Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, March 23, 1889, SECOND PART, Page 12, Image 12

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Good Work Performed by Pittsburg's
Many Institutions for
An Accident Ward the Correct Barometer
of Business.
Since a hospital was established at
Caesarea, in the latter part of the fourth
century, there has been a great advance in
the science of healing. Medical and sur
gical pathology ere that time, and, in fact,
much later, being somewhat rude. It is
true that Hippocrates had. in a measure, re
duced the knowledge of ."Esculapius to prac
tice, so far as it was safe to improve on a
god, and had raised the science of healing
to the dignity of a learned profession, yet
he was hampered by the superstition that
forbade the dissection of dead bodies, and
his "humorous" treatise on blood, phlegm,
black bile and yellow bile, whiie adum
brating the results of research of modern
times was yet so crude that at present it
would provoke a smile were it not
that the age in which it was
produced is taken into consideration.
He is said to have been skillful in diagnos
ing, and had he not been such a ferocious
blood-letter, his cupping and cauterization
might have been pardonable, as he had the
sense to see that nature herself was consid
erable of a doctress, if given a free ballot
and a fair count.
Galen doubtless still further improved on
the healing arts taught by the gods, but
even less than 300 years ago Oliver Crom
well was allowed to die of ague, with hun
dreds of tons ol Peruvian bark lying in
English harbors, but of the use of which
English physicians were ignorant. As
Galen was cock of the walk among medical
roosters down to near the time,of "William
the Conqueror, it isn't likely that hospitals
had improved very much up to that
time from the time the one in
C&sarea was founded; in fact, not
very much until after Bacon's inductive
philosophy had become pretty well
rooted. As long as physicians depended on
accomplishing desired results by proceeding
by the rules of ancient logic their nostrums
were like to have as little, perhaps less, ef
fect than the "yarbs" of the old ladies, and
the ladies were little less superstitious than
the doctors.
But though hospitals have been recog
nized institutions in most large cities tor
several hundred years, their importance has
not been generally recognized as it deserved,
and even now there are thousands of other
wise well informed people in "Western Penn
sylvania who scarce understand them, sup
posing them to be mere lazar houses, where
bnlyoutcasts are treated pesthouses buton
more intimate acquaintance it is probable
that ere many years all people who able to
pay for treatment will prefer to be taken
care of in hospitals rather than at home, on
account of their superior facilities, superior
even to the home treatment, for which the
rich are able to pay. This city, as a manu
facturing and railway center, will be forced
to continue building and extending hospital
early rrrrsBURG hospitals.
Aside from the old Marine Hospital,
Prissavant's was the only one that cnt a
figure of consequence 40 years ago, while
now six, the "Western Pennsylvania, Homeo
pathic, Mercy, Passavant's, Allegheny
General and St. Pranciscus are all unable
at times to fully meet the demands made
upon them. "While in former times the
hod-carrier or other workman who fell and
was crushed out of shape was allowed to die
if nature unassisted did not patch him up,
now medical science has proven that there
is a large amount of salvage possible, and to
the credit of humanity, it should be stated
that enlightened people do not object to
spending a large amount of money for the
alleviation of misery, even if it be not profit
able. As a matter of business it might be
cheaper to allow people who get very badly
injured to die, but the age that produced
the S. P. C A. revolts at the suggestion.
Manv would scarce believe it, perhaps,
but it fs a fact that the writer spent a pleas
ant time the other day at the "Western
Pennsylvania Hospital with Superintendent
"W. A. Cowen as pilot and instructor. Mr.
Cowen states that there are at present 189
patients in the hospital, 110 of which are
maintained free, having no means to pay
their way. These mostly come from a
radius of 15 or 20 miles. Formerly many
poor people, unable to pay their way,
fought shy of the institution, thinking it a
poorhouse. As soon as they found that
prompt attention, which often, could not be
had at home, had
the number of patients began to jrrow and
people of means came to be treated. At
present there is a gentleman from "Wheel
ipg being treated for an affection of the
tongue. He isn't garrulous, being obliged
to use paper and pencil in conversation.
In the soldiers' ward men were found
chatting, smoking and playing dominoes.
They weren't as breezy as they were in 1861,
when they painted towns red and finally
left for the front ijid the bands plaved "The
Girl I Left Behind Me," but they 'said they
""were comfortable, nevertheless, and they are
not under ground, as some people have re
ported their quarters. One who has long
been a fixture is Old Joe. He is 74 years
old, and went through both the Mexican
"War and that of the Bebellion. He is still
joviaL In the private ward of this depart
ment Colonel Woodward lay in bed with
his clothes on, reading. He said: "I pre
fer this to my life at the hotel, that is, when
I am sick."
John E. Henderson was found resting as
cheerfully as a man can be supposed to rest
who has been in bed 20 out of 24 hours dur
ing the last ten years. He took a dive into
the Allegheny river at Franklin, in
Venango county, ten years ago and struck
a rock. He was brought out, and for some
time was supposed to be dead, but at pres
ent he is a quite cheerful cripple. His
smile is bright, his laugh cheery and on nice
days he is wheeled about the grounds in a
The railway ward is the most like a hotel
of any, as the guests come and go more fre
quently than in any other. Most of the in
mates of this ward are country born and
nearly all males. Occasionally a woman or
girl gets a thump from an engine oris caught
in a wreck, but most of the patients are
brakexnen or firemen. The work of the loco
motive is frightful. Scarce a day passes
that one or more men are not juggernauted,
and train hands are hurt hourly. Brake
men lose their arms, sometimes 'their legs
also. This class of men is largely composed
or farmers' boys, who think it preferable to
go through the world with one leg or one
arm than to endure the lonely drudgery of
farm life. Like the moth fluttering around
the candle flame, no fear of accident will
ever check the supply.
In this department is a young German
named Holger Quaid, who is now sick, but
who has been an employe for some years.
He came out of a wreck at the time of his
first experience as a patient. He is consid
erable of a musician, and is the proud pos
sessor of a violin for which he states his
father was offered $300 and another violin
to boot by Ole Bull. Another, who was too
feeble to tell his name, looked as though he
had been put through an Immense potato
parer. He was covered with bandages, and
was said to be resting comparatively easy.
He had been Panhandled. Thomas Noonan,
who lost a leg and an arm on the.Saltimore
and Ohio, is waiting until he gets
an artificial limb before resuming his pil
of 5 years, who had a leg- taken off recently
by a locomotive, had so far recovered as to
take an interest in toys. There was a look
of too much spirituality in his countenance
for his anxious mother's comfort, but the su
perintendent said the child was past danger.
There were more one-handed checker play
ers in this department than you "could
shakea stick at In this, as well as in oth
er departmentSjlocal artists have done much
to relieve the tedium of a couch of pain by
donating paintings.
A numerous party was found in the con
valescent ward, though it is not so crowded
as last week, when 15 extra cots were put
down in the aisle.
The little folks were by themselves, with
the exception of the attendants, and they
were enjoying themselves in childish
fashion. Mr. Cowen stated that most of
them were homesick for a couple of days
after they had recovered sufficiently to get
into this ward, but that generally wore off.
One sweet-faced little cherub of "four years,
however, could not become reconciled, and
the sight of his mother, who comes to see
him daily, sets him frantic She now
takes a peep through a small aperture at
him and the poignancy of his grief is slowly
wearing away.
Nearly all the female patients are found
in the medical department.
In the male medical ward an aged Ger
man was found in a state of childish flurry.
He was having his trunk .packed for a visit
to Faderland. If the young lady of this
city who furnishes the means to make this
aged pilgrim happy could have witnessed
his ecstatic flutter, she would have found
compound interest on her investment
In the general surgical department is
found misery in all phases, softened as much
as possible by organized humanity and
surgical skill. In this department are the
victims of the "West Point Boiler "Works
boiler explosion, those of them who escaped
death. Among them is a half grown boy,
the only son of a widowed mother. One
was reminded of the widow of Nain, as he
saw the varied emotions play over her face
as she watched the fitful slumber of her
boy. "Whether on account of the nature of
his hurts, or from some other cause, he was
sitting upright, but fast asleep. Mother
love showed here, as it always does, when it
is most needed.
One thing that struck the visitor as being
as nearly perlect as possible, was the celerity
with which patients are handled in the
surgical department A telephone message
is received irom some mill or railway depot,
or somewhere else, asking for an ambulance.
It is at the spot desired in a few minutes
and a few minutes later its freight is rolled
on a leather-covered cot on wheels. The
surgeons determine in the least possible
time what must be done, and freqnently the
victim is made insensible by an
anaesthetic and a few moments later wakens
and asks when the amputation is to be per
formed and is told it is over and he is
minus an arm or leg, or perhaps both. He
is then taken so quietly to the appropriate
ward that frequently all the other patients
know about is to awaken the next morning
and Bee a new patient in the ward, all being
done so silently that they are not awakened.
Thus no shock is given to people with weak
ened nerves.
There were 1,677 patients treated in the
"West Penn last vear, and the number will
be greater this year unless business should
decline, the number of accidents being a
pretty fair gauge of trade activity.
In the convalescent ward is a bright-looking
young colored man, who is. after 31
months' confinement to bed, able to walk a
portion of each day, though -when he came
nis back was said 'to be Broken. He fell
from a height of 32 Jeet at the Black Dia
mond Steel "Works. Curiously enough, his
name is John Jasper, and he isn't troubled
as to the determination of the question
whether "de sun do or do not move," buthe
would like to be on the move himself and
thinks another fresh plaster or two will per
fect a cure.
Nothing more sharply defines the boun
dary between savagery and civilization than
the interest taken in the alleviation of
misery at public expense, an interest so
strongly developed in the present age that
it has thrown its protecting wings over our
dumb friends and servants.
By the LinTmcn'a Iiengne.
There will be a special service and ad
dress at Odd Fellows' Hall, Temperance
ville, to-morrow at 350 r. jr., under the di
rection of the Laymen's League of Pitts
burg (Episcopal Church). An address will
be given by Bev. James G. Cameron, of St
Mark's Church. Topic: "Some Seasons for
Being a Churchman."
J'VonKer are vividly described in to-morrow's
Dispatch by Captain Charles King, who re
lates the story of a wild ride with Buffalo Bill
tn pursuit of the Sioux.
Welch, SlnrffeUon fc Co.' London Cravats.
Spring display to-day in our men's fur
nishing department all day and till 9
o'clock this evening.
Jos. Horne & Co's
Penn Avenue Stores.
B. fc II.
Ladies say they cannot make a skirt like
our "Flannelette" for 50 cents. See this
one at 50 cents. Bogos & Buhl.
Where Lore Was Young.
Mr. Nuelywed, at breakfast My darling,
you are a treasure. That is the most deli
cious bread I have ever tasted.
Mrs. Nuelywed Thank you, love, I
thought you would like it
She blushed sweetly, and the poor man
didn't know that it was Marvin's new milk
bread until he ran across the bright blue
seal that is placed on every loaf. tts
Children's convent-made French mnll
caps new goods to-day 50c, 75c, 85c, f 1,
51 25. Boggs & Buhl.
Only Two More Weeks for Bargains.
Diamond lace pins, ear rings, finger rings,
cuff buttons, ladies' and gents' gold watches,
jewelry, etc. Jas. McKee, jeweler, 13 Fifth
avenne. "Will remove April 1 to 420 Smith
field st - TTS
B. & B.
$1 quality for 50c silk gloves, tans,
modes, black embroidery. On counter, 50c,
Boggs & Buhl, Allegheny.
Misses fine 4 B.'embroidered kid gloves,
75c, worth $1 00, at Bosenbaum & Co. 'a
B. &B.
French nurses' and maids' caps, 25c, 35c,
40c, 50c Boggs & Buhl.
First or the Season.
Don't forget to go and see stall No. 22,
Allegheny Market, to-morrow. It will
consist of the best meats that will suit an
epicure's choice. Beef, yearling lamb,
Bpring lamb, veal, etc. Yours,
G, "W. Evens.
Mr. J. Alex. Hnrdi,
Of the firm of Hardy & Hayes, jewelers,
has gone East to purchase novelties for
their opening in the new building now be
ing erected for them. "With their largely
increased facilities they expect to hnndle
many new lines of goods and to increase
their old ones. A treat is promised all the
lovers of the beautiful at their spring open
ing. The charm of beauty is beautiful harV
Secure it with Parker's Hair Balsam.
Parker's Ginger Tonic cures inward pains.
Pratt's Great Annual Book Sale
"Will close for the season in a few days.
Pratt comes but once a year, and now is the
time to ret big bargains in books, Bibles
and albums. 428 "Wood it -
Rapid Growth of the Catholic Church
in Allegheny County.
The Erection and Dedication of St. Paul's
Prom Pittsburg as a center has gone forth
strong influence for Catholic rule and unity.
An influence not to be counted small by
those who have given heed to the steady up
ward trend of her march of progress, and
although not first in the organization of a
church in Pittsburg, not last to see her op
portunity, as she contemplated the interests
of the future, and saw through those same
prophetic visions inexhaustible supplies of
work that would invite and supply the in
coming tide of immigrants for possible cen
turies. "In medias res" might have been
the rallying cry of this great church as,
with customary foresight, she unfurled her
banners upon soil that must yield a harvest
satisfactory to her most extravagant de
mands. The first Catholic service held in this city
was mass celebrated in the little chapel at
Port Duquesne (during the occupation of
the fort by the French) and was dedicated
under the title of "The Assumption of the
Blessed Virgin of the Beautiful River."
(The Prench designated the Ohio and Alle
gheny rivers by the common term Ohio or
Oio, but on account of its limpid waters and
enchanting scenery it was known as "the
beautiful river.) To the Catholic Church
this is significant, for, according to ."Rev.
Mr. Lambing, "this occupation by the
Prench, though transitory, forms an inter
esting episode in the city's history. Por
the Catholic it possesses a special interest.
It shows how the august Queen of Heaven
claimed what was afterward to be the dio
cese of Pittsburg as she had claimed from
the beginning the entire New "World.
A coincidence.
It was a coincidence that the little chapel
at the fort in its dedication should have
borne that name and afterward that at the
first synod of the new diocese of Pittsburg,
the diocese was placed under the protection
of the Holy Virgin under the title of the
Assumption, though no one at that time
knew of the previous dedication. "Were the
words prophetic? If figures tell the truth
less eloquently than words, they tell it more
surely. Judging from the rapid growth the
church has made in this country, we mav
at least conclude they are signifi
cant Looking toward the outlying
western lands, with their wonderful
possibilities for wealth and power, we see
with her accustomed sagacity, she is con
centrating her forces in the Western Terri
tories, and so increasing her population at a
rate it is hard to credit, doing it all in the
face of much self sacrifice and a devotion to
a cause that cannot but elicit the admira
tion of all. According to Strong, the
Catholic population, not including Arizona
and New Mexico, which have a large native
Catholic population, the six remaining
Territories had in 1880, four times as many
Bomanistsas there were members in all
Protestant denominations collectively. The
Jesuits, when driven from Berlin, sought
an asylum In the "Western Territories, and
here without opposition they plan for the
larger growth of the Church. In California
there are four times as many Bomanists as
there are Protestants, and yet the Catholio
population in this country was insignificant
until 1800.
The average annual growth of the Catholio
population from 1774 to 1800 was 176,173,
from 1883 to 1884 it was 231,322, increasing
always according to therate of immigration.
From 1758 to 1808 Catholic priests fre
quently visited Pittsburg, but it was not
until 1808 that the city boasted a resident
priest, and that priest was "W. P. X.
O'Brien, and it was not until 1811 that a
Catholic church was built These mission
aires were not popular at that time, and
discouragement was their portion many
times, but it was speedily seen that a new
element, whose wants could not be minis
tered to by the Protestant church, waited at
the doors of the Catholic eager to witness
again the rites of the true church. This
element was largely foreign, and formed the
bulk of the Catholic church.
In 1811 Colonel James O'Harra deeded to
Philip Gilland and Anthony Beelan a lot
60x64, at the corner of Liberty and "Wash
ington streets, "in consideration of SI and
divers other considerations, thereunto more
moving, on which the Boman Catholic
Chapel fs erected. In trust for the
Boman Catholio congregation of Pittsburg
and vicinity, to and for the only proper use,
and behoof of the said congrega
tion and their posterity forever,
and for no other purpose what
ever." The deed is dated November 6, 1881,
and was recorded by Lazarus Stewart, Jus
tice of the Peace, December 8. This is con
clusive showing that the first Catholic
church of Pittsburg was not built until 1811.
Bishop Pager, of Philadelphia, then visited
the city the latter part ot the year. This
was the first visit of a bishop to the western
part of the State.
After a time the new church was com
pleted and dedicated to St. Patrick.
The building was brick, 50 feet in
length by 30 in width, and stood at the
head of Eleventh street in front of the pres
ent depot, and is to-day familiarly known
asOld St Patrick's. This made the begin
ning of the Catholic Church in our city,
and most certainly has it kept pace with
the rapid growth of the city. Very soon St.
Patrick's, ample as it was at the time of
building, did not suffice for the increasing
congregation. In 1820 Pather O'Brien, the
beloved and devoted pastor, finding the
work too arduous for his failing
strength, resigned his pastorate. He was
succeeded on March 20, 1820, by Bev.
Charles B. McGuire, O. S. P., who
had been pastor of a church in Westmore
land county, noting the increase that must
be made in the Catholic population, because
of the construction of a new canal from
Philadelphia to Pittsburg, he determined to
plan for a new church that should rival in
point of beauty and workmanship any sister
church in the United States.
A meeting ot Catholics was called August
27, 1827, to consider and execute
the command of the church in
regard to the new building.
All were enthusiastic and a committee was
appointed to purchase a site. They
selected the lots on the north
west corner of Pifth avenue and Grant
streets, but before Pather McGuire could
behold the completion of his work he was
called hence, where he could be at rest in
those mansions Christ himself had gone to
prepare for those who own and work lor His
cause in this world. Pather McGuire had
many assistants, among whom were Fathers
Kenny and O'Beilly. Father Kenny suc
ceeded to the work immediately after the
death ot Father McGuire, but very soon he
was to leave his unfinished work to the
hands of another and follow his worthy
predecessor to an everlasting abode.
The work then fell to Father O'Beilly.
He was peculiarly fitted to the work, his
untiring efforts and rare executive ability
marking him for the completion of this
great work. The dedication took place
Sunday, May 4, 1834. The church at the
time was among the largest in the United
States. It occupied an area of 175 by 76
feet, including vestries and vestibules.
In all points it stood without a
rival East or "West, and was the pride
of every Catholio heart The English con
gregation was now transferred to St Paul's
and St Patrick's given over to the German
. Previous to the time that Pittsburg be
came a diocese the church in this country
was subject to the Crown of Great Britain,
but the increase of Catholics in this country
was so great that the Vicar of London ap
pointed a Vicar General for America. The
. first was Bev. John Hunter, of Maryland.
He performed the duties of his office as early
as 1774. After a time, at the close of the
Revolution, the clergy asked that the Holy
See might appoint a Vicar General imme
diately from Borne. In compliance with
the request, Bey. John Carol 1 was appointed
Superior of the American Clergy in
1758. It was not long before it be
came r an imperative need that a
Bishop be appointed. This was also
done, and the city named for the see was
Baltimore. The see of Baltimore was soon
fonnd to be too large, and that of Philadel
phia was erected. Later on the geographi
cal position of Pittsburg recommended itself
to the clergy as a place of future import
ance, so that about the year 1843 the divi
sion of the Philadelphia diocese took place,
and the new diocese claimed "Western Penn
sylvania, with Dr. O'Connor Bishop of the
diocese. He was a man of energy, and his
rare scholarly attainments gave him pre
eminence among his clergy.
At the time of the erection of the diocese
of Pittsburg there were seven churches, six
priests and 12,500 souls. In the meantime
many religious orders were introduced,
founding many charitable institutions, and
acting as teachers in the schools and col
leges of our city. Many of these have be
come weU'known to the citizens and stand
well, as do other institutions of learning
that have contributed to the better educa
tion of the youth of this day and genera
tion. It brought dismay to every heart when it
was found that the grading of Grant's Hill
would materially injure the great Cathedral.
This occurred in June, 1847. Immediately
steps were taken to tear down
the building and rebuild. The fell
destroyer relieved them from the immediate
execution of their plans, and in the year
1855, on the 24th day of June, the new build
ing was consecrated with great pomp. Bev.
M. Pottier, of Mobile, celebrated mass, and
Archbishop Hughes preached the sermon.
To say the new Cathedral rivaledjthe other
in point of artistic workmanship is to put
it in tame language. "When finished it was
the wonder of the time, and has not many
rivals in this broad land of ours.
xIf the time and space were ours it would
be interesting to sketch the growth of each
church. Many had now been built on the
Southside and in Allegheny that were alike
popular and influential with the people. It
could not have been otherwise from so great
a fountain head as the Cathedral, the
mother church of this mighty diocese, must
of necessity come forth children in whom
she would delight.
The recapitulation of the diocese is as
follows: Churches, 135; chapels, 44; mon
asteries, 8; convents, 55; parochial schools,
79; number of pupils in parochial schools,
21,000; number in Sabbath schools, 23,000;
Catholic population in diocese, 175,000;
population in the city, 95,000; population in
the county, 117,000.
Catholic Directory.
St Paul's Cathedral, Fifth avenue ana Grant
street Revs. William Graham, A. J. Conway
and Polynaux.
St Adalbert (Polish) Sonth Fifteenth, corner
Manor street, Southside Rev. L. Miskiewlcz.
St. Agnes, Fifth avenue. Fourteenth ward
Revs. Thomas Corcoran, P. Rosenteel.
St Angustines (German). Butler and Thirty
seventh street Patres. V. Rev. Mauritius,
Revs. P. Gregor, M. P. Plus, V. Rev. P. Fi
del's, Rev.'s P. Irenaeus, P. Leo, P. Qregorius,
St Bridget's, Enoch street Rev. Jerome
Kearney, rector; Rev. M. Ward.
St George's (German), Thlrty-flst ward,
South Side Rev. S. J. Schram.
Holy Cross, South Side, Thirty-first and Car
ron streets Rev. Thomas Devlin.
HolyTnnitA" (German), Fulton street and
Centre avenue; Rev. Pius R. Mayer, O. C. C,
Commissary General; Rev. Bernard Fink, O.
C. C, rector; Rev. Ferdinand Vanderstaag, O.
C. C; Albert M. Murphy, O. C. C, and two lay
St. James, Wilklnshurg Rev. A. A Lam
bing. St John the Baptist Thlrtv-second street
and Liberty avenne Rev. O. V. Meeson, rec
tor; Rev. Ed. Griffin, assistant
St. John the Evangelist Sonth Side Rev. O.
P. Gallagher, rector.
St Joseph's. (German) Southside, Mt Ol
iverRev. A Fisher.
St Joseph (German), Sixteenth ward Rev.
George Allman, rector; Rev. Haecklcr, assist
ant. StKuran's (new) Chnrch,Eighteenth ward
Rev. T. F. Bnley.
St Malacby's, Thirty-third ward, Southside
Rev. J. J. McTighe.
St Martin's (German), Thirty-sixth ward,
Southside Rev. H. Goebel.
St Mary of Mercy, Ferry street and Third
avenue Rev. M. MSheedy.
St Mary's of the Immaculate Conception,
Forty-fifth street Revs. F. Toblu and Bren
nan." St Mary's of the Mount Mount "Washington.
Southside Rev. James F. Tobin.
St Michael's (German), Southside Revs.
Bernard HchI, C. P., Christopher Schlesl, C.
P., Cajelan Heilkamp, O. P., Bernadine Bush,
C. P.
St Patrick's. Eleventh street and Liberty
avenue Rev. Denis Kearny, rector; assistant.
Rev. "W. C. Kelly.
St Paul of the Cross, Southside V. Rev.
Gnldo Matassi, C. P., Rector; V. Rev, Fred
erick Lang, O. P., Master of Novices; Rev. An
drew McGurgan, C. P., Vice Rector; Revs.
Stanislaus Parozyk, C- P., Ternardlne Dush,
C. P.; Erasmus Glockner, C. P.; Norbert Mc
Closkev. C. P.
SS. Peter and Paul, (German), East Lib
ertyRev. Joseph Suhr.
St Peter's, (German), Twenty-fonrth ward,
Southside Revs. J. Duffner, John Heine.
St Philomena's Church, (German), Four
teenth street and Liberty avenue Rev. Law
renco Werner; Assistant, Schaeper, C. S. S. R.;
Frank Klauder, C. S. S. R., and four lay
Sacred Heart East Liberty Rev. Francis
St Stanislaus, (Polish), Smallman and
Twenty-second streets Rey. Anton Jaworski,
C. a S. P., rector; Rey. Nie Weckel, C. S. S.
P., assistant
St Stephen's, Twenty-third ward Rev.
Daniel Devlin.
Mercy Convent Attended from Cathedral.
Convent of the Sisters of Charity Attended
from St Augustine.
Holy Trinity Convent Attended from Holy
Convent of Sisters of Charity Attended
from St John the Baptist Church.
Convent of Sisters of Charity, Southside At
tended from St John the Evangelist
St. Joseph's Convent Attended from St Jo
seph's. Sixteenth ward.
at. Martin's Convent Southside Attended
from St Martin's.
Convent of the Sisters of Mercy Attended
from St Patrick's.
Convent of Sisters of Charity Attended
from Sacred Heart.
Mercy Hospital, Stevenson street Rey. John
"Ward, Chaplain.
St Paul's Orphan Asylum, Tannehill street
Rev.Martin Murphy, Chaplain.
Riverside Penitentiary and Morganza Re
form School Rev. Beds Canevin, Chaplain.
St Andrew's, Brady street and Beaver ave
nue Rev. M. Carol, rector; Rey. B. Kenna,
St Joseph's (German), Fulton and Franklin
streets Rey. P. Kaufmann, Rev. B. Bauldauf,
St Mary's (German), North and Liberty
streets Rev. Leander Schnerr.O. S. B. (prior);
Amandus Kramer, O. S. B.; Pirman Lever
mann, O. S. B.: Anselmus Soehnlor. O. S. B.:
Wilfried Frinz, O. B. B.; Gregory Zeilnhofer,
Most Holy Name of Jesus, Troy Hill Rev.
S. G. Mollinger.
St Peter's, Ohio street and Sherman avenue
Rt Rev. R. Phelan. D. D., V. G.; Revs. JWy.
O'Connell, L. McEvoy, assistants.
St. Wenceshaus (Bohemian), Main street
Rev. Fr. X Tracksler, O. S. B.
Convent of Sisters of Mercy Attended from
Bt Andrew's.
Convent of the Good Shepherd, Troy Hill
Attended Irom 8t Mary's, Sharpsburg, by
Fathers of the Holy Ghost.
House of the Little Sisters of the Poor, 30
"Washington street Attended from St Mary's.
St Ann's Convent. 27 Washington street
Attended from St Peter's.
Sacred Heart of Jesus Convent (Benedictine
Nuns). Fulton street Attended from St
St Joseph's Orphan Asylum (German), Troy
Hill-Rev. M. Stetger.
Parochial Schools.
St Paul's Cathedral-Slxteen Sisters of
Mercy. Pupils. 898.
St Adalbert Lay teachers. Pupils , 17a
Sr. Agnes, Fifth avenue Eight Sisters of
Charity; Sister Miriam, Sister Servant Pupils,
St Augustine Nine Sisters of St Francis;
$00 pupils.
St Bridget's-Pive Bisters of Mercy; 450
.nvur viun (aoumsiuej JDigu owtcrs oi i ice same. I uniei oi uepanmens ot jrumio vr orxs. i a daUy; S Sunday only; other tralas, exctet I
i uuui.ijiiiuiiu,auu. i occuonz J. nat any ordinance or paitoi orai- i mmo-ao I Sunday. . I
MAEOH 23, 1889.
Holy Trinity Six Sisters of Divine Provi
dence; pupils, 340. . .
St James (West End) Seven Sisters of
Charity; pupils, 310. ,
St John, the Baptist Eight Sisters of Chari
ty: pupils, 450.
St John Evangelist (Southside) Ten Sisters
of Charity; pupils, 395.
St Joseph's (Sixteenth ward) Four Sisters
of St Francis; pupils, 300.
St Joseph One Sister of Charity; 50 pupils.
St Joseph's, Mt Oliver Three Sisters St
Francis; pnpils. 230.
St Kiernan Five Sisters of Charity.
St Malachy's (Southside) Five Bisters of
Charity; pupils, 27U
St Martin's Four Sisters ol Providence;
pupils, 210.
St Mary's of Mercy Two Sisters of Mercy;
pupils, 15a
ot iiarys Ten bisters of Mercy; pupils, 7W.
St Michael's Eight Sisters St Francis;
pupils, 70a
atrick's Seven Bisters of Mercy; pupils,
SS. Peter and Paul Three Sisters of Divine
Providence; pupils, 210.
St Peter's Six Sisters' St Francis; pupils,
St Phllomena Four School Sisters of Notre
Dame; pupils, 450.
St. Philomena's Three Brothers of Mary;
pupils, 240.
Sacred Heart East End Eight Sisters of
Charity; pupils, 240.
St Paul's Orphan Asylum Four Sisters ot
Mercy; pupils, 220.
St Andrew's Six Haters of Mercy; pupils,
St Joseph's Seven Benedictine Bisters;
pupils, 389.
St Mary's Five Benedictine Sisters; pupils,
St Mary's Seven Brothers of Mary; pupils,
Holy Name Four Sisters of Notre Dame;
pupils, 275.
St Peter's Eight Sisters of Mercy; pupils,
St Wenaslau's Two Benedictine Sisters;
St. Joseph's Orphan Asylum Two school
sisters Notre Dame; pupils, 85.
Prominent Catholic Schools.
Holy Ghost College, Bluff street Pittsburg.
Incorporated July 7, 1882. Rev. John Murphy,
C. S. Sp. (Pres). Fathers 12, and several lay
St Mary's Day Academy for Young Ladies,
Webster avenue and Chatham street Pitts
burg. Teachers, 6; pupils, ISO.
St Ursula's Academy, Mount St "Ursula,
Oakland, Pittsburg. Teachers, 9; lay sisters,
11; pupils, 65.
Academy for Young Ladles, Allegheny, con
nected with Sacred Heart Convent, Benedic
tine Sisters. Attendance, 48.
Thomas SI. Kins Expected to Look After
the Pittsburg Division.
"I think," Eaid a railroad man yesterday,
"that the Pittsburg division of the Balti
more and Ohio will have a show since
Thomas M. King has gone back to his old
position. - The old management were main
stem fellows, and General Manager Clem
ents has always shown his contempt for this
part of the road.
"King has always been loyal to Pitts
burg, and it is expected he will look after
the interests of the line in this city. The
division to Cumberland is one of the best"
Thn Klxcr Packet Are Doing a Good
Passenger Business.
!Ihe Alarm, L N. Bunton, Coal Valley
and Jim Brown started for lower ports yes
terday with good tows of coal. The fine
stage of water still continues.
The packet companies report that the
passenger business is booming. A great
many Pittsburgers are buying double tickets
on the river to the Queen City.
A sore throat is soon relieved by Dr.
Jayne's Expectorant, an old remedy lor
bronchial and pulmonary disorders.
fil ARA RPI I F gives a bright descrip-Ut-HlliH
DLLLL tion of the affectionate
patting of ex-President Cleveland and Ms wife,
relates an anecdote of General Sherman and
speaks of New York restaurant methods in
tomorrow t Dispatch.
Welch, IUargetaon & Co.'s London Cravats.
Spring display to-day in our men's fur
nishing department all day and till 9
o'clock this evening.
Jos. Horse & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
You can't get the good of your electric
light unless you have proper shades or
globes. The most complete assortment and
newest designs are to be found at 'Craig
head's Lamp Store, 615 Smithfield st. D
B. V B.
100 dozen men's fancy half-hose, full
fashioned satine stripes, broken stripes, 15c
a pair; hundreds of dozens of finer grades,
20c, 25c and up to 50c See the extra
values in half-hose.
Boggs & Buhl, Allegheny.
Beautiful beaded wraps, own importa
tion, 2 75 to $20. Immense choice, at
Bosenbaum & Co.'s.
B. &B.
Look at the unlaundried shirts we sell at
50c. The value will surprise you.
Booos & Buhl, Allgeheny.
Money to Loan on Lone Time.
The Germania Savings Bank, cor. "Wood
and Diamond sts., is prepared to make
loans on first bonds and mortgages in sums
from $1,000 and upward, for from one to five
years. its
New Spring Goods.
Our new stock of choice spring goods of
the latest and most fashionable patterns for
gentlemen's wear has just been received,
and is now ready for inspection. For a
good-fitting suit or overcoat go to Pitcairn's,
No. 434 "Wood street ihs
Where to Order Printing-.
The most complete railroad, commercial
and show printing house in Western Penn
sylvania. Publishing, engraving, job and
general printing. Fine catalogue work a
specialty. Promptness guaranteed.
Percy F. Smith,
55 Virgin alley, one door below Smithfield
street tts
Department op Public safett, )
Municipal Hall.
Pittsburg, March 18. 1889. )
j3 will be received at the office ol the City
Controller until 2 p. n. on Wednesday, March
27. 1889, for furnishing the following supplies
for the Department of PnDlio Safety for the
year commencing May 1, 1889, the same to be
furnished to such bureaus and department
storehouses as may from time to time he "re
quired, to-wit:
Harness and horse supplies, hardware,
house and stable supplies, horse feed, oils and
grease, hose, hose couplings, etc.. fuel, meals
furnished prisoners, photographing criminals,
sawdust wire, zincs, painting and lettering,
electrical batteries, lumber, tin, copper and
sheet iron works, soaps, telephone service,
furniture, Smyrna mgs, cocoa matting, cocoa
mats, carpets, bedding, drngs and chemicals,
plasters, liquors, paints, oil sand varnishes, eta,
buggies and buckwagons, miscellaneous.
Specifications for the above can be seen at
the general office of the department
Bonds In double the amount of the bids
must accompany each proposal, said bonds
to be probated before the Mayor or City
The Department of Awards reserves the
right to reject any or all bids.
3. O. BROWN.
Chier of the Department of Public Safety.
repaying of Penn avenue, from Its Inter
section with Fifth avenue to the city line, in
the Twenty-first and Twenty-second wards of
Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the
city of Pittsburg, in Belect and Common Coun
cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and
enacted by the authority of the same, That
Penn avenue, from its intersection with
Fifth avenne to the city line. In the
Twonty-flrst and Twenty-sccond wards of
said city, shall be and the samo is hereby
ordered to bo repaved. Provided, however,
that the owners of property along the line of
said improvement between the points herein
named and designated, shall pay their pro
portionate share of one-half of the cost of said
improvement as stipulated In their petition for
the same.
Section 2 That any ordinance or part of oral-
nance conflictmewlth the provisions ofthisor
dinanco b. and the same Is hereby repealed so
far at, the same affects this ordinance:
mL1? 2i SI4 "to law in Councils
ttta 2"b ( Say pi February, A. D. 1889.
JH. P. FORD, President of Select ConnoU
Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD, Wert of Select
Council. GEO. L. HOIXIDAY, President fl
Oommon Council. Attest: GEO booth
Clerk of Common Council. ' Iivui-a'
Mayor's Office, March 7, 1889. Approved
WM. MCCALLIN, Mayor.' AttestT W H."
McCLEARY, Mayor's Clerk. W- "
Recorded In Ordinance Book, vol 6. naze 610.
18th day of March. A D. 1889.7 inha-aT
fNo. 268.1
WEHB street, from Penn avenue to Sta
tion street
Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the
dry of Pittsburg, in Select and Common Coun
cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and
enacted by the authority ot the same. Thar
Landwehr street from Penn avenue to Station
street be and the same shall be located as fol
lows, to wit: The east 5-foot line shall begin 011
the north 5-f not line of Penn avenne, at a dis
tance of 758.41 feet west 01 a stone monu
ment on the west 10-foot line of Den
niston avenue; thence deflecting to
the right 83 degrees 20 minutes
for a distance of about 357.53 feet to the north
five-foot line of Station street and the said
Landwehr seet from Penn avenue to Station
street shall be of the widths as shown on the
plan hereto attached, which Is made a part of
this ordinance.
Section 2 That any ordinance or part of
ordinance conflicting with the provisions of this
ordinance be and the same is hereby repealed
so far as the same affects this ordinance.
Ordained and enacted into a law in Councils
this 27th day of February, A V. 1889.
H. P. FORD, President of Select Council.
Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD, Clerk of Select
Council. GEO. L. HOLLIDAY, President of
Common Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH,
Clerk, of Common Council.
Mayor's Office, March 7, 1889. Approved:
WM. McCALLIN, Mayor. Attest: ROBERT
OSTERMAIER, Assistant Mayor's Clerk.
Recorded in Ordinance Book, vol. 6, pace 609,
18th day of March. AD. 1889. mh21-30
construction of 'a boardwalk on Robinson
street from Terrace street to Alleqnippa
Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the
city of Pittsburg; in Splect and Common Coun
cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and
enacted by the authority of the same. That
the City Engineer be and is hereby authorized
and directed to advertise for proposals for tne
construction of a boardwalk on' the east
side of Robinson street Irom Terrace street
to Allequlppa street and to let the
same in the manner directed by an act
concerning streets, approved January S,
1864, and the several supplements thereto, and
ordinances of Council relative to the same.
The cost and expense of the same to be as
sessed and collected in accordance with the
provisions of an act of Assembly, entitled,
"An act concerning streets and sewers In the
city of Pittsburg," approved Januarys, 1864,
and the several supplements thereto.
Section 2 That any ordinance or part of or
dinance conflicting with the passage of this
ordinance at the present time be and the same
is hereby repealed so far as the same affects
this ordinance.
Ordained and enacted into a law in Councils
this 27th day of February, A. D. 1889.
H. P. FORD, President of Select Council.
Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD, Clerk of Belect
Council. GEO. L. HOLLIDAY. President of
Common Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH,
Clerk of Common Council.
Mayor's Offlceebruary 27, 1889. Approved:
WM. McCALLIN, Mayor. Attest: ROBT.
OSTERMAIER, Assistant Mayor's Clerk.
Recorded in Ordinance Book, vol. 6, page 611.
18th day of March. A D. 1889. mn21-30
No. 272.
grading, paving and curbing of Stanwlx
streetfrom Grandview avenue to Halpin street,
in the Thirty-second ward of Pittsburg.
Whereas, It appears by the petition and
affidavit on file In the office of the Clerk of
Councils that one-third in interest of tho
owners ot property fronting and abutting upon
the said street have petitioned the Councils of
said city to enact an ordinance for the grad
ing, paving and curbing of the same; there
fore: Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by tho
city of Pittsburg, in Belect and Common Coun
cils assembled, and It Is hereby ordained and
enacted by the authority of the same. That
the Chief of the Department of Public Works
be and is hereby authorized and directed to
advertise in accordance with the acts of As
sembly of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania,
and the ordinances of tho said city of Pitts
burg relating thereto and regulating the same
for proposals for the grading, paving and
curbing of Stanwix street from Grandview
ayenue to Halpin street to be paved with ir
regular block stone, the contract -therefor to
be let In the manner directed by the said
acts of Assembly and ordinances. The cost
and expense of the same to be assessed
and collected in accordance with the provisions,
of an act of Assembly of the Commonwealth,
of Pennsylvania, entitled "An act authorizing
and directing Councils of cities of the second
class to provide for the improvement of
streets, lanes, alleys, and public highways,
sewers and sidewalks, requiring plans of
streets, providing for the appointment of a
Board of Viewers of Street Improvements,
prescribing their duties, granting appeals to
Councils and Court Providing for the assess
ment and collection of damages and benefits,
authorizing the use of private property and
providing for filing liens and regulating pro
ceedings thei eon, and prohibiting thense of
pu diic streets witnout autnonty 01 councils,"
pprovedthe 14th day of June, A D. 1887.
Section 2 That any ordinance or part Tor
ordinance conflicting with the provisions of
this ordinance be, and the same Is hereby, re
pealed so far as the same affects this ordi
nance. Ordained and enacted Into a law in Council?,
tnis zotn aavoi ieoruary, a. v. iss.
H. P. FORD, President of Select Council.
Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD, clerk of Select
Council. GEO. L. HOLLIDAY. President ot
Common Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH,
Clerk of Common Council.
Mayor's Office, March 7, 18S9. Approved,:
WM. McCALLIN. Mayor. .Attest: ROBERT
OSTERMAIER, Assistant Mayor's Clerk.
Recorded in Ordinance Book, voL 6, page 612i
19th day of March. A D. 1889. mh21-2S
Crrr Treasurer's Office,
Municipal Hall, Smithfield street I
owners (whether residents or non-residents
of the city of Pittsburg) of drays, carta,
wagons, carriages, buggies, etc, must pay their
license at this office forthwith. All licenses not
paid on or before first Monday in March, 188a,
will be placed In the hands of police officers for
collection, subject to a collection fee 01 50
cents, and all persons negleatingto pay on or
before first Monday In May, 1889. will be sub-
ect to a penalty double the amount of the
icense, to be recovered before tne proper legal
authorities ot said city. The old metal plate of
last year must be returned at the time licenses
are taken out, or 25 cents additional will bo
charged on the license. Rates of license: Each,
one-horse vehicle, $6 00: each two-horse vehicle,
10 00: each four-horse vehicle, $12 00: each f onr
horse back, $15 00: omnibus and timber wheels
drawn by two horses, tlO 00. One extra dollar
will be charged for each additional horse used
in above specified vehicles.
fel4-70-D CityJTreasurer.
Department of Public Safety.
E Rli
PrrrsBUito. March 19. 1880.
JO CEivED at the office of the City Corrtroller
until SATURDAY. March 50, 1889, at 2 o'clock
P. 11., for the building of a one-horse patrol
Flans and specifications can be seen on ap
plication to Gamble Weir, Superintendent of
the Bureau of Police.
Bonds in donble tho amount ot each bid will
be required, said bonds to be probated before
the Mayor or City Clerk.
The Department of Awards reserves the
right to reject any or all bids.
Chief of the Department of Public Safety.
JO will be received up until Wednesday, April
8. 1889, at 2 o'clock P. M., for furnishing sta
tionery for the use of the several departments
of the cltv government for the year beginning
May 1,1889.
Bonds in the penal sum of one thousand dol
lars must accompany each bid.
The right reserved to accept or reject any or
all bids.
Blanks and information furnished on applica
tion at the Controller's office.
E. 8. MORROW, Controller.
MARCH 21, 1889. njh22-59
Department of Public Safety,
Ptttsburo, March 21. 1889. i
CEIVED at the office of the Ctty Controller
until TUESDAY, April 2, at2 o'clock P.M., for
the painting of engine houses Nos. 7, 9 and 13.
Plans and specifications cad be seen at the.
office of Samuel N. Evans, Superintendent ot
the Bureau of Fire.
Bonds in double the amount ot each bid will
be required, said bonds to be probated before
the Mayor or City Clerk.
The Department of Awards reserves the right,
to reject any or all bids. J. O. BROWN,
Chief of the Department of Public Safety..
Department of Publio Works.
rrrrsBOTio, Pa.. March 15. lsSP. C
reports of -viewers on the openlnc of
Chestnut street from Locust streot to IJlutr
street, and McCandless meet from Butler
street to the Allegheny river, have been ap
proved by Councils, which action will be final,
unless an appeal is filed in the Court ot Com
mon Pleas within ten (10) days irom date.
Chief of Department ot Publlo Works.
No. 269.)
A. grade of Boston street from Fifth avenue
toBeelen street ..v-.v
Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the
city of Pittsburg, in Select and Common Coun
cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and
enacted by the authority of the same. That
the grade of the east curb of Boston street
from Fifth avenue to Beelen street, be and
the same is hereby established as follows, to
wit: Beginning on the north curb of Fifth
avenne at an elevation of 175.45 feet;
thence rising to the north building line of Fifth
avenue a distance of 12.53 feet at an elevation
of 175.78 feet: thence rising at the rate of IS
feet per 100 feet for a distance of 190.22 feet to
a P. fc. at an elevatios of 206.21o feet: thence by
a parabola for a distance of 50 f eetto a F. T. at
an elevation of 32.215 feet; thencerlslng atthe
rate of 8 feet per 100 feet for a distance of 17L
f eet to the wrath curb of Beelen street at an
eleTatlon of 233.93 feet .
Section 2 That any ordinance orpart or
ordinance conflicting with the provisions of
this ordinance be and the same is hereby re
pealed so tar as the same affects this ordl-
nance- ' -.
Ordained and enacted into a law In Councils
this 27th day of February. A D. 1889.
H. P. FORD. President of Select CounciL
Attest: GEO. 8HEPPARD. Clerk of 8elect
Council. GEO. L. HOLLIDAY, Presidentof
Common Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH,
Clerk of Common Council.
Mayor's Office. March 7, 1889. Approved
WM. AIcCALLIN. Mayor. Attest: ROBT.
OSTERMAIER, Assistant Mayor's Clerk.
Recorded In Ordinance Book, vol. 8, page 610,
18th day of March. A D. 1889. mh2I-30
alter November Ss, lsss. trains leave Union'
Station, Pittsbortr, as follows, Eastern Standardr
New York and Chicago Limited of Pullman Vet-
tlbule dally at 7:15 a. m.
Atlantic Express dally for the East 3:00 a.m. .,
Mall train, dally, except Sunday, 0:35 a. m. ana-It
day, mall, 8:40 s. m. "
Day express dally at 80 a. m.
Mali express dally at 1:00 p. m.
Philadelphia express dally at 4:30 p. m.
Eastern express dally at j :15 p.m.
Fast Lino dally at 9:00 p. m.
Oreensbarft express 5:10 p. m. week days.
Derry express 11:00 a. m. week days.
All throneh trains connect st Jersey City wlt&
boats of "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn, if. Y.,
avoiding donble ferriage and Journey throagh N.
Y. City.
Trains arrive at Union Station as follows:
Mall Train, dally 8 a) p.m.
"Western Express, dally 7:15 a.m.
Pacific Express, dally 12:45 p.m.
Chicago Limited Express, dally........ 8:30 p. m.
Fast Line, dally 11:55 p. la-
For Unlontown, o:i5 and s33a. m. and 4:3 p
m., without change of cars; 1.00 p. m., connect
lng at Greensburjr. Trains arrive from Union
town at 9:45 a. m.. 12:20. 6:15 and 8:20 p.m.
From FEDERAL bT. STATION. Allegheny City.
Hall train, connecting for Elalrsvllle... 6:45 a.m.
Express, for Walrsvllle, connecting for
Butler 3:15 p.m.
Untler Accom 3:2) a. m., 2.-25 and 5:45 p. m.
Springdale Accom 11:40 a. m. and 8:30 p. m.
Ireeport Accom 4:00, 8:15 and JO-JO p. m.
On Sunday 12:50 and 9:30p.m.
North Apollo Accom 10:50 s. m. and 50 p. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation.
connecting for Entler 8:20 a.m
Blalrsvllle Accommodation 11:30 p.m.
Express, connecting from Butler 10:35 a. m.
Mall Train 2:35 p.'m.
Bntler Accom ....9:25a. m., 4:40and7:20p. m.
lllalrsvllle Accommodation 9:52 p. m.
Freenort Accom.7M0a.m.. 1:32. 7:20andll:00p. m.
On Snnday 10:10a. m. and7:00p.m.
Springdale Accom 0:37 a.m., and 3:02 p. m.
North Apollo Accom 8:40 a. m. and 5:40 p. m.
Trains leave Union station. Flttsonrg, asfonoirs:
For Hononganela Cltv, West Brownsville and
Unlontown. lis. m. For Slonongaheia City and
West Brownsville, 7:05 and 11 a. m. and 4:40 p. m.
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Monongahela City, 5:40
p. m., week davs.
Dravosnnrg Ac, week days, 3:20 p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:50a.m., 2.-0O,
6:2(1 and 11:35 p. m, bnnday. 9:40 p. m.
Ticket offices Corner Fourth avenne and Try
street and Union station.
General Manaeer. Gen'IPass'r Agent.
PrrrsisuKG and lace eiiie railroad
COMPANY-behednle In effect February 24,
1&89, Central time:
P. L. E. K. K. DepAbt For Cleveland, 5:25,
7:40 a. 31.. 1iS3, 4:15. 9:30P. M. For Cincinnati,
Chicago and St. Lonls, 5:25 A. M., 1320, -9:30 F. M.
For Bsffalo, 10:20 A. M.. 4:15 "9:30 r. X. For Sala
manca, "7:40 a. xt., isn, 9:30 r. it. For Beaver
Falls, 5:25, 7:40, 10:20 A. M., 130, 3.30, 4:15, 530,
9: P. M. For Chartlers. 5:25, 5:3S, 6:50, 17:00,
7:15, 8:40, 9AE, 9:25, 10:20 A. 31.. 12:05, 12:45, 11:25,
1:45, 3:30, 4:43, "5:10, 3.20, '8:20, 10:30P. M.
ARRIVE From Cleveland, 5:30 A. M.. 1:03,
5:40. "8.-00 p. M. From Cincinnati, Chicago and
St. Lonls, '1.-O0. S:00P. X. From Buffalo, 5:30a.
II., "1:00, 5:40 P. IT. From Salamanca, 1:00, "8:00
P. M. From Yonngstown, 5:30, "8:50, 9:20 A. M.,
1:00, 5:40, "30 P. M. From Beaver Falls, 5:30,
8:50, 7:20, 9:20 A. K., 1:00. 1:33; 5:40, "8:00. P.M.
From Chartlers, 8:10, 5:22, 5:30, 18:42, 6:S0, 7:08,
7:30, 8:30, 9:20. 10:10 A. X., 12:00 noon, 12:30, 1:12.
1:35, 3:42. 4:00, 4:35, 5:03. 5:10. 5:40, 912 P. M.
P., McK. Y. B. B- Depart ForNew Haven,
3:30 a. M. "3:30 P. x. For West Newton. 5:30 A.M.,
3:30 and 5:25 P. II. For New Haven, 7:10 A, )&,
Sundays, only.
ABRIVE-From NewHaven. 10:ODA.lf., 3:05r.
M. From -West Newton,6:l5, 10:00 A. M.,'56P.K,
For McKeesport and Elizabeth, 5:30 A. K. 3:30,
4:05, 5:25 P. M.. 17:10 A. jr.
rrom Elizabeth and McKeesport, 6:15 A. jr.,
7:3a 10:00 A. Jf.. "3:05 P. M.
Dally. ISondays only.
E. HOLBKOOK, General Superintendent.
A. E. CLABK. General Passenger Agent.
City ticket office. 401Smlthfleld street.
Trains leave Union Station (Eastern Standard
time): Klttannlng Ac. 6:55 a. m.: Niagara Ex.,
dally. 8:45 a. m.. llulton Ac 10:10 a. m. : Valley
Camp Ac, 32:05 p. m.: Oil City and DuBols Ex-"
press, 2:00 p.m. ; Hulttn Ac, 3:03 p.m. : Klttannlng
Ac, 4:03p.m.; Braeburn Ex., 5:00p.m.; Xlttasn-
lUf( ACx.uMp.UI., illJKUUlU AC.,.-V ?a 1U. i WU.
ton Ac, 7:50 p. m. Buffalo Ex., dally,
8:50 p. m.: Hulton Ac. 9:45 n. m. : Braeburn Ac,
11:30 p. ra. Church trains Braeburn. 12:40 p. m.
and 9:33 p. m. Pullman Sleeping Cars betwoear
Pittsburg and Buffalo. E. H. UTLEr. G. F. A
P. A.: DAVID MCOAKGO. Gen. Snpt.
Schedule in effect November 29, 1SS8. For
Washington, D. C, Baltimore and Philadelphia,
11:30 a.m.and 10:20 p.m. For Washington, D.C,,
and Baltimore, 17:00 a.m. For Cumberland, t7:00,
11:30 a. m.. and 10:20 p. m. For Connellsmie,
t7:00 and 11:30 a. m.. tlKJO, 44:00 and 10:20 p. m."
For Unlontown. t7.-0CUll:3O a.m., 110 and '4:00 p.
p. For Mt. Pleasant. 17:00 and 111:30 a. m,, 11:00
and i4:00 p. m. For Washington, Pa., 7:30.
:30 a. m.,3:35, 15:30 and S:30 p. m. For Wheel
ing, 1:30. t9:a.m, "3:35, "Sia p. m. For Cin
cinnati and St. Lonls, 1:30 a. m., 8ao p. m. For
Colnmbns, "7:30 a. m., "3:30 p.m. For Newark,
"7:20, 19:30 a. m., "3:35, "3:30 p. m. For Chicago,
7:30, 19:30 a. m.. '3:35 and "8:30 p. m. Trains ar
rive from Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washing
ton, 7:10a. m. and "8:50 p. m. From Columbus,
Cincinnati and Chicago, 1:45a.m. and "9:10 p.m.
From Wheeling. 7:45, 10:50a. m.. t50, "9:10 p,
m. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
For Wheeling, Columbus and Cincinnati, 11:53
p m (Saturday only;. Connellsvilie ac at iS;30
Dallv. tDally except Snnday. JSunday only.
The Fltt3barg Transfer Company will call for
and check baggage irom hotels and residences
npon orders left at B. 4 O." Ticket office, corner
Fifth avenne and Wood street.
General Manager. Gen. Pass. Ast.
February 10, 1839, Central Standard Time.
As follows from Union Station: For Chicago, d 7:25
a. m., d 1233, d 1:00, d7:45. except Saturday. 113)
p. m.: Toledo. 7:25 a. m., d 12:20, d 1:00 and except
Saturday. 11:20 p. m.; Crestline. 6:45 a. m.; Cleve
l.ind.Orlu, 7:25 a.m., K:35 and d 115 p.m. : New Cas
tle and Yonngstown, 75 a. m., 12:20, 3:45p.m.;
Yonngstown and N Ilea, d 12:20 p. m.; Jleadvllle.
Erie and Ashtabula. 7:05 a. m., 12:20 p.m.; Nile
and Jamestown, 3:45 p. m.; Masslllon, 4:10 p. m.:
Wheeling and Bellaire. 6:10a. m- 12:33, 3 JO p. m.;
Beaver Falls, 4.-00. 5.-05 p. xo S 8:20 a. m.; Leets
dale 5:30 a. ra.
ALLEGHENY Rochester, 6:30 a- m.; Beaver
Falls, 8:15, 11:09 a. m.: En on, 3:00 p. m. : Leets
dale, 10.-00, 11:45 a. m., 2:00, 4:30, 4:45. 11:30, 7.-00, 9:00
p.m.; Conway, 10:30p.m.; Fair Oaks, 8 11:40 a.
m.:Leetsdale, 8 8:30 p.m.
TRAINS ARRIVE Union station from Chicago,
except Monday 1:50, d 6:00, d 6:35 a. m., d 7:33 p.
m.; Toledo, excent Monday 1:50, d 6:35 a.m., 735
S. m.. Crestline, 2:10 p. m.: Yonngstown and
ott Castle. 9:10 a.m., 1:23, 7:35. 10:15 p. m.:NIIes
andYonnrotown. d 7:35 p. m.; Cleveland, d 5:50s.
m.. 2:25, 7:45 p. m.: Wheeling and Bellaire, 90
a. m 2:25, 7:45 p. m.: Erie and Ashtabula, 1:25,
10:15 p. m.: Masslllon. 10:00 a. ni.; Nlles and
Jamestown. 9:10 a.m.; Beaver Falls, 7 JO a. a,
1:10 p. m., S 8:25 p. m.: Leetsdale. 10:40 p. m.
ARRIVE ALLEGHENY-From Enon? 8:00 a.
ra.: Conway, 8:50; Rochester, 9:40 a. m.: Beaver
Falls. 7:10a. m., 6:40 p. m.: Leetsdale 5:30, 6:15,
7:45 a. m.. 12:00, 1:45, 430, 6:30, 9:00 p. tnT: Fair
Oaks, S 8:55 a. m. ; Leetsdale, S 6.-0S p. ra.: Beaver
Falls. 8 8:25 p.m.
S. Sunday only; d, dally; other trains, except
Sunday. felt
Trains (Cet'l Stan'dtlme) I Leave I Arrive.
Bntler Accommodation.
Butler Accommodation.
Chicago Express (daily)
Newcastle and Greenville Ex
6:00 am
730 am
7:10 am
7:23 pm
40 nra
!12aa pm
flo am
11:05 in-
i:au Dm
9:3S am.
.Butler Accommodation. I 5:40 p ml 2:10
Throngn coach and sleeper to Chicago dally
xueuopie ana oxourg ac
Hntt.. A w.i .1.1. Hm.
4:40 pm
5:30 am'
2:10 pa
Co. Winter Time Table. On and after OctobB
14. 1888, until further notice, trains will runiasKJ
follows on every day except Sonday, Eastern:
standard time: Leaving Flttsbnrg-:iS a. tajm
7:15a.m.,B30, m,. 11:30a.m., 1:40p.m.. 3:40p.itt,f
6:10 p.m. 6:30 p. m.. 9:30 p. m 11:30 p. m. Ar-'
llnzton-5M5a. m., 6:30 a. nu. 0 a. m.. 1030 a.
ra.. lrf p. m., 2;40 p. m., 4:20 p. mr 5:50 p. dl
7:15 p. ra.. 10:30 p. m. Snnday trains, leavlna-Plttsburg-10
a. m.. 12:50 p. m..l:a p. m.. 1:11
p.m.. 9:30 p. m. ArUngtoc-9-.W a. nu, U sa,
rop. m.. gap, m., .-.gto JAffiT BBBt-
station, Central Standard Tin , Leave tor
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 7:33 a.m dSjOO andu
d 1I:1J p. m. Dennlson. 2:45 p. m. Coleage. -12:05,
d 11:15 p. ra. Wheeling, 7iW a. m,, 1238
6:10 p.m. steubenvU'e, 8Aa. m. Washington,
6:55, 8:35 a. jn.. 1:58, 3J30. 4j55 p. m. Bulger; 10-1&
a. m. Burgettstown, Sllj35a.m.. 535 p. m. Maas
flcln. .7:15, liana, ra.. 6:30. d 8:35:10:4, p. m. Xo
Donalds, A 4:16, d 10:00 p. m.
From the West, d 1:50. d 6:00, a. m JaM. d J
p.ra. DenalsnL. 9:25a.m. Btcubenvaie, 6:05 p. m.
Wheeling, 1:50, 8:45 a.m., 3:05, 5J6 p.m. Surgetts
tews, 7:15a. m.,S9aaa.m. Washington, taLl-M.
9:35 a. TO.. 3:35, 6:20 p. m. ManssVald, 5367 9:06
a. m 12:45 d t:g) and 106 p. m. Bulger, li0n.m.
aceDonalds, d 6:35 a. m., d 9:90 p. a. .
a aauy; o euuoay ouy, oaeor fraias, exctpt
seflavafe- ,r - i . . . . - . . ;