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MAY' 14., 1889;
iBEADY FOE TEE JURY
The Final Arguments in the Trial of
GOWEN AKD JOHNSTON LOCK HORNS
Bid the Witness Cunningham Tell the
Truth, or Act Yindictivelj?
JUDGE SWING'S EEBDKE TO STBIKERS
The trial of Superintendent Starr, of the
Pittsburg, Fort "Wayne and Chicago Bail
tray was resumed in Criminal Court yester
day. J. Sharp McDonald, Judge Stowe,
Itobert Wilson and Frank Osborne all testi
fied to Mr. Starr's character as a citizen, a
gentleman and a railroad man. John 3?.
33dmundson, an eye witness of the accident,
described it, but produced no new facts.
John N. JTeeb testified to the protests of cit
izens'against the ringing of engine bells.
Trainmaster Turner was recalled, and tes
tified that there was no blowing of whistles
in the city limits. John Kirschner, an elec
trician in charge of the company's telegraph
system, testified that the electric warning bell
at the Federal street crossing Is not entirely
L. A. Hall, formerly chief clerk for Superin
tendent Starr, explained the rnles and regula
tions for the government of employes of the
Pennsylvania Company, which arc prepared hy
the general manager after a conference with
the division superintendents, and that the su
perintendents are as much bound by the rnles
as any of tbeir subordinates. Order No. 55 was
referred to Mr. Starr by the general manager,
and it applied to Allegheny alone. The wit
ness then read to the jury the communications
passing between the higher officials and Super
intendent Starr bearing on the issuing of order
THE ABGUMENTS SUBMITTED.
At the afternoon session Mr. Gowen, for the
prosecution, submitted his points to Judge Ma
gee and spoke at length, holding Mr. Starr
guilty of the death of Miss "Weyrnan and Mr.
Culp, by the issuing of order No. 55, forbidding
any blowing of whistles and rincing of bells.
Mr. Johnston, for the defense, argued that
the defendant was simply acting under orders
of a higher official, ana "had no discretion in
the matter. Mr. Johnston said that the prose
cutor. Constable "V. D. Carlisle, was ashamed
(to appear and face the man he accused. If he
had tho material outline of the defense could
have been different. Further, the suppression
of a number of witnesses to the accident on
the part of the prosecution was in itself an act
of no little consideration. Men like Gregg,
Parke and McCord had to be produced by the
defense. Mr. Johnston appealed to the jury to
consider the influence brought to bear on Mr.
Etarr about the nuisance ot whistling, eta,
and said that the order 55 was ordered by Mr.
Starr's superiors. The testimony of several
witnesses was reviewed in detail. 8. B. Cun
ningham, the gate keeper at the time of the
accident, was accused of perjury in his testi
mony while on the stand. The evidence of
Mr. Duncan was that Cunningham bad said
he would send Mr. Starr to the penitentiary.
down on CUNNINGHAM.
Mr. Johnston argued for some time on the
action taken by Cunningham, who, in his evi
dence, swore that he turned his back on the
locomotive when he saw it coming. Mr. John
Eton asked if a man of irreproachable char
acter should be sent to the penitentiary on the
perjury of a witness.
The defense also presented the points that
the driver of the street car should have looked
up the track; that the sad death of two passen
gers could have been avoided by those parties
remaining on the car; that the engineer of the
train had whistled and rung the bell, which
many witnesses bad sworn to. In closing, Mr.
Johnston asked that Mr. Starr should not be
branded as a criminal.
Mr. Kobb, another of the counsel for the de
fense, argued after Mr. Johnston's close, and
followed to a considerable extent in that gen
tleman's vein. He told the jury that if there
was a reasonable doubt, they must acquit the
defendant. Mr. Kobb mado a cursory review
of the testimony and placed the entire respon
siDility on Cunningham.
"Mr. Gowen spoke for a lone time, reviewed
considerable testimony, expounded a good deal
of law to the court and jury and brought his
technical knowledge of railroad science to
bear with much force on his argument. He
held that Mr. Starr was
THE MAN BESPONSIBLE
lor order 65, and that the nuisance referred to
in the petition sent Mr. Baldwin, and which led
to the issue of rule 55, was not the whistling or
ringing of hells, bnt the shifting and escaping
of steam in the Allegheny parks. Mr. Gowen
said he never thought of such a thing as Mr.
Starr being sent to the penitentiary; but he
wanted a warning to railroad managers that
human life is to be jeopardized if the bell is
not rung at crossincs. Mr. Gowen said he did
not accuse Mr. Starr of committing a felony,
bnt that he was guilty of a lack of necessary
precautions. As an evidence, the modern elec
trical bell was not used at all posts on the road
for signaling, hence it is not yet time to dis
pense with bell ringing. The speaker made
also many pointed remarks about whistling
signals, and said that, had the enforcement of
the rules in the Pennsylvania Company's book
been made, the gateman would have been ap
prised of a train's approach.
The testimony of Cunningham was upheld
by Mr. Gowen, likewise his action at the time
of the accident. Mr. Gowen closed by saying
he desired to blast no man's reputation, least
of all Mr. Starr's, which could not be done; but
he desired laws better adapted for the safety
of the people.
The court was adjourned, and Judge Magse
Will charge the jury this morning.
AN EMPHATIC REBUKE.
Judge Ewing Won't Let an Attorney Say
Blaclubeep or a Striker ScareOne Two
Doqnesne Contempt Cases.
George Harkins and Charles Bousemiller,
two of the workmen from Daquesne who were
served with an Injunction to prevent them
from creating any disturbance in connection
with the strike, were taken before Judge
Swing yesterday afternoon, on an attachment
for contempt of court The attachment was
procured by C. C Dickey, Esq., attorney for
the steel company, allegations being made that
these two had continued to Interfere with the
workmen. After hearing the evidence, Judge
Ewing fined the men 5500 each. In default of
payment to be committed three months to jail.
Harkins and Bousemiller were defended by
Attorneys Cox and Bird, the prosecution being
conducted by C. C. Dickey and K. H. Johnston.
Various affidavits were read, and several
witnesses testified in person, that they were
intimidated hy the threatening crowds, and
prevented from going to work. Among these
witnessess John Beatty testified that he was
afraid of his life and that a workman named
Crawford had been threatened.
Attorney Cox asked Beatty if he had ever
Jndge Ewlng interrupted and said: "Mr.
Cox, I am astonished that a member of the bar
should so far forget himself."
Mr. Cox I used the current term, and only
-want to keep this witness from getting too
Judge Ewing I won't tolerate that I am
astonished that a member of the bar should
make use of the slang of a mob. Don't let it
Francis Mersh testified to having been seized
by strikers after the stabbing of a man named
Fink, and, with three others, being taken to a
store, searched and tied and kept there all
night The next day he was taken before
'Squire Holtzman and discharged. Harkins
and Bousemiller were present.
Judge Ewing said enough had been sub
mitted to show that the defendants had dis
obeyed the injunction. They were in the crowd
and he would make no fine distinctions. Some
men, he said, had an idea that they could do as
they pleased as long as no heads were broken.
A fine of $500 each was imposed, and the men
were led eff to jaiL Jndge Ewing also ordered
an attachment to issue for Critchlow, who had
been fined a week ago, and wbn. be said, had
not appeared to take the warning given nun.
To-Day' Trial 1,1st.
Common Pleas -No 1 Ferrell et nx
vs Mercer (2); Boberts et al vs McCracken Sc
Co.; Dugan vs Godfrey; May vs Tritsch; Volgt
a Co vs Tate et al; Bpeer vs Topping; Bobinson
ts Harper et al; Tlernan vs Patrick et al;
Patrick A Co. vs Delp: Wray vs Applegate;
Perry ts Northslde Bridge Company; McGuin
ness et al vs Barton et al; Walkins vs Chappel;
Nicola Bros, ts Schwerd & Co.; Lynn et al vs
Common Pleas No. 2 Bripsr". Fish & Burke
rs Keating; Pittsburg Junction Bailroad Com
pany vs Kalchthaler; Sinters ts Mount Oliver
Incline Company; Bauer ts Deft; Bedpath ts
Criminal Court rVimmnrnreilth v Pctav-
lAxarawlti, Ueorge Anderson, Lizzie Duffy,
Daniel fiheedy, MT F. Edwards, Mary Bauer, J
Moses D. Silknetler, Albert C. Jones, John A.
Steele, Jr, James McNIrney, Teresa Lee.
Sittings From Justice.
Mrs. Eliza Woods yesterday sued for di
vorce from Milton L. Woods, alleging deser
tion. A deceee of divorce was granted yesterday
in the case of Pauline" Crulkshank against
David A. Cruikshank.
W.T. Nicholson yesterday sued the Order
ot Solon to recover $52710 for printing books
and stationery for the order.
The suit of Charles Jutte against Allegheny
City for damages for the loss of barges swept
away from the Allegheny wharf, during a rise
in the river, is on trial before Judge Ewlng.
The suit of the Denny heirs against the
Junction Bailroad Company, for damages to
property belonging to the estate by the right of
way taken, was compromised yesterday, a ver
dict being taknn for $20,835 for the pjaintifr.
the United States uircuiT Court-opened yes
terday for the May term, with Judges Achcson
and McEennan on the bench. The only case
taken up was that of Harriett and George
Ditberidge against the Hartford Insurance
Company. A verdict of S127 75 for the plaintiffs
was rendered. The court adjourned at noon
until this morning at 9:30.
The case of Abraham Grodner against
Julius Kaplan is on trial before Judge Collier,
to recover the value of household goods claimed
to be owned by Grodner and taken by Kaplan.
Grodnerwas married to Kaplan's daughter and
Kaplan bought them their household goods. The
married life of the couple was not smooth and
they separated. Mr. Kaplan took"possession of
tho furniture and Grodner wants tho value of
Judge Ewing yesterday heard the case
against the Equitable Gas Company, P. Foley
and Fred G winner, against whom an attach
ment bad been issued for contempt of court
An injunction had been issued to restrain the
gas company and its agents from laying pipe
on the property of Robert McGregor and Nancy
i-cierman, in i-enn townsmp. xue injunction
was served on Foley and Gwinner, but they dis
regarded it, and an attachment was issued for
them. Foley and Gwinner were each fined $25
and the costs of the case were placed on the gas
SOME BIG FISHERMEN.
Meeting of the American Flsberlea Society
The Pittsburg Delegate A Very Novel
Mr. James V. Long, of this city, one of
the State Fish Commissioners, leaves to-day
for Philadelphia, to attend the eighteenth
annual meeting of the American Fisheries
Society. It will be held in the handsome club
rooms of the Anglers' Association of Eastern
Pennsylvania, No. 1020 Arch street, on Wednes
day and Thursday of this week. The Fisheries
Society of American is a dignified and time
honored association, comprising in its member
ship the members of the various State Fish
Commission, a number of gentlemen associ
ated with the Smithsonian Institution and the
United States Fish Commission, as well as the
most prominent fish cultunsts and other well
known scientists of the country.
The society will meet In convention on the
15th and listen to the reading of papers on fish
culture and the Government distribution of
inland species. On the afternoon of the 16th
the society will take an excursion on the
United States steamer Fish Hawk, which has
been placed at the service of the members by
the United States Fish Commission, when an
opportunity will be afforded for observing the
artificial batching of shad on board the vessel.
The Fish Hawk will proceed to Gloucester, N.
J where one of the famous planked dinners
will be partaken of by the members of the as
sociation and invited guests. The Fish Com
missioners of Pennsylvania have the meeting
practically in charge this year and everything
will be done to secure the extending of a most
generous and cordial hospitality in the name of
HOW HE IS PESTEBED.
Colonel Andrews Asked to Use His Influence
Colonel Andrews had an interview with
William Thaw yesterday. Tho Colonel
stated that as soon as Mr. Thaw recovered
the meeting of the directors of the Tehaunte
pec Railway would be held for the purpose of
electing a President The Colonel also has a
proposition from English hankers asking for
an option on the bonds of the company.
Speaking of Secretary Windom, Mr. Andrews
said: "I am almost sorry that people know
that Windom and I are friends. I am not in
politics, but I have been bothered considerably
by people who have asked me to write letters
to the Secretary in their behalf. When I saw
Mr. Windom some time ago I told him that he
mustn't be surprised to receive a letter from
me occasionally in the interest of some office
seeker. If you only knew how many I re
fused," I added, "you would thank me."
The Colonel is very much opposed to connect
ing the Ohio and Lake Ene with a canal. He
thinks it is ridiculous for the people to ask the
Government for help lor such a protect There
are other cities that would soon make the same
requests. Colonel Andrews believes in build
ing a four-track railroad.
No More Delay Allowed.
In the first part of next week the argument
in the suit between Edison and Westinghouse
electric companies will come up before Justice
Bradley and Judge McKennan. It was stated
yesterday that the Edison people were still
fighting for a postponement hut that Judge
McKennan had refused to allow any more delay
in the case.
Mrs. Foster's Campaign Begins.
Mrs. J. Ellen Foster, of Clinton, Iowa, will
lecture this evening In the chapel of the First
Presbyterian Church, Wood street, at 8 o'clock,
on Constitutional amendment Her eloquence,
her experience in the Iowa campaign and her
legal ability make her one of the strongest
speakers now on the temperance platform.
A Water Pipe Line.
The East Pittsburg Improvement Company
will next week commence laying a 10-inch line
Irom their water works at Ferry station to the
town of Wilmerding. The line Is to be 6
miles long. The bids for contracts of the
work have been closed, and operations will
start next Monday.
Will Begin Jane 1.
The Pennsylvania road will begin the ex
tensive Improvements at Wall station June 1.
The tngtne3 from the Ft Wayne, Panhandle
and Pittsburg, Virginia and Charleston roads
will be repaired there when the shops are com
pleted. 30 Shaves for 2 Cents.
Mail 2 cents to Colgate fc Co., 55 John St, N.
Y for a sample of Demulcent Shaving Soap.
14-S Ilk and Wool Mixed -SbawI(-$5
Toe pay 58 to 515 for them elsewhere
sorry we haven't more to sell at 55.
JOS. HOBNE & CO.'S
Penn Avenue Stores.
Do you want to beautify your home?
Then go and make a selection of wall pa
pers from the magnificent stock shown by
John S. Boberts, 414 Wood St., Pittsburg.
Aetistio photos only 51 00 a doz. Proof
shown. Hendricks & Co.,
68 Federal st, Allegheny.
Its superior excellence proven In millions of
homes for more than a quarter of a century.
It touted by the United States Government
Indorsed by the heads of the great universities
as the Strongest, Purest and most Healthful.
.Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder does not
contain AinrjnonlaLiroe or Alum. Sold only
in cans. PBICE BAKING POWDER CO.
NEW TORS. CHICAGO. BTTLOUBl.
WOMEN AS BOOKKEEPERS.
Shall They be Admitted to the Association?
Men Dlscnss the Question Lectures for
A woman has applied for admission to the
Association of Bookkeepers and Account
ants. This has forced upon the organization
the issue: "Shall -women be admitted?"
The question was considered at a recent
meeting, and will be decided definitely at
the next meeting. There will probably be
found fully as many gentlemen in favor of
admitting the ladies as there are opposed to
them. In PUtsburg and Allegheny quite a
large number of women are employed as book
keepers. A few command as high salaries as
the men, although, like the sterner sex, there
are both good and bad accountants among tho
Two or three able gentlemen in their re
spective lines have offered to deliver a course
of lectures before the association on mercan
tile law, banking law and the different systems
of bookkeeping. The members regard such an
offer as a treat and are now looking around
for a suitable room in which to have them de
livered. They are desirous of keeping within
the heart of the city. An entertainment is pro
jected to inaugurate the first lecture. These
professional addresses are very elaborate. For
instance President Bentley has the clipping of
one delivered before the New York associa
tion. It is a lecture on bookkeeping in an en
gineering foundry and is marvelously profit
able to people Interested in iron mill books.
The bookkeepers' association, is on a sound
basis now. Its officers aro in constant corre
spondence with other associations of Eastern
and Western cities. A register of unemployed
bookkeepers Is carefully kept up. Numbers in
membership is not so mnch the object of tho
association as quality. In various ways mer
chantsmanufacturersand other employers are
finding it a valuable institution.
OAENEGIE'S GOOD W.0RK.
The Railroads Bearing Rates Down on All
The Pittsburg committee have fixed the
classification of bottles at third-class in less
than car loads and fifth-class In car loads. The
old classification was second and fourth.
In the main it is a reduction, though to some
Fiointsthe rates will be a little- higher than
ormerly. The new classification goes into
effect on the 16th.
A few months ago the through coal rates
beyond Chicago were withdrawn by the East
ern trunk lines, and local rates were charged
since then. A fruitless effort has been made to
have them restored. Tho B. fc O. will reissue
these coal rates beyond Chicago in a few days.
Beecham's Pills cure sick headache.
Peaks' Soap, the purest and best ever made.
SPUING AND SUMMER, 1889.
Underwear and Hosiery.
Our own special hand loom made Silk, Lambs'
Wool, .Merino, Balbriggan, Lisle Thread, etc.
f nuce FOE SPRING
ULUVtO AND SUMMER.
Drew, Promenade, Driving, etc Best
makers. First-class only.
No. 8 King Edward St., I Madison Square,
London, E. C. New York.
No. 4 Rue D'Uzes, Paris office. my9-2i-TTS
-m -t-ti-s- SCIENTIFIC
EJ. -L7 w.3 OPTICIAN,
Patentee and sole manufacturer of the Eureka
Eye Glass. No chain required. Eureka nose
blades fitted to other eye glasses.
Oculists prescriptions a specialty. All kind
of lenses ground and spectacles made on the
premises. 908 PEN1T AVENUE, PITT&
Seventeenth and Chestnut, Philadelphia.
jas. im & BRO.,
BOILERS, PLATE AND SHEET-IRON,
PATENT SHEET IRON ANNEALING
With an increased capacity and hydraulic
machinery we are prepared to furnish all work
In our line cheaper and better than by the old
methods. Repairing and general machine
work. Twenty-ninth street and Allegheny Val
ley Railroad. feo-55-TTS
BONISTALU 4 BISI, IMPORTERS AND
dealers in wines, liquors and French cor
dials for family use. Sole agents for San Gab.
nel Wine Company, California. 10 DIAMOND
SQUARE, Pittsburg. Foreign produce a spec
S wo Jahi& iB8t54$r
Clothespure and sweet
Dishes washed clean.
THE GREAT WASHINS POWDER.
3P03E- SrtTiTi IB-ST
EUREKA SPRINGS HOTEL AND
MggreaaypS -jtesagi Jr'"Vi,i Li jliM
""" - J
This new and famous resort is rapidly growing in public favor. It Is only about five years
since the vlrtuaof the water of the Eureka Kpriugs was first discovered, and in this short time
the numberless cures of chronic diseases affected lr its use have given this resort a reputation
above any other on the continent. Hundreds of cases of Rheumatism. Nenralgia, Kidney Dis
ease, Diabetes, Dyspepsia, Liver Troubles, and the different forms of Eczema,.Slck Headache.
Chlorosis, and the various forms of Female Diseases! have been cured by this water. It is estl?
mated that fully 60 per cent more in proportion to thevnumber treated are cured at these Serines
than at any other resort for the afflicted.
Besides, the place is especially adapted to the wants of the pleasure-seeker and those deslr
ng to spend a few weeks for rest and recreation; its river and streams abound in fish; its parks
and fountains. Its beautiful drives, and neighboring forests which abound in squirrel and other
small game, make it complete in all that constitutes a favorite resort for the public.
In order to accommodate the rapidly increasing patronage, the Mineral Springs Co. have
just completed another large and beautiful hotel, containing 1C0 rooms, which is nicely fur
nt'hcd, heated throughout by steam, lighted by electricity, and fraught with every device
calculated to add to the comfort and convenience ofencsts.
For full information In regard to Springs and pwee, send for illustrated pamhlet Address,
On line of N. Tn P. 4 0.E.B.-.
Tuesday, May 11, 1838.
Balmy sleep, good digestion, rich blood,
elastic step and cheerfulness in Pake's
All your own fault it you remain sick or
out of health, when jou can get Paine's
Thai- fnrrwl tonsrae. bad tastin? mtmrti
und miserable feeling say you need Paine's
Ladies, do you want to be strong, healthy
and beautiful? Use Paine's Celery Com
pound. It never fails.
You can save doctors' bills and keep
your family always well by using Paine's
Robust and blooming health in Paine's
Celery Compound, and no family can
afibrd to be without it.
Quiet nerves and "balmy sleep in Paine's'
Celery Compound for sleepless ladies and1
invalids. Try it
Paine's Celery Compound strengthens,1
builds up and cures continually, from the
first dose. Try it. l.CO.
Fair skin, rosy cheeks, buoyant spirits"
end the sweetest breath in Paine's Celery,
Compound. So say all.
Sour stomach, sick headache anfl diza
ness, Paine's Celery Compound cures all
with a few doses. Fact!
We know that there is nothing on earth
equal to Paine's Celery Compound as a
Paine's Celery Compound purifies the
blood and removes all pimples and erup-.
tions. It never fails.
Ladies, Misses and Children.
Our assortment is very complete, our styles
all new, the finish and fit perfect. Inspect this
large line, every grade and prices the lowest.
We also manufacture to order anything in this
Parasols and Sun Umbrellas.
A beautiful new and stylish line; all the nov
elties, as well as staple lines. We lead in low
prices for superior goods.
Infants' Outfitting Department.
Ready-made and to order.
This department could not be more complete,
and styles, workmanship and fit are unexcelled.
Our low prices for these excellent goods can
not be approached. An examination will con
vince. , EMM IN AUTdEPAETMENTS.
Hosiery, Gloves. Underwear, Men's, Furnish
ines. Handkerchiefs, Corsets, Notions, Trim
mings, -inianra iraps anu uonnets, etc.
en till 9 P. m. Saturday.
ft, G, CAMPBELL &
710 PENN AVENUE. 710
Between Seventh and Eighth sts. ap28-TuFSu
Or the Liquor Habit Positively Cured
by Administering Dr. Haines'
It can he given in a enp or cofiee or tea without
the knowledge of the person taking it; Is abso
lutely harmless, and will eflect a permanent and
speedy care, whether the patient Is a moderate
drinker or an alcoholic wreck. Thousands of
Drunkards have been made temperate men who
have taken Uolden Specific In their coffee without
their knowledge and to-day believe thev quit
drinking from their own free will ITNEYEK
FAILS. The system once impregnated with the
Specific, It becomes an utter impossibility for the
liquor appetite to exist. For sale by A. J. Rankin.
oixui sou renn ave..l-lllSDUrg; J. iioiaen & W.,
63 E. Federal St., Allegheny. Trade supplied by
eo. A. Kellv&.Co.. Pittsburg, Pa. ae27-5S-TTS
SANITARIUM, SAEQERTOWN, PA.
SPRINGS CO., Limited, '
k LIFE OF FEAR.
pf Impending Danger An Unpar
alleled Statement of Facts
Dr. Smith, at No. 602 ""
OOMES TO THE RESCUE.
No human being Is exempt from disease. The
most powerful and apparently healthy have no
guarantee that their strength will not be taken
from them and their bodies wasted by some
loathsome disease. Few who are in health
consider their liability to disease or pay at
tention to the ills of their suffering fellow
creatures. The following very interesting case
Is that of a woman whose magnificent
physique could apparently defy the rav
ages of disease and pain, aad whose muscles
seemed secure from the ills which weaker
women are heir to, yet she for three long years
was a terrible sufferer and was In a most pitia
ble condition Imaginable, when she applied to
Dr. Smith. The case in question was that of
Mrs. L. H. Auberry, who resides at Mercer.Pa.
Mrs. A. bad been afflicted with hemorrhoids
for a nnmber of years without paying very
much attention to them. But as the years
went by the disease began to grow npon her.
Pile-tumors began to make their appearance at
each movement of the bowels. These tumors
began to increase mslse, and whenprolapsed
would bleed profusely. The pain and
suffering which she experienced from
them, together with tho loss of blood,
from repeated hemorrhages gradually Under
mined her nervous system until she became a
physical wreck. She became weak and languid.
The least physical exertion caused great
fatigue. She lived In constant fear that some
thing dreadful was about to happen. She suf
fered from melancholy, and felt that she would
never get well. A feeling would come
over her that she was alone in thewnrlrl anil
was constantly looking on the dark side of
life. She had tried the skill of so many physi
cians without finding relief that she
had given up a.1 hopes of ever being
restored to health. In connection with haemorr
hoids she suffered from female weakness
In its worst form, and bad become so
thoroughly discouraged that she had given up
in despair. Hearing of the remarkable cures
that are being made by Dr. Smith, the mag
netic physician, at No. 602 Penn ave., she de
cided to consult him, and make one more
effect to be restored to health. She did so,
and began treatment April 3. Mrs. Auberry is
now convalescent, and is one of the happiest
women In this State,
This Is bnt one case among hundreds. The
doctor's offices are crowded dally with cripples
and Invalids of every degree and condition. No
disease escapes the influence of the magnetic
touch, and no person need despair of receiving
benefits thorefrom. No matter what the con
dition or how long you have been sick, there is
hope left. No matter what other physicians
have failed to do, or what prejudiced people
say, Mrs. Auberry had been under the care of
several eminent physicians before coming to
Dr. Smith, and had never been helped.
When other doctors give you up, and the hos
pitals turn you away as incurable, go straight
to 602 Penn ave. and consnlt Dr. Smith; he
cures after all other means f alL
Office hours 9 A. M. to 7 p. M. Sundays 10 A.
M. to 4 P. 51. Consultation free. All letters
must contain two stamps. myl2
It's a mistaken notion to
mdke a pack-horse of 'price
It can't alter the quality or
turn inferior workmanship
The strong point is Is
this a tried and proved qual
ity? Is it known to be strong?
Is it made of the best and
choice materials? Will it
give me long and good wear?
That's the Wanamaker
rule. Quality is kept in the
foreground quality, without
which dependable clothing
cannot get along.
Isn't that better than mak
ing all the hubbub over
Every reliable quality of
Serges and Thin Goods.
1,000 styles of to-measure
Sixth street and Penn avenue.
Note. If our large sales
of Saturday are an indica
tion, people are seeking qual
ity, and willing to pay a fair
price for it.
All American and European Patented Eye
Glass and Spectacle frames, with glasses of
superior quality, perfectly adjusted to the
A complete stock of Optical and Mathematical
Instruments, Medical Batteries, Photographic
Cameras. The largest and best assortment of
Artificial Eyes, at
NO, 60 FIFTH AVENUE,
NEAK WOOD STREET.
Telephone No. 1688. ' my!2-109
J. DIAMOND, Optician,
S3 Ststlx Street, XIttstursr.
Spectacles and Eyeglasses correctly adjusted
to every defect of sight. Field and Opera
Glasses, Telescopes, Microscopes, Barometers,
ARTIFICIAL ETES made to order
and warranted. Always on hand a
large and complete stock. ja6-rrssu
Almeria and Malaga Grapes,
Bananas, Florida Oranges and all kinds of
Foreign and Domestic Fruits,
JOJBCN DEBE & CO.,
608 LIBERTY STREET. naS-TTS
OPTICAL AND MATHEMATICAL GOODS.
Specialty Correct fitting of lenses and
frames. All styles of Spectacles and Eye
Glasses. Experienced Opticians and our own
factory and workmen are our Inducements.
WSI. E. STJERM, Optician,
5MSMITHFIELD BT..PITTSBURG, PA.
SHIP YOUH MIXED RAGS
, AND OLD RUBBERS.
We pay cash for them.
ayKMS-Txr 102 Second ave.
Specialist in the Care of Rapture and
Chronic Diseases, Office at Hotel Albe
marle, Penn Avenue and Sixth Street,
Thousands suffer for a long series of years
and linger out a useless life, who, with proper
treatment, might be restored to health and
contribute to the health and happiness of
others. In many cases the fault is not theirs,
for they try various doctors and quack nos
trums for relief; but skill Is not readily found.
The general practitioner has but little time or
opportunity for the observation, ot a large
class of chronic complaints. No man can be
come expert in every branch of the healing
art; hence specialists are. demanded for the
highest good of humanity. Dr. Woods' long
ana patient stnay, nis xnowieage oi jvuopatnic,
Homcepatnio and Botanic or Eclectic systems
of medicine, together with his discoveries and
new application of old remedies, have given
him unparalleled success In that class of dis
eases which have until lately baffled the skill
of eminent physicians, and secured for himself
an enviable reputation. Dr. Woods has given
the public evidence sufficient to convince the
most skeptical that his methods are singularly
successful, especially in such cases as have de
fied the skill of other and justly celebrated
It is always the truest economy for Invalids
to secure the best medical aid, and not apply
to a Dhvslcian with a f eelinor that they would
pay liberally if they were only cured. -The way
to obtain health Is to apply to a physician who
is skilled in the treatment of the diseases from
which they suffer, and secure his services and
a course of medicines. The best evidence that
can be furnished of bis claims to confidence is
indisputable evidence ot success. If he had
the ability to effect cures instantly it could not
be accomplished by meditation; it requires an
effort on the part of the patient, who should
have hope, confidence and a desire to bo cured
if possible. This can only be dooe by placing
one's self under treatment without hesitation
about a few dollars, as though health were
subordinate to all other things.
One of the fundamental principles which
guide Dr. Woods in his treatment of patients is
to do justice to all classes, so that mechanics
and laboring men receive the same treatment
at his hands as merchants and bankers. His
successful methods are therefore extended to
all alike, who apply to him for aid, and his
charges are made so reasonable in all cases that
they come within the reach ot all who seek the
benefit of his services. No one who suffers
need hesitate for one moment before applying
to him and being placed on the road to re
covery. Another Inducement for calling on Dr.
Woods is, he makes no extra charge for medi
cines. He compounds his own prescriptions
for his patients and furnishes all necessary In
struments and appliances. This arrangement
saves much trouble, avoids mistakes, Is guar
antee that all the medicines are genuine as
well as effects a saving of money to the afflicted
who are treated by him. Wben possible the
doctor prefers to see his patients; but wben
this is impossible his successful system of treat
ment by correspondence enables the afflicted
In all parts of the world to avail themselves ot
the benefit ot his skill at a very small cost.
Bend four cents in stamps for question list. All
communications sacredly confidential. No
charge for advice. Examinations are also free
to those who desire treatment.
DR. It. A. WOODS, HOTEL ALBEMARLE,
PENN AVENUE AND SIXTH STREET,
Office hours, 10 to 12 A. Jr.. 3 to 6 P. jr., 7 to 8
p. jr. myia
STEAMERS AND EXCURSIONS.
SafUng every Wednesday from Philadelphia
and Liverpool. Passenger accommodations lor
all classes unsurpassed. Tickets sold to and
from Great Britain and Ireland, Norway, Swe
den, Denmark, etc
PETER WRIGHT & SONS,
General agents, SOT Walnut st, Philadelphia.
Full information can be had of 3. J. McCOR
MICK, Fourth avenue and Smithfleld street.
LOUIS MOESER, 016 Smithfleld street.
NEW YORK TO LIVERPOOL VIA OUEKNS
TOWN, I-BOJf PIEK 49 NOBTH EIVEE.
IMBT XOTBESeTmAII. SEKVICK.
Servla. May IS, 8 AM ICJallia, Junes, 9:30Alt
Bothnia, Msy 22,11:30 AMllUmbria, June 8. 1 P K
SEtruria, My25, spm I Servla. June 13. 7 A it
Auranla, June J, 7AM I Bothnia, June 19, Wilt
(These steamers carry nrat-elasa passengers only
Cabin passage. (GO, ?S0 and f 100; Intermediate.
35. steerage tiokets to and from all parts of
Knrope at very low rates.
VEJif,ON H. BKOW W & CO., General Agents,
4 Bowling Green, New York.
J. J. MCCORMICK. Agent,
Fourth ave. and Hmlthfleld it, Pittsburg.
NORD DEUTSCHER LLOYD FAST
route to London and the Continent.
Express Steamer Service twice a week from
New York to Southampton (London, Havre),
Ss.Aller.May 15, 6 AM Ss.Em9,May 25, 2:30 P M
Werra,May 18,830 Alt I Ss.Trave, May 29, 7 A K
Ss.Baale, May 22,noon Ss.Fuld, June 1, 8 A 3
First Cabin, Winter rates, from J100 upwaro.
MAX SOFT AMBERS & CO., Agents, Pitts
OELRICHS & CO., 2 Bowling Green, New
York City. ' Ja23-71.ri
To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin
FROM NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin passaso 133 to (30. according to location
of stateroom. Excursion (83 to too.
bteerage to and from Europe at Lowest Bates.
AUSTIN BALDWIN & CO., General Agents,
53 Broadway, Mew Yort.
J. J. McCORMICK, Agent, Pittsburg. Pa.
PrrrsiiuKG anu lake ekab kailkoau
COMPANY-Schedule in effect February 24,
15M, Central time:
V. & L. K. K. R. DEPART For Cleveland, S.25,
"7:40 a. M.. 'liX, 4:13, "Sao p. M. For Cincinnati,
Chicago and St. Louis, 6:23 a. M., '1120, 9:30 p. x.
For Buffalo. 7(40 A. M.. 4:15, 8dOP. it. For Bala
msnea, 7:40 A. M., l:20t 9:M p. it. For Beaver
Falls, 3:23, "7:40, 10:20 A. M.. '1:30. 3.30, 4:15. 5:3V
9:80 P. X. Jfor Cnartlers, 5:25, 3:35. 6:50, V.-cu,
7:15, 8:40, 'SM, :5, 10-50 x. M., 15:03, 12:45 1l:2S,
1:45. 3:30, 4:45, '5:10, 5:2U, 8:20, 10:30 P. M.
Abbive From Cleveland, 5:30 a. m.. 1:00,
5:40,SiOOP. it. From Cincinnati, Chicago anil
St. Louis, '1.-00, 8:0OP. M. From Buffalo. 5:30 A.
W., "1:00, 5:40 P. ir. From BaUmanca, "1:00, "8:00
P.M. FromYoungstown. 5:3a "8:50, 9:20a. m.,
l:O0U5:4( ":00 P. M. From Beaver Falls. 5:30;
6:30,7:20,930A.M.. '1:00, 1:35; :40. "8:00. P.-M.
From Chanters, 5:10, 5:22, 5 30, 16.12, "8.M, 7:03,
7:30, 8MO, 9;20, 10:10 A. M., 12:00 noon, 13:30, "1:15,
1:35, "3:42. 4:00, 4:35, 5:00. 5:10. 5:40, "I:IiP. M.
F., McK. & Y. K. U. DEPABT-HorNewlIaven,
5:30 A. M '3:30 P. M. For West Newton, 5:30 A. M.,
3:30and3:23p. M. For New Uaven. 7:10 a. it.,
AJiarvx-Frora Mew Haven, 10:00 A.M., '5:05 p.
M. From West Newton.8:15, '10:00 A. M.,'55P.t.
For McKeesport and Elizabeth, 5:30 A.M. 3:3
4.05, 5:25 P. M. 17il0 A. M.
From KlUabeth and McKeesport, 6:13 A. M..
7:30. '10:00 a. M., 3:0SP. m.
Dally. Sundays only.
K. HOLBItQOK, General Superintendent,
A.E. CLAltK, General Passenger Agent,
City ticket office. 401Smitnaeld street
PmSBUKG aJID western railway
Trains (CeVl BWn'dtime) Leave. Arrive.
Butler Accommodation 6.-00 am 7:10 am
DayEx.Ak'n,T0l..crn,Kans 730 am 7:23 pm
Butler Accommodation 930 am 4:00 pm
Chicago Express (daily)....,. 12:10 pm 11:03 am
New Castle and Greenville Ex 1:50 pm 9:30 am
Zellenople andl'oiburg Ac.. 4:10 pm 6.30 am
Butler Accommodation. 8.40 pm 2:10 pm
First etass fare to Chicago, 110 60. Second class,
50. Through coaeh and Pullman Buffet sleep
ing car to Chicago dally.
A LLEGHENY VALLEY KA1LKOAD-
.Xlralns leave Dnton Station (Eastern Standard
time): Klttannlng Ac. 6:55 a. m.: H Mean .Ex..
dally. S:43 a. re. Hulton Ac.. 10:10 a. m.: Valley
Camp Ac, 12-03 n. m.: Oil City and DuBols Ex
press,2.oo p.m.; Hultcn Ac..S:COp.m. : Klttannlng
AC, 4:00p.m.; BraeburnKx.,3M0p.in.: Klttmn
lng Ac, 6.30 p. jn.( Braenurn Ac.,6:20p.m.: Hul
ton Ac, 7:50 p, a,; Buffalo .Ex., dally,
t-Mv. m. ; Hnlton Ac. :45 p. m. : Braebsrn Ac,
11:30 p. m. Chursh trains Brtebnrn, 12:40 p. m.
and :35 p. m. Pullman Sleeping Cars befweea.
Pittsburg and Buflalo. E. H. UTLEi. Q. jr.
A.. JUAVIAI MCCAltttU, US. BUPt-
i. a., ua.iku atuvjumv, u emsx niui, , i
ZFQIR; TX3IB IL-A-IPIEES.
Isn't it queer how quiet things look now in the Cloak depart
ments.of the various dry goods stores? From the closing of the
winter season until the advent of fall all life and animation seems
suspended in these places. NOT SO, HOWEVER, AT KAUF
MANNSV. Here trade is as active as ever. The attractions we
offer in Beaded Wraps, Spring Jackets, Jerseys, Fichus, Girls' and
Children's Dresses, etc., keep us busy every hour in the dayl Thi3
week, in particular, we will offer inducements that'll make our
Cloak department the gathering point of thousands of stylish and
Ladies' Fine French Flannel Blouses
IN HANDSOME STRIPES AND PLAIDS,
E'OR 1 49.
This is just $i less than the same
goods can be bought elsewhere. We
also will offer about 350 Superfine
Flannel Blouses, in plain shades, at
$1 75; they're well worth $3.
Cashmere Fichus, dry goods store
price I4, at only $1 98.
9SFA. grand variety of Children's
Dresses, in all the latest and most
JSSToo Infants' Cashmere Cloaks
at $1 37. 250 Children's beautiful
Hamburg Embroidered Dresses at
r only for good Mull
Caps this week.
IQp only for handsomely
""' Embroidered Mull
75c on 0r a ot verjr
fine,, fancy French
' in u
FOR ABOVE BARGAINS CALL THIS Wr!K AT
Fifth Avenue and Smithfleld Street.
K&Our great 10 75 and 7 85 Men's Suit Sale now in progress.
Purchasers save over 50 per cent on these suits, and a magnificent
Mahogany- Hall Stand is thrown in the bargain, besides. Come
quick. Ask for the Sio 75 and
PENNSYLVANIA BAILHOAD-ON AND
after Mar 12, 1880, (rains tear Union
Station, rittsdurs;, as follows, .Eastern Standard
MAIN LINE JEA3TWAKD.
New York and Chicago Limited or Pullman Ves
tibule dallT st 7:U a. m.
Atlantlo Express dally for t&e fast, 130 a.m.
Man train, dallj-, except Sunday, :3oa, m. Bun.
dar, malL 8:40 a. m.
Dar express dally at 8:00 a. m.
Mall express dally at 1:00 p. ra.
Philadelphia express dally at 4:39 p. BU
Eastern exnress dally at 7:14 p. m.
Fast Line dally at SilO p. m.
Greensbure express 8:10 p. m. weekdays,
Derry express 11:00 a. m. week days.
All tbrourb trains connect at Jersey City wltb.
noats of "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn. N. Y.,
avoiding double ferriage and Journey through X.
Trains arrive at Union Station as follows:
MalL Train, daUy 8:10 p. m.
Western Express, dally. 7:a. m.
PaclSc Express, dally UMSp.m.
Chlcaro Limited Express, dally 8:30 p.m.
FaatLlne, dally. .lliHp. m.
southwest eiam kailwai.
Jfor Unlontown, 5:30 ana 8:35 a. m. and 4:23 p.
ra., without chanjre or ears- 1S.80 p. ro., connect
ing at Greensburr. Trains arrive from Union
town at 9:45 a. ra.. 12:10. o:S3and 3!I0p. m.
WKfcT PENNSYLVANIA DIVISION.
From i-EUEHAI, ST. bTATlON. Allegheny City.
Mall train, connecting for iilalrsvUle... 8:45 a. ra.
Exnress, for IilalrsvUle, connecting- for
Butler Accom .8:23 n. m.. 2:23 and 8:43 p. m.
Jrreeport Accom 4:15, 8:30 and 11:40 p. m.
OnSnnday I2:50and ;30p. m.
North Apollo Accora II :00 a.m. and 5:00 p. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connectlns: for Butler 8:2) a. m.
lllairiville Accommodation ....10:40 p.m.
. Trains arrive at FEDKKAL STKEEr STATION:
express, connecting from Butler 10:33 a. m.
Mall Train. 1:43 p. ra.
Kutler Accom :l0a, m., 4:4oand7r20p. m.
lllalrsrllle Accommodation -9:J2p. m.
Krecnort Accom. 7:40 a.m.. 1:25, 7:20 and 11:10 p. ra.
On Sunday 10:10 a. in. and 7:00 p.m.
Sprlngdate Accom. ...8:37,11:48 a-m 3:25, 8:30 p.m.
North Apollo Accom 8:40 a. m. and 5:40 p.m.
Trains leave Unlonstatlon.Flttsonrir, as follows:
Tor Moaonftahela City, West Urownsville and
Unlontown. 11a. m. KorMonongaheU City and
West llrownsvlllc, 7:05 and 11 a. m. and 4:40 p. m.
On Sunday, 1:01 p. la. 1'or Mononxahela City, 5:41
p. m.. wpes davs.
JJravostiurzAe.. week davs, 3:20 p. m.
est Elizabeth Accommodation. 8:20a. m.. 2:00.
8b and U:i".p. ni. Snudiy. 9:40p. in.
Ticket otaces Corner Fourth avenue and Try
street anil Union station.
Uenaral Manaxer. Qeo'lPass'r AzenU
PANHANDLE KOUTE MAY 12. 1889. UNION
station. Central Standard Tlnrt, Leave for
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 7-30 a.m., d 8:00 and
d 11:15 p. m. Dennlson, 2:45 p. m. Chicago,
12-06, d 11:13 p. m. Wheeling, 7-30 a. m., 12:05,
8:10 p. m. steubenviUe, 5:55 a. m. Washington,
5:55, 8:33 a. m.. 1:5-, 1:30, 4-55 p. m. Balger, 10:10
a. nr. Burgettstown, Sli:36a.n-.. 5:25 p. m. Mans
Aeln, 7:13, 11:00 a. m 6-30. d8-33: 10:35, p-ro. Mc
Donalds, d 4:1 d 10:25 p. m.
Prom the West, n 1:10. il (.on, a. m.. 3-05, d 5:55
p.m. IJcnnlsOL, 9 JO a. in. SteubenviUe. 5:05 p. ni;
Wheeling. 2:10, 8:45 a.m., 3-05, 5-55 p.m. Burgetts
town, 7:15a. mJS9-Goa.ra.. Washington :& 7:5ft,
9-55 a. m 2:36,4:20 p. ra. ManrtSd, d5:35, 9.-W-a.ra.,
H:45d6:.iad JOrSOp. m. Mcer, 1:40p.m.
McDonald, de-Sa. m d9-enp. m. f
d daUy; 8 Saaday only; otfcer tralavexcept '
Yery Fine and Gorgeous Surah Silk
Basques, in All the Very Latest
Shades and Colors, at
ONLY 4 98
The fact that the same garments are
offered in the dry goods and notion stores
at S7 and $8, may probably account for our
being so busy at the present time.
BIG JERSEY SALE
QOn for good Black Jerseys; nothing like
this bargain ever offered before in
$1 65 ioT vour clic"ce frm a beautiful
variety of very fine and stylish
Braided Jerseys, Vest Front Jerseys, Di
rectoire Jerseys, Printemps Jerseys. The
regular prices for these goods range from
$3 to i4-
57 as lines.
BALTIMOKE AND OHIO BAILROAD -Schedule
In effect May 12, 1383. For Washing
ton, i). a, Baltimore, Philadelphia, and New
York, "8:00 a. m. and 9:20 p. m. For Cum
berland, '8:00 a. m., 41:00, too p. m. For Con
nellsvllle, $8:40 and 3:00 a. m 1:0C. 14:00
and9:20p. m. For Unlontcwu. $8:40. 3:00a. m..
tl:00and4:00p. m. lforMoant Pleasant, $8:40 and
T8.-00 a. m., and tl:00 and 14:00 p. ra. For
Washington. Pa.. 6:45. $9:40 a. m,, "3:55, 13:30
and a 85 p. m. For Wheeling;, 8:4&. 19:40 a. m.,
3:35, '8:30 p.m. For .Cincinnati and St. Louis.
8:43a. m., 8:30 p.m. For Columbus. 8:43sv
m.. 8:30 p. ra. For Newark, 6:45, $9:40 a. m.f
2:3 '8:30 p.m. ForCnleaeo, 6:45. $9:40 a. ra
3:35 and '8:30 p. m. Trains arrive from New
York, Philadelphia, .Baltimore and Washington,
8:20 a. m. and !J:50 p. m. From Columbus. Cin
cinnati and Ch'xxiro. "7:45 a. m. and 9 00 p. m.
From Wheeling. 7:45, '10:50 a, m.. MIWp,
m. Threufh sleeping cars to Baltimore. Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
Wheeling accommodation. 8:30 a. m Sunday
only. Connellsvllle accommodation at $8:35 a. m.
IJally. lOairy except Sunday. SSunday oulr.
The Pittsburg Transier Company will call for
and check baggage from hotels and residences
upon orders left at S. A O. Ticket Office, corner
Firth avenue and Wood street. CUAS. O.
SCULL, Oen. Pass. Agt.
P1TTSBUKG AND CASTLE SHANNON R.B.
Summer Time Table. On and after May I.
1889. until further notice, trains will runas follow
on emr day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving Plttsbnrg-j-20 a. m., 7:10 a. m.,
8-00 a. ro.. 9:3b a.m., 11-30 a. m.. 1:40 p. ra.. 3:40 p.
ra., 5:10 p. ra.. 6-50 p. m., 8:30 p. m.. S:30 p. m.,
11:30 p.m. Arllngtou-5:40 a. m., 6:20 a. m., 7:10
a. m., 8:00 a. ra., 10:20 a. ra., 1-00 p. m 2:10 p. ra.,
4:20 p.m., 8:10 p.m., 5-50 p. m ., 7:10 p. m.. 10-30
p.nvr Sundav trains, leaving Pittsburg 10 a.m..
12:50 y. m.. 2:30 p.m.. 5:10 p. m., 7:10 p. m 9-30
p. m Arlington 9:10 a.m., 12 m., 1:50 p.m., 4-20
p.m. 6:30 p. ni., 8:00p.m. ,
JOHN JAHN, Supt.
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINES
Mayl2. 18S3. Central Standard Time.
TKAINB DEPAJtT ,mJ
As follow from Union Station: For Chicago, d 7-23
a. ra., d 12:20, d l.-OO, d7:45. except Saturday. 11:20
S.rs.: Toledo. 7-25 a. m- d 12:20. d 1.-00 and except
aturday. 11.-20 p. m. ; Crestline. 5:45 a. m.: Cleve
lnnd.6:10.7:23 a.m.. 12:43 and dll -05p.m.: Newcas
tle and Youngstown, 7t05 a. m.. I2-20, :ip.m.t
Younfrstown and :N lies, M 12:20 p. m.: Meadvilla,
Erie and Ashtauala. 7-05 a. m 12.-20 p. m-s Mile
and Jamestown. 3:45 p. m.: Maaslllon. 4:10 p. m.:
Wheeling and lllalre. 0:10a. m.. 12:45. 2-30p. nut
Beaver Fall. 4-00. 5-05 p. ra Kock Point, SS-20
a. u.t Tetsdale. 5-30 a. in.
ALLEGUENY-ltocbester. 8-30 a. m.; Beaver
Falls, 8:15, 11.-00 a. m.: Enon, 3:00 P--:Leet-dale,
10-0QT 11:45 a. ra., 2.-C0, 4:30, 4:45. J-30, 7-0O. 9-OJ
p. m.: Conway. 10-30 p.m.: Fair Oaks, 3 11:40 a,
m. : Leetidale, S 8:30 p. m .,
TRAIN S AKK1VE Union sutlon from Chicago, ,
except Monday 1-50, de-oo. d6-3S a.m;. d -50,P.
m.:Toledo. except Monday 1-S9.d6:isa.m., ip
S. m,, Crestline, 2:10 p. m.: loungstowa aad
ew CasUe. 9:10 al m., 1-25, 6-5(1 M:1S p. m. : NUes
andYoungstown-d6:Wp. m.;CleveIand, d5-50su
m.. 2-25, 7:m p. nut Wheeling and Bellalre, 9;
. m.. 2-25, 7-0u p. m.: Erie and Ashtabula. lrJS. .
10:15 p. m.: MassUlon. 10:00 a. ni : Nile and'
Jamestown. 9:10 a.m.; Beaver Falls. 7-30 a. m
:i'n. m.. uocaroinv a ;-- p. " cuuaie,
:u p. m.
!J-sv 8 8-86 a. jb.: Leeudale, M p.,-au; Icoefc
:yat: S3 :15p.m. . , '. t
-oaay oaiy; a, uuiyi rasas, -kcm
4AKHIVE ALLEGHEM -rom i xjion, 8SW'.
,"-.: Conway. ): llochester; 9:40 a, m.; Beaver
.fia. 7a0a. m., 6:45 p. m.: Leeudale, 8-SOV. e-13.
)7J. m 11.11 1-1S. ttOL 6-30. 9-)0 n. m.t Talw
, .- ,. f ..;. -.,-: . f .- .. u. , i - ' i.. r j&amBMKmm