.
Wheeling, 7.-3U a. m.. 12:05, 8:10 p. m Steabrn
vllle, 5:55 a. m, Washinzton, 5:55, 8:35 a. m.. lOi.
5:30,4:15, 4:55 p.m. Balirer10:10a. m. Bnrgetts
town, S 11:35 a. m., 5:25 p. m. Mansfield, 7:15.
8:10.11.05 a. m 1:05, 6:30. d 8:30, 8:50 p. m. Mc
Donalds, d 4 15. d 10:45 p. m.
TBATNS AEMVIfrom the West, d 2:10. d 6:00 a.
m., 3:05, d 5:55 p. nr. Dennlson, 9:30 a.m. Bten
benrllle, 5.-05 p. m. Wheeling, fclO, 8:45 a. m..
3:05, 6:53 p. m. Bnreettstown, 7:15 a. m., 3 9:05
a. ra. Washington. 6:55, 7:5a 8:X 10:3 s. m.,
2:36. 6:Sp. m. Mansfield, 5:35, 3x 11:40 a. in.,
12:46, :5a.8:40asdSS:30p. m. Bulger, 1:40 p.m.
McDonalds, d 6:15 a. St., d 8:00 p. m.
NOBTHWEST STOTEM-sT. WAYNE KOUTB.
Leave ror unicag-o. a 7:25 a. m.
8:46, except Datnrdav 11:20 p.m.
d ua dl.ta,d
Toledo, 725 a.
n. IB., and 7;15 a. m.. via I'.- Kt-W. 2 U.JCV.
Castla and Yoangitown. 7:05 a. m.. 12:20, S:43p.
m.:Yountown and Nlles, d 12:20 p.m.tMead-
vtlle, Erie and Ashtabnla. 7.-05 a. m.. 12.-3) p. m.s
Nlles and Jamestown, 3:45 p.m.: Masslllon. 4:10
p. m.; Wheeling and Bellalre, 6:10 a. m.. 12:15.
i-M p, m. : Beaver rails, 4:00, 5:05 p. m. ; Beaver
impart rnox ALtxoHXxT Koebester, M a.
m.; Beaver Talla. 8:15. 110 a. m.t Enon, M p.
ra.; Leetsdale, 5.-60, :00,JO.-oa, 11:45a. m.: 1:11. 3:90.
4 JO, 4:45. 5:3J, 8:15. 730. 8:00 p. m.: Conway, MdO
p.m.; FalrOaEsS 11:40a.m.: Beaver Falls, S
4:0p.m.;Leetsdafe. 8 5:30 p. m.
Tratss akbtvx Union station from CMcsro, ex
cept Monday. 1:50, d 6.-00, d 6:35 a. m., d 3:54 and
d 6:40 p.m.; Toledo, except Monday, 1:50. d 6:33 a.
m.. 5:55 and 6:50 p. m.: Crestline, 2:10 p. m.;
Yonngitown and New Castle, 9:10 a.m.. 1:25, 6:50,
10 1 15 p. m.: Mies and Youngttown, a 6:30p.m.:
Cleveland, d 5:50 a. in., 25. 700 p. nv; Wbeellna
and Bellalre, 9:00 a. m., 2:25, 7W p. m.: Erie and
Ashtabula, 1:25, 10:15 p. m.: Masilllon. 10:00a.m.:
Nlles and Jamestown. CIO a.m.: Beaver falls
7:10 a. m., lnop. m.; Beaver Tails, 8 id p. mi
Leeted&ie, 10:40 p. m.
Abbits AixxOHEirrV'-from Enon, 8.00 a. m.;
ConwavB.40. Rochester. 9.40 a. m. : Beaver Falls,
7.10a.m., 5.30 p. m.r Leetsdale, 4.30. 5.3X6.15.
o.50,"7.am.. 12.00, iis, i.3i .w, . -
P.-m.: Fair Oaks. 8 8.53 a.m.: Beaver jraiis, .
IX. W p. m.; LeeUdale, S 6.05 p. iu: Beaver Falls,
BS. 15 p.m.
d. dallv: R. Snndav oslvt other trains, exeeot
A MTOHENY VALLEY- KAILKOAD
X.Tralm leave Union Station (Eastern Standard
time): Klttanninr Ac ti a. m.: Niagara Ex..
dallr. 8:46 a. m Hal ton Ac. 10:10 a. m.: Valley
camp Ac, 22:86 p. m.; ou cuy ana mbou ja-
press, M0 p.m. iHnlwn Ae.,0p.m.t Klttannlng
AC, tSBp.Bl.1 JSfMDBra U,H(.n, JUHaan
lag Ae.,5.30p..m.r Braebsra Ac, 630p.m.: Hd
tea Ac, 708 p. ra.; BaCats Ex- aaUy.
Site p. aut Helton Ac, 9:4 ,a.: Braeban Ac.
lliK p. a. Qisrca trains lwaasara. 11:48 p. ra.
sad t8S n. ra. tollman ffieewas: Cars betwte
FitWtHirsr aad BaHUo. J AS. 1'. ANDERSON,
. T. AsS.l DAVID MOOABQO. HaavSaat.
prXTSBUHS AND CASTLESHANNONB. K.
js. samasar xiaae uaoie. us hs iiHraij-j,
M89L ui rtbnriiotliM.mlBawlllrnnasfoIlows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
tlraes Leaving Fltubnrg-sdB a. nu, 7:10 a. ra.,
I M0 s.M.. 9-Jba. m.. lldOa. m...l:40p. m 8:40 p.
m., 5:10 p. Tn.. 5:50 p.m., 6 JOp. m., 9:30 p.m.,
11 JO p. m. Arllugton 5:48 -a. m., 6:20 a. m., 7:18
a.m., 0a.m., 100 a.m., 1M p. m 2H0 p. m
48 p. au, :10b. m.. t:W p. ra 7:10 p. m.. 10:38
P . au Swtdaf trains, leavlac Flatstmrg-10 a. m
Ka. L.2iop.m.. 6:10 p. at. 7:10 p. m., t:
p. at" AWagtaa-adJa. tt au. iatp.0 m
rm, . aa..awvy. v, ..W-.-.
MO . A. MH.1(l7'.
OU UIDCU fcU WUi, BW IIHU.lJ
to lose. l
No marvel that I teiiA
to cboose." ,'
Who'll be ourTriewI
much easier tofselecM
turning man aiiostjj
master. If President!
ne,w Winter Suit or OveoatJ
satisfactory selection -withiff
pnee ours being about- ones
the circumstances, that ourj
cities, as you nna m iJostona
a lull hundred. Ihus, tor un-
cost 545 elsewhere.
the popularity;- qun
means your approval
of doing business. Wemus
from us, and the cause oT ourj
PENNSYLVANIA KAU.KOAW ON'S'AND'
after November 10, 1288. trains leave-TJnlosf
at jouowv Mmutu. imiw"
K AIN LINE EASTWARD.
New York and QUcage t.lmlTiwl of iroffisusTi
uonje oaiiv as iua,m, '.
Atlantis Extuvh dallv for the East. 1:38 a.:
Mau train, dallr. except Bandar. iMu n.-
aav, mau, s;wa. m.
Day express dally at 5:00 a. ra.
Mall exnrest dallv at 1.-00 n. m.
cpresa dally at 1.-00 p. m.
yntladelpnla express dally at 4:S a. av ,
eipm cxprtH u
n exoresa dallv a
rjutcra c wtcm umiiT a . u p im
Fart Idne dallv at 8:10 n. m.
Greens Dure expressftilo p. m, week day, i
jjcttj express jisuu a m wtck ixaja
jui uinrara hiuu connect as i
boa u of "Brooklvn. Annex" fori
rongb trains connect at JeneT'CMr wMMj
'Broouvn Annex" for Brooklvn. N. T-.l
avoiainfaonblsiernageaaa 3apay taroaga JU -
I . WIT.
Trains arrive at TJaloa Station as fsHowsi
8t. Louis. Chlcaio and Cincinnati Exnress.
dall v. ....., . ... ...... ...,,,,. ...2400 a. S8
Mall Train, dallr t IiIDrMb.
Western Excress. dallr... - 7:46 a-'m.'
Pacific Express, dally. .....12:45p. m."
4Jblearo United Exnr&ca. dallv 9:30 o.m.
Fast Dae. daily............ ........ USJp.rn.-Ii
SOUTHWEST JTENN BAH.WAX.
For Unlontowa, 5J0 sad Ids a, m. and 4:35 a. t'M
nu. witness cnans oi cam Jiiu p. m., connect-,
uk vinsiuitfx AiaiiM arriTO uojb uiumt
town at 9:46 a. ra.. 1138. Sias and 8:10 p.m.
w jserr it.ennsxi.tania uiviaioa.
Butler Accm.....88 a. au, 26 and S:p.nwsS
Dpnxiaruaiv jaccuBiaaA.UHV a.m. iw aau vin vm
jrnepoTtAceom........4il9. sooand Ji:p.
On Sunday. .IMS and 9 JO p.
Nortb Apollo Aecota.... .11.-00 a. m. and -00p.
Alleabeav Jnnctlom Aeeommodatlon 10 a.
Blalrsvllle Aeeossniodailoa , 11:90 p. nwi
auuieaa,- eoanecuag rroas Bntler. .w-"" a. sva
Mall Train . l:tn. ia.;l
Bntler Aecoa.........9:10 a. at.. 4:and7ip. aufl
Blatrsvllle AeeoraraodaUoa...' .JSp--BWJ
Mrrcpon accosb. ( w a. au 1 ta, lea ana u au p. i
Oil Saadav ...U):ll3i m. and7d0n.i
Sprlngdale Aceom.... .U.-lga-u, 3:45, 6i4S p.H
aonnApouo Aecota. ...s:40 a. m. anaa:wn.ii
West Brownsville. 7a ami, tov a m. d 4:40 num.
On Bnnday, IsOl p. m. For Moaonxanela drj. 4-8 !
Dravottmrg Ac. weekdava. n. m.
leStltsahaKli ainM.n.iMLAj.lM i.tnm b . IrfSV
eauandU-JSn. m. Sandar. t:4Sn. m, --'-
Ticket pBces-Corner Fovfttt avenua aaTrfi
CUA3. E.PUH1L J. O. WOOI1 !
O eneral Manactsv Gen'l rasa'r Asnat.1
TJALT1MOKE AND OHIO KAILKOAD
jlj scneanieinezrectNOVRuberlsviasi. --,
For Wasalngtan. p. a, Baltimore. FaHailel-
pau.aa.-t,v xorx. sna. m. ana y:v p.
For Camberlaivi- -a -m tnm. "B.-aji
For ConnellsvlUr, 4:40and6.-O3a.m Jlrtfltt4t)
ana -d p. nu For Cnlontown. 18:40, Tiaxa.
tinn ana Jl.-oe rw
iw air maaant. 18:48il
ra:0Oa. ra.ani ftan and t4.-COp,m
r 2,JH M v.Vtvua.1
lnffton. Ja.. 7ana mUl i. S. 6l8B l
7:W n. ra. far tvhuim'. r.fa. 9:0 a ..' SU
1O0 p. to. For Cincinnati and BtyLonl. ''1
m., "7:30 p. m,
, iao p. m. ForOolnmboa, "7ws a. m-, "pSrl
For Newark. "7:05, : a. m'tM, 7J
i: Jan. -i 4 ,.
tralM arrive from New York. XTuladdabta,
Baltimore and Washington, saoa. I3i5ip.;
m. Frosa Colnmbns. Cincinnati and CWcaa;
8:a.Bj. : p.m. From Wheeling !
n. m. h-a fhtMM
--W MUl-w w,l
--a, m aj -aaJip. m. -
mroojth Sleeping ears to uaiumorc, nasci
ton. tlltlf!lnntl mnA lilearo.
rr Traniftr Com DSD T WlrtieaSliiSl
aMobeefc smom from hotels and re44saatl
raanieRat a.s. u, uca
awe. sac, wood it;- u
' - VLl f