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THE PITTSBURG- DISPATCH, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 26,- - 1889.
THREE THE SAME MY
!Two Pennsylvania Murderers Legally
Executed and Another
OKE HABGS HIMSELF IK HIS CELL.
Whitelinjj Eemains Calm and Com'
posed to the Terj End.
HEE CLOSIKG HODKS UPON THE EAETfl.
tti Sose Mike Pv the renalty of His Crime Without
a Show cf Fear.
Three murderers verehanged In Pennsyl
vania yesterday. Two of them, Mrs. Sarah
. Jane Whiteling and Michael Bizzele, were
legally executed. The other, James Me
Cann, -who killed his wife recently, hanged
himself to the door knob in a cell a few feet
distant from the one occupied by Mrs.
Whiteling in the Philadelphia jail.
Philadelphia, June 25. There was one
more hanging in the jail to-day than had
been arranged, for. "While Mrs. "WTiiteling
was counseling with her soiritual advisers
preparatory to her exit from the world by
way of the scaffold in a cell but a few feet
distant another prisoner was deliberately
taking his own life. George McCann, who
ras awaiting trial for the murder of his
wife on Saturdoy, June 15, by crashing her
Etall with a hatchet while she lay asleep in
bed, hanged himself with a pocket handker
chief fastened to the doorknob of the cell.
Mrs. Whiteling was the first woman to be
legally hanged in Philadelphia. Her bear
ing throughout the terrible ordeal was a
most remarkable exhibition of fortitude
and resignation to her fate. During the
early morning she never for a moment
showed the slightest evidence of weakness,
and'trequently expressed her pleasure at the
prospect of "meeting her husband and chil
dren." The several physicians who were
present at the execution, and who have
more or less frequentlv been with the con
demned woman since her incarceration, ex
pressed surprise at her exhibition of calm
ness in meeting death, although they agreed
in the statement that she has at no time
shown any evidence whatever of an un
LAST NIGHT ON EARTH.
Mrs. Whiteling spent her last night in
walking about her cell, sinking and pray
ing, in which she was joined at intervals by
Mrs. Weaver, the prison matron, and watch
woman, who were with her throughout the
sight. Shortly before 6 o'clock she ate with
apparent relish a breakfast consisting of
fried eggs, toast and chocolate. Soon after
that hour she was taken from her cell in the
female department to a cell in the male de
partment in the corridor of which the scaf
fold for her execntion was standing.
She was joined in her new cell by her
spiritual adviser, Bev. Wm. D. Jones, of
the Scott Methodist Episcopal Church, and
Samuel W. Kehr, undertaker, who is also a
local Methodist preacher, and who also
officiated at the burials of her poisoned hus
band and childen. Mrs. Whiteling joined
in the devotional services with considerable
spirit, and apparently obtained much com
Jort therefrom. At 10 o'clock the con
demned woman was brought from the cell
and Sheriff Krummbharr and Prison Phy
ician Paxson headed the procession to the
scaffold. Mrs. Whiteling was escorted by
tbe two ministers, and mounted the scaffold
without an apparent tremor. A moment
later the drop fell and all was over.
There have previously been but two cases
of women sentenced to capital punishment
in this county. On April 21, 1885, Judge
Mitchell passed sentence of death upon
Annie Cutler, who was convicted ol the
murder of -William H. Knight.- In Feb
ruary, 1868, Hester Yaughan, an English
girl, was convicted of the murder of her
child and sentenced to be hanged. Both
women, however, escaped the death pen
alty. HEE HOEBIBLE CEIME.
The crime for which Mrs. Whiteling
suffered the extreme penalty of the law was
the poisoning of her husband and two chil
dren, with arsenic, for the purpose of secur
ing the small insurance which she carried
on each of their lives. The "Whiteling fam
ily consisted of John "Whiteling, the hus
band and father, aged 36 years; Bertha, 9
years old; Willie, nearly 3, and Sarah J.
Whiteling, the murderess, who was two
years older than her husband. The husband
died on March 20, 1888, and the doctor who
attended gave a.certificate of death from in
flammation of the bowels. On the 24th of
April Bertha died, and the same doctor cer
tified that she died of gastric fever. "Willie
died May 26, as was supposed at tbe time of
congestion of the bowels. Dr. Smith, who
had attended the two previous cases, re
fused to take charge of Willie's case, and
another; doctor was called in.
After the third death, Dr. Smith's suspicions-were
aroused that all was not right,
and he communicated his suspicions to the
Coroner, who ordered that the bodies be ex
humed. An analysis of the parts showed
the presence of enongh arsenic to cause
death. The Corner summoned Mrs. White
ling before him, and charged her with kill
ing her husband and children. After some
hesitation the woman admitted that she had
poisoned her children, but claimed that her
husband took his own life. She made a
full confession, minutely detailing the
ajoniesof her victims in their death strag
gles. She first told how her husband, who
was sickly and had been ailing for several
weeks, had told her that he had taken a por
tion of a box of poison which she had
bought for use in driving vermin from the
house. She summoned a physician, but did
sot tell him that her husband bad taken tbe
poison, because, as she said, of a clause in
his insurance policy which declared that no
money would be paid to suicides.
THE PITIFUL TEMPTATION.
His life was insured in an industrial com
pany for $115, and he was also a member of
a benevolent order of Buffalo, which organ
ization paid the widow 565. About one
month after the death of the husband, Mrs.
Whiteling began administering poison to
her daughter Bertha, who is described as
having been a sweet-faced, dark-haired
child, the favorite in the school which she
attended. A doctor was called in after the
neighbors had urged ft. though Mrs. White
ling declared that she had a premonition
that her child would not live.
The doctor left powders to be given every
half hour, but instead of giving the medi
cine the unnatural mother gave her child
poison, and in three days the little girl was
dead. Her life was insnred for 5122. One
month later the woman decided to kill her
little boy, whose life was Insured for 57, 1
aau sue ubcu. tuc eauic uuctuuu ucMjriueu in
Bertha's case. Altogether, the insurance
she realized by the three deaths amounted
Mrs. Whiteling's trial took place last No
vember, the defense raised being insanity,
but her counsel were totally unable, though
a number of insanitv experts were called, to
prove their client insane, and she was con
victed and sentenced to be banged.
Every effort was made by Mrs. White
ling's counsel to save her lite, first by try
ing to prove her insane and also on the sen
timental ground that, being a woman, the
extreme penalty of the law should not be
administered. A number of philanthropic
women also interested themselves in her be
half and endeavored to secure a commuta
tion of the death sentence, but all efforts
were unavailing, and the miserable woman
had to hang, the only clemency extended
her being a short respite by the Governor.
A Pittsburg Boy Valedictorian,
f SFXCtU. TXLZOnAsf TO THE DISPATCH.
Easton, June 25. At Lafayette College
commencement C L. Chalfaat, of Pittsburg,
WMTaledietorian, taking for his theme,
"The Influence of Athens TJpon Modern
THE FATAL NOOSE.
Red Nose Alike Fnva tbo Penalty of Hla
Bloody Crime The Murderer Was
Game, But Died Very Hard
nil Lost Iloars on Enrttu
Wilkesbaeke, June 25. Michael Jtiz
zele,alias Bed Nose Mike, was hanged in the
jail yard here this morning. His last night
on earth was spent in prayer. He refused
to partake of breakfast, taking only a cup
of milk and saying to the Sheriff that he
was ready, and to hurry his work without
any delay, as he was prepared to die. He
was courageous to 'the very last moment,
walking to the scaffold accompanied by
Bev. Father O'Haran, of this city; Father
Chorisco, of Scranton, and Fathers Dnnn
and. Chorist, of Plains. Before leaving his
cell Hangman Atkinson, of New York, ad
justed the short noose about Bizzele's neck
and placed the black cap upon his head.
On being led under the hangins rope from
which dangled the hook a few prayers were
offered bv the nriesls.
Atkinson then stepped quickly in front of
inemuruere. ana uncrouoneu ins juusb uuafc,
lifted the loop at the end of the noose and
passed it oyer the hook over his head. A
signal with uplifted hand was given to the
hancnian's assistant who brought a sharp
ax down upon the slender rope supporting
tbe 400 pound weight and at luau A. 21. ne
was swaying to and fro in the air. . Several
convulsive movements were the only signs
of life, though he died Very hard. At 11
o'clock he was pronounced dead by the
prison physician. The remains were then
cut down and placed in a coffin. Exami
nation by the phvsicians showed that the
neck was" not broken and death resulted
from strangulation. His body was then
taken by the undertaker and removed to the
Catholic cemetery for burial.
The crime for which Michael Bizzelle,
alias "Bed Nose Mike," to-day paid the
death penalty, was committed in the fore
noon of October 16, 1888. J. Brainard Me
Clnre, paymaster for Contractor Charles
McFadden, accompanied by Hugh Flanna
gan, the stable boss, was driving from
Wilkesbarre to the railroad camp above
Miner's Mill, with 12,000, intended to pay
off the workmen on the completed job.
Michael Bizzelle, Giuseppi Bevireno and
Vincenza Vellali lay in wait on the lonely
mountain road, expecting the arrival of
McClure and Flannagan. On their ap
proach, Bizzelle stepped out and fired three
shots into Flannagan, either shot
doing deadly work. The frightened horse
started to run away, and proceeded some
little distance, when'Bevireno, witn a rifle,
shot McClure in the back twice, killing him
instantly. The horse continued its flight un
til Vellali. who was ambushed further up
the road, stepped out and shot it The other
Italians then arrived on the spot, cnt loose
the valise containing the money, and fled
through the forest to Mike's cabin, three
miles away, where the money and guns were
Although Mike and his companions were
suspected and arrested, they were dis
charged, and soon after left the city, going
to Poughkeepsie, taking with them their
plunder, 512,000- A few weeks later Mike's
companions took passage on a steamer for
Italy, the Pinkertons permitting them to
leave with the money unmolested, though
Mike was still kept under surveillance.
Later evidence was procured by detectives
which frightened Mike into a full confes
sion on January 5, 1889. Un February
7 Mike was brought to trial, and
after four days of dramatic ex
citement in court he was found guilty,
Though entirely without money or friends be
was ably defended by leading members of
the Luzerne bar. The crime has excited
international interest in consequence of the
unsuccessful efforts to extradite Mike's ac
complices, who are now in Italy. The only
satisfaction obtained from the Italian Gov
ernment was a promise that if the men could
be proven guilty they would be punished
under the Italian law.
THE FEDERAL STREET ACCIDENT.
Tbe brand Jury RcinscM to Indict Railroad
The bill against E. B. Martin, the engineer in
charge of the engine that struck: tbe street car
at the Federal street crossing of tbe Pittsbnrg,
Fort Wayne and Chicago Hallway, causing the
death of Miss Harriet Weyman and J. M. Culp,
was ignored. The charge was misdemeanor.
The costs of the case were placed on W.
T. Carlisle, tbe prosocntor.
The other ignored bills were: Lizzie Davis,
P.J. Smith, Milley Washington, selling liquor
without license; Sarah McAnulty, selling
liqnor on Sunday; M. E. Farrell, Krtward Mc
Mollen, false pretenses; William Getty et al,
larceny and receiving stolen goods: Samuel
Hook, larceny by bailee; Mary Wolf, larceny
from the person: Julius Jacob, Martin Bender,
Jr., et al, assault and battery; William Robin
son et al, conspiracy.
The jury returned the following true bills:
Jacob Keefer, stealing from ' employer; John
Kapcoskv, aggravated assault and battery;
Joseph Nutchell, malicious mischief; Regina
Thrlr Fee Were Lnrsc.
A hearing was bad yesterday before Judge
Over in the Orphans' Court in the case of the
exceptions to the fees ef the executors under
the will of George W. Smith. Tbe deceased
was the partner of David Hostetter. In his
will he appointed David Hostetter and C. W.
Cooper his executors. They carried out their
trust, tiling their accounts and charging 5 per
cent for their services. The estate of Smith
was a larce one. and tbe heirs appealed to
court from the charges made by the executors.
The testimony taken was as to tbe amount and
value of the services of the executors. The
hearing was continued until July 1.
A New Slarket Place.
Four men giving their names as JnCappel,
Edward Mordwin, Herman Kratz and Edward
ftnbenstein, were obstructing the pavement
around the corner of Eleventh and Libertr
streets, yesterday afternoon. Each bad a lot of
suspenders and small notions. Officer Moran
ordered them to vacate the corner, which they
refused to da They were arrested and locked
up on a charge of violating a city ordinance.
In tbe Criminal Court yesterday P. J. Smith,
of the Fifth ward, was found not guilty of
selling liquor without license, but was ordered
to pay tbe costs. Emma Miller, of "Water
street, Sophia Freeze, of Market street, and
Robert Ray. of Water street, were convicted
of sellingjiquor without a license.
TJ. S. District Attorney Lyon.
In the United States Court yesterday United
States Attorney George A. Allen presented the
commission of bis successor in office, Mr.
Walter Lvon, who took tbe oath and assumed
the duties of the office. William Purviance,
Esq., arose and congratulated tbe court on
having so capable a man as Mr. Lyon for at
torney. Legal Tender.
Tint trial list for to-day in the Criminal Court
Is as follows: Commonwealth vs Eva Reynolds,
W. M. Anbey, William Reed, Michael Spence
,(2), Rose Parker (2), "Victoria Brown, R. J.
Mathews John Henneli. William Bailey,
George Rosa, George McAllster et al. John
fcROYAUSSM J B,
This powder never varies. A marvel of pur
lty, strength and wbolesomeness. More eco
nomical than the ordinary kin da, and cannot
be sold in competition with the multitude of
ow est, short weight, alum or phosphate now
den. Sold only in cant. ROYAL BAKING
POWDER CO, 109 WaUBt,N.Y. ,
Early (2). John Beckert, Jr., PeterWentiel,H.
Strouss, John Eopensky.
A. L Peaeson, Esq. yesterday filed tbe
testimony taken in the divorce case of Rachael
Ocbsenbirt against George Ochsenhlrt, -of Alle
gheny. In tbe testimony, it is stated that
Ocbsenbirt, who was married in 18S3, deserted
bis wife in March. 1S87.
THK jury is out In the case of Farewell Skid
more, of ilcKee's Rocks, tried for assault and
battery on Mrs. Laura Sbeppard. Skldmore
was charged withbavinggoneto seeMrv Shep
pard, during tbe absence of her husband, ana,
against her wishes, kissed her.
an argument was heard in the United States
Circuit Court yesterday, on a motion for a new
trial in tbe case of C. H. Aiken, executor of A.
O. Smith, against the Connecticut Mutual Life
Insurance Company. The suit was to recover
$10,000, tbe amount of a policy on the life of
Smith, who, it was claimed by the company.
had committed suicide from disappointed love.
Tbe decision was reserved.
EESERTED FOR COURT.
John S. BIcMaaters Waived an Aldermanlc
John S. McMasters was to have bad a hearing
before Alderman Shafer yesterday on charges
preferred by J. H. Sorg, of the defunct Fanners
and Mechanics' Bank.
There was no hearing, however, as Mr. Mc
Masters waived a hearing and gave bail in the
sum ol AJ.uuu lor trial as meoeptemuerierm
of court. His bondsmen are W. A. McMasters,
R. J. Jackson and Robert McKinzie.
The Railroad Iteiumptlon.
The through train system on the Pennsylva
nia Railroad is abont in its excellent normal
condition. Tbe limited express hag been put
on the road again. Word was sent to the
freight agents and shippers yesterday that the
railroad would resume direct freight shipments
to-day. Tbe Pennsylvania Railroad plan of
relieving freight men from Sunday duty was
adopted by the Michigan Central Railroad. On
last Sunday 504 employes were relieved from
Sunday work. "
Fine cabinet photographs, only $ladozen,
at Hendricks & Co.'s, 68 Federal st, Alle
gheny. Proof shown.
Cured of Catarrhal Asthma.
Mrs. Alice Brownhtll, an English lady, but
who has lived in this country for nearly two
years, has for tbe past ten years been badly
afflicted with asthma. It was produced by a
catarrhal poison in her system that was slowly
but surely doing its deadly work, A part of
the secretion that formed in her head was dis
charged through her nose, and a part dropped
down tbe back part of her throat, and which,
setting up an Irritated condition in her lungs,
produced asthma. She coughed, and her breath
at times was very short She had pains under
her shoulder blades, and also over her eyes.
Her appetite was very poor, and the little food
she was able to eat gave her stomach much dis
tress and belching of gas. and every morning
she would vomit up her food. As has been
stated, her breath was very short, and every
time she caught a cold she would have to be
bolstered up In bed during the night in order
to breathe. When she applied, last April, to
the physicians of the Catarrh and Dyspepsia
Institute for treatment, the wheezing in ber
lungs could be heard all over the house. On
May 24 she says
'that my catarrh and asthma
have been entirely cured by tbe physicians of
the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute. I hereby
sign my name.
MRS. ALICE BROWNH1LL,
Mrs. Dr. Crossley, one of the Consulting
Physicians at the Catarrh and Dyspepsia
Institute, No. 323 Penn avenue, will
advise with any ladies suffering with diseases
peculiar to their sex. Remember, consultation
and advice is free to all.
Office hours, 10 A. jr., to 4 p. jr., and 6 to 8 p.
M. Sundays 12to 4 P.M. je!2-s
$1 Per Week for Balance.
See our $1500 Chamber Suit.
See our $28 00 Parlor Suit.
See our $4 per Roll Matting.
See our $7 50 Baby Carriage.
See our $7 50 Refrigerator.
See our $10 00 Wardrobe.
CASH OR CREDIT.
LD CREDIT CO..
AcinowMiBu diamDlons ofLow Prices.
MECHANICAL AND ELECTRICAL
Repairing a specialty.
108 THIRD AYE., near "Wood St.
Telephone 86L PITTSBURG, PA.
0 Eighteen Dollars JJ
FOR MEDICINAL USE
This Whiskey his been utad in the families
of the leidlng people of America for yeirs,
and its great reputation for parity Is due
wholly to its merit. It is a medieine, and for
weaknesses, lack of life, colds, malaria, pneu
monia, consumption or old age it is invaluable.
Unscrupulous dsslers often try to substitute
other whiskies, claiming they are "just
good." Do not be Imposed upon and take only
DUFFY MALT WHISKEY CO.,
Rochester, N. Y.
PHOTOGRAPHER, 16 SIXTH STREET.
A fine, large.crayon portrait Ti 60; see them
beforo ordering elsewhere. Cabinets, $2 and
2 60 per dozen. PROMPT DELIVERY.
j 1 vh 11 ir ,.
A Most-Gigantio Exposition of First Class Goods at Merely Nominal
Money Saving Pricea
'Will lay out for your inspection most attractive bargains this -week.
TO COMMENCE WITH.
Our Mr. Hackle, on his tray to Europe, was offered by a Nottingham manufacturer's agent,
in New York, all the odd pairs Lkce Curtains accumulated during tbe season. Mr. M. bought at
his own figures; there's just 1,600 pairs of the nicest first-class curtains you everlookedat:tbey're
from 3 to 4 yards long, and will range from S3 00 to tl 50, instead 01 from $3 75 to JS SO. Now,
come early and participate.
YOU'LL BE DELIGHTED.
Our well-known handsome range of Beaded Capes that sold at 86, 87 and 89 50, to be glren
away at S3, 54 and $5.
And the lovely Beaded Wraps that were $8, $10. $12 SO and $15. now $5, $6, $8 and 510.
There's just a few left of those S3 and (4 odd Jackets, to be thrown away at SI each.
Trade Creating Startlers In Dress Goods.
LOT 1 Consists of SO pieces handsome, pure wool, double width Dress Goods that sold at 60c
and 60c all to be closed at 25c a yard.
LOT 2 Embraces an elegant assortment 40-lnch all wool Suitings that sold all season at 75c,
to bo cleared out at 37c a yard.
LOT 3 Is an elaborate collection of 64-Inoh wide, pure silk and wool English Suitings that
were 1 and SI 25, all to so at tbe uniform price of 50c a yard.
And we'll close out every yard of our lovely 62c Summer Silks at 25c a yard.
151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, ALKEGHENY.
Now is the Time for a Bargain.
The greatest indncementito all wanting homes, for permanency or speculation yet of
fered. WHY? Because tbe
Patterson Plan of Lots at Cochran Station,
On MonorJgahela Division, Pennsylvania Kallroad, are so situated that they are easy of access
(every hour in the day) to three or four of the largest manufacturing works In Allegheny county,
CAN , JBE BOUGHT ON FAIR TERMS,
Monthly or Yearly Payments.
A good chance for steady employment at the Howard Plate Glassworks, Allegheny Bes
semer Steel Works, Duquesne Tube Works. 3. R. WYLIE. Agent, Duquesne, Pa,,
je232-p Or No. 8 Wood street. Room 5, PUtebnrg. Pa.
A CROWNING SUCCESS!
1.000 PEOPLE AT
Each pleased and enthusiastic in expression as to the beauty and de
sirability of Groveland as a home or place of investment.
A LARGE NUMBER OF 10TS SOLD.
Building operations on an extended scale to commence at once.
All Streets now being opened.
Electric Street Railway, Water Works and Station will be in pro
cess of construction and completed during the summer.
This is a beautiful plan of large lots fronting on the Ohio river ad
joining Beaver. Prices on these lots are now extremely low and, will
CHAS.' SOBERS, 313 Wood St.
W. L MTLiLER, AGENT AT BEAVER.
MY, BUT I AM TIRED!
Is the frequent exclamation of a tired mother when coming in from a
long walk, or a shopping tour. "Had to carry the babyl" Such an ex
clamation would be unnecessary were this fond mother4o come and look
over our splendid line of these useful articles. We can give you a Carriage
at almost any price, and give you lots of time to' pay for it, too. So,
why wear yourself out, body and soul, carrying the baby, when we offer
such inducements? Of course you need one.
ICE CHEST OR A REFRIGERATOR.
Duringythis season of the year "it is simply impossible to get along
without one. But I have not the money necessary to pay cash for one,"
you hear some people say. And then you hear us say: "You do not
need the cash to pay for, one. We will let you have it, and give you
plenty of time, too." So you see there is no need of having your
food ruined by the heat, when you can get one, if you have the cash,
if not, we will let you have it on
Easy Terms of Payments.
HOPPER BROS. & CO.,
PIONEERS OF LOW PRICES.
307 WOOD STREET, BET. THIRD AND FOURTH AVES.
YOU WILL NEVER AGAIN BUY
LIGHT COLORED DERBYS
At the prices which
Names This Week.
6O0I BOO I BOX
For a Stylish YACHT HAT, in Shanrl, Can-
ton and Jap Braids.
81 SO! 81 SOI 81 SO!
For tbe LatestDERBYS, inPearl,Tan, Russett
OPTIST 82 SO I
For Our KERSEY DRESS HAT.
'Tis money In your pocket to give us a oall
This Week. ,
The Hatter and FurniBher,
421 AND 423 SMITHFIELD
We take this method of bringing to your no
tice the Neatest, Best Proportioned, Finest
Finished and Cheapest Buckwagon ever pnt on
PKICE $75, COMPLETE WITH SHAFTS.
L. GLESENKAMP 0 SOJV,
Not, 318 and 320 Penn Ave.
(No connection with any other Carriage house.)
Saturdays XTntU lO o'clock
...- -- .. . -tV7 .. . r, .,
FOR THIS WEEK.
EXTEA BAEGAINS IN FINE LIGHT
KANGAROO and DONGOLA.
Low Strap Ties,
Low Southern Ties
And Gents' Congress Gaiters.
Pine, light, soft, single soles for cool com
fort Gents' Low Dongola Ties, $2.
Gents' Southern Ties, $3.
Gents' Songola Congress, $2.
Genuine Kangaroo cong. and bals at only
G.D. SI MEN'S,
78 OHIO ST., ALLEGHENY.
Specialist in the Care of Chronlo Diseases.
Among the diseases in the cure of which
Dr. Woods has had uniform and unprece
dented success, we enumerate tbe following:
Rupture or Hernia,
Discharging Abscess, St Vitus Dance,
Blotches and Pimples,
Hip Joint Disease.
Cancer in early stages.Bronchitis.
Tumors, Chronic Cough.
If you or any of yonr children are afflicted
it is your duty to avail yourself of Dr.
"Woods' skill. Every day you neglect those
cases the more difficult they become to cure.
For this reason we urge prompt action.
Dr. Woods makes no charge for advice;
examinations are also free to those who de
sire treatment. After July 1 Dr. "Woods
will treat no new patients until October.
All letters mnst contain 4 cents in stamps to
DR. R. A. WOODS,
Hotel Albemarle, Penn avc, and Sixth si,
Pittsbnrg. Office hours, KLa. SI. to 12 SI.,
2 to 5, 7 to 8 P. II. No Sunday hours.
THERp CAN BE
As to where you should buy
if economy is the object you
have in view.
Cash and Credit House,
923 and 925 Penn Ave,,
is the house for you to pat
ronize, if you want to save
money, and get dependable
and stylish merchandise.
FITTSBUBG AMU LAKE ElUK HA1LKOAD
OOMPANX-Sehedule In effect Jane 2, 1889,
P. &L. K. R. B. DEPART For Cleveland. 5:00,
8:00 A. If.. 1:35, 4:10, 9:30 P. M. For Cincinnati,
Chicago and St. Louis, 6:00.1. H.. '1:33, S:30P. ic.
Kor Buffalo, 8:00 A. M.. 4:10; :MP. M. For Sala
manca. 8:00 A. it., -1:35 P. x. For Heaver Falls,
5:04 3:00, 8:30. 10:15 A. M.. 135. 3:30, 4:1ft, 5:18,
"9:30 F. II. For Cbartlers, 5:00, 13:30, 5:35. 6:20,
8:33, 7i53 9:40 p. v. From Cincinnati, Cnlcaeo
and St. Louis. '12 iK. 7:53 P. M. From Buffalo.
8:30 A, v., '12:30, 9:40 P. V. From BaUmanca.
12:30 7:SSP. M. From Yonnntown. 6!30.9:a)A.
X., '12:30, 5:33. 7:53, 9:40 P. M. From Bearer
Falls, 5:25, tidO, 7:20, 9:20 A. II.. '12:30, 1:10, 5:35:
7:35. 8:40 H. M. From Cbartlers, 5:li 5:25, t:30
8:45. 7:08. "7:47, 9:20. 9:57, 11:39 A. M.. 1:10. 1:82.
3U7, 4:00, 4:40, 4:52, 545, 9:12, 9:40; '11:12, 18.-02
A. K., 5:12F. M.
P., C. i. X. trains for Mansfield, 8:30 A. M.. 3:30,
4:50 p. M. For Essen and Beecnmont, 8:30, A. V,,
. F., C A T. trains from Mansfield, Essen and
Beacbmont, 7:05, 11:59 A. If.
f ., ilcK. AT. B. B. DSPABT For Mew Haven,
'5:30A. U..3:S0P. If. For West Newton. '5:30
10.05 A M 2:30. 5:15 r. II.
ABEm-From New Haven, tliJOi.V., 5:00 p.
M. From WestWewton,6:15. 17:50 A, M.,l:15, '5:00
For McKeesport and EUzibctn, '5i30,10:!SA. U..
3:3ft 5:15 P. M.
From Elizabeth and McKeesport, 7:50 A. X
1:25, '5:00 F. M.
Dallv. ISnndavs only. 2WIU rnn one boar
late on Sunday. 1 Will rnn two hours late on
City ticket offlce. 401SmlthfieId street.
AM,KanEirr VALLEr bailroad m
Iralns leave Union Station (fcJUtem Standard
time): Klttannlnr Ac 6.55 a. in.: Klacan Ex..
dally. 8:45 a. m.. Hnlton Ac.. 10:U a.m.; Valley
Camp Ac, 12:03 jp. m.; Oil Cltrand DuBols Ex-
Sress,2:00 p.m. ; HulUn Ac, 3:00 p.m. : Kittannlng
.c, 40 p.m.; BraeburnEx 5:00 p.m.: Kittann
lng Ae., 5.30 p.m.; Braebnrn Ac. 6:20p.m.: Hnl
ton Ac, 7:50 p. m.: Buffalo Ex., dally.
$Mn. m,; Hnlton Ac 9:43 p. nut Braebnrn Ac.
11:30 p.m. Church trains Braebum. 12:40 p. m.
and 906 p. m. Pullman Bleeping Cars between
Pittsburg and Buffalo, J AS. P. ANDERSON,
G.T. Act.; JJAV1U MCOABQO. Gen. Snpt.
D1TTSBUBG AMD WESTERN BAlLWAf
JL Trains (Uet'l Stan'dtlme)
Day Ex.Ak'n.ToL.Cl'n. Hans
Chicago Express (dally)
Mew Castle and Greenville Ex
Zellenople andFoxburg Ae..
6:00 am 7:10 ant
7V am 7:23 pm
9:20 am 40 pm
12.30 pm 11:05 am
1:30 pm 9:38 am
4:40 pm 5:30 am
5i4S Dm 2:10 nra
vipatriAim fAifeti flhtearn. 10 SO. seeond elass.
9 59. Throuxa: roach and. Pallata Bullet sloe-
k yjry J a
, J j w
How much more these Suits are worth than $io we'll leave for you to say.
to a dot Qualities that withstand the roughest wear; patterns that are
nobby and won't show the dirt; styles that are as cute and fresh as
youth itself; seams that are proof against ripping open; buttons that
won't come off; prices that the most humble workingman can easily
afford to pay. That's the kind of Boys' Suits Kaufmanns' sell to two
thirds the mothers of Pittsburg; the other third, not knowing the ad
vantages to be derived at Kaufmanns, still keep on patronizing other
School days are numbered. Does your boy need anything new for
vacation time? Bargains this week in Suits, single Coats or Pants, Shirt
Waists, etc., that no other house in this vicinity at least can .match.
our rrnT Tirr j tuttd clothing
sPEciALllUr VVilAIJciEli sauJ'
is now in progress and attended by hundreds of purchasers,
bargains are great Our prices turn lookers into buyers.
Sounds from the Furnishing Goods Department
The backward season has caused us to be overloaded with Summer
Underwear and Flannel Shirts. The warm weather is now here, and we
are going to dispose of the surplus very quickly by giving some won
derful values this week.
Two hundred dozen 50c Under
wear which we will sell, commenc
ing this morningr
FOR 25 CENTS.
These goods come in white and
dark gray, and are good value at
50c At 24c, . the price named,
they'll take wipgs." AH sizes.
$1 25 andjpl 50 GOODS
ONLY .75 CENTS.
This is the greatest bargain ever
offered in this city.
and $1 50,
Drawers, worth Ii 25
go for 75 c
LOW-CUT SUMMER SHOES FOR EVERYBODY
Ours is the leading stock in extent, variety and low prices. All the
novelties in tan and russet, and styles in calf. Don't fail to visit our
Shoe Department before buying elsewhere. It'll pay you.
PHOTOGRAPHS OF THE
This is the last weeli during which all the principal views will be
presented with every purchase of not less than S5.
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street
PKHMSXIWANIA . COMPANY'S L1ME5
Mayli 1889. Central Standard Time.
Aa follows from Union Station: For Chicago, d 7:23
a. m d 12:3), d 1:00, d7:45. except Saturday. 11:23
p.m.: Toledo. 7:25 a. m.. dlzrSu, d 1:00 and except
Saturday. 11:20 p. m. ; Crestline. 5:45 a. m.: Cleve
land, 8:10 a. m.t 12:45 and d 11:05 p. m. and 1iU
a. m., via P., F. W. & C. By.: Mew Castle
and Youngstown, 7:05 a. m.. 12:20, 3:4.1 p. m.;
Yonngstown and Miles, d 12:20 p. m.; MeadvUle.
Erie and Ashtabula, 7:05a. to., 12:3) p. m.; Miles
and Jamestown, 3:i5 p. m.; Masslllon. 4:l0p. m.;
Wheeling and Bellalrc 6:10a. m., 12:45. 1:30 p. m.:
Beaver Falls. 4-00. 5:05 p. m., Bock Point, 88:20
a. in.: Leetsdale. 5:S0 a.m.
ALLEGHENY Rochester. 6:30 a. m.t Beaver
Falls, 8:13, 11:00 a. m.t Enon. 1:00 p. m.j Letts
dale, 10:00, 11:45 a. m., 2.-C0, 4:30. 4:45, :30, 7:00. 9:03
p. m.: Conway. 10:30 p.m.; Fair Oaks, S 11:40 a.
m.: Leetsdale, S 8:30 p. m.
TRAINS ARRIVE Union station from Chicago,
except Monday 1:50, d:00. d6:S3 a. m., d 6:50 p.
m.; Toledo. exceDt Monday lCd 6:33 a.m., 630
S. m.. iresuine, mu p. za, louagBKnrn uu
ew Castle. 9:10a. m., 1:23, 6:50, 10:15 p. m.; Miles
andYounntown. d 6:50 p. m.; Cleveland, d 3:50a.
a., 2:23, 7:00 p. m.: Wheeling and Bellalrc, 9.-00
a. m., 2:23, 7:00 p. m.: Erie and Ashtabula, lr2L
10:15 p, m.: Masslllon. 10:00 a. m.: Nlles and
Jamestown. 9:10 a. m. ; Bearer Falls. 7:30 a, m..
1:10 p.m.. Rock Point, S 835 p. m.; Leetsdale,
10:40" jj m.
ARRIVE ALLEGHESY-From Enon, 8:00 a.
m.: Conway, 6:50; Rochester, 9:40 a. m.; Bearer
Falls. 7:10a. m, 5:45 p. ra.: Leetsdale. 6:30, 6:15,
7:45 a. m.. 12:00, 1:45, 4:00, 6:30. 90 p. in.: Fair
Oaks. 8 8:53a. m.: Leetsdale. S 6-03 p. m.: Bock
Point. 8 3:15 p. m.
3, Sunday only; d, dally; other trains, except
TrrrsBUBG and castle shannon r.b.
s Summer Time Table, un ana aiier aiay i.
1889, until further notice, trains will run as follows
on every aay, except ounasy. xuicru suiuu&ru
time: Leaving Pittsburg -SM a. m., 7:10 a.m.,
8:(X) a.m.. 9:30 a. m., 11:30a. m.. 1:40 p. m., 3:40 p.
m., 5:10 p. m.. 8:50 p. m.. 8:30 p. m.. 9:30 p. m..
11:30p.m. Arllngton-5:40 a. m., 630a. m. 7:10
a.m., 8.00 a.m., 103Oa.m., 1:00 p.m.. 2:40 p.m.,
4:20p.m., 8:10p.m.. 8:50 p. m., 7:10p.m., loao
I). m, Sunday trains, leaving Pittsburg 10 a.m..
2:30 p. m.. 2:30 p.m.. 5:10 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 93)
n. m Arllnrtnn 9:10 a. m.. 12 m.. 10 n. m.. 430
-p. m. 6Up. m., 8Jp. m.
rfuxaxt ixixi. aupi.
BAXTIMOBE AND OHIO KAILROAD
Schedule In effect May 12, 1889. For Washing
ton. D. C Baltimore, Philadelphia and Mew
York, "8:00 a. m.. and 930 p. m. For Cum
berland. 'S:CO a. m., ti:00. "030 p. m. For Con
nellsvllfe, 38:40 and '3.-00 a. m JlrtC, 34:00
and 930 p. m. For Unlontown, tft:4Q, '3:00 a. m..
tl0and ;l:00p. m. ForMonntPleasant,t8:40and
MflO a. m.. and 310 and 340 p. m. For
Washington. Pa., 8:43. 39:40 a. m 3:35, ti-M
and 80p. m. For Wheeling. 8:45, 39:40 a. m..
3:33, '8:30 p.m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
6:45 a.m., 80p.m. For Columbus. 6:43 and 9:40
a. m 8:30 p. m. For Newark. :4o, 39:40 a. m.,
3:38, 8d0p.m. ForChleasro, 6:45. 39:40 a. m.,
3:35 and ao v. m. Trains, arrive from New
York. Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington.
6:20 a. m. and 8:50 p. m. From Columbus, Cin
cinnati and Chicago. "7:45 a. m. and "9;0O p. m.
From Wheeling. r48, -100 a. m.. 330, IhCO p.
m. Through sleeping ears to Baltimore. Wash
ington ana uncioasu,
iVIiceilni accommodation. 8:30 a. ni.. Sunday
only. Connellsvllle accommodation at 58:33 su m.
Dallv. IDallv exeent Sundar. iSundaTOnlr.
The Pittsburg Transfer Company will call for
and cheek baggage from hotels and residences
upon oraersieu at
Fink avosse awl
at B. AO. Ticket Offlce, corner
wood svM, lhas. u.
for every man, in need of new
clothing, is one of the fine, fashion
able and perfect-fitting Suits now
being closed out at
Among them are: Light-colored
Scotch Cheviots, handsome Scotch
mixtures, light and dark English
Serges, very best quality Flannels,
fine and fashionable Cassimeres,
beautiful silk-mixed Worsteds; they
come in a large variety of stylish
patterns, light and dark, and are
cut in Sacks and Cutaway Frocks.
The Ideas of Parents
Having Boys to Clothe
Fifty dozen Shirts, former price
$1 50 and $2,
ONLY 98 CENTS.
25 dozen Flannel Shirts, former
prices $2 50 and $3,
ONLY $1 98.
25 dozen Jersey Shirts, former
ONLY $1 50.
50 domestic Flannel Shirts, only
39c, worth double the money. "
Low prices prevail on Summer
Neckwear, Hosiery, Handkerchiefs,
PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD -ON AND
after May 12, 1S89. trains leave Union
Station, Pittsburg, as follows. Eastern Standard
MAIN LINE EASTWARD.
New York and Chicago Limited of Pullman Ve
tibnle dally at 7:13 a. m.
Atlantic Express) dally for the East, 3:20 a.m.
Msftt train, dally, except Sunday, 5:30 a.m. Sun
day, mall. 8:40 a. m.
Day express dally at 30 a. m.
Mall express dally at 10 p. m.
Philadelphia express dally at 4:30 p. m.
Eastern express dally at 7:15 p. m.
Fast Line dally at 8:10 p. m.
GreensburgexpressstlOp. m. weekdays.
Derry express 11:00 a. m. week days.
All through trains connect at Jersey CltrwHts
boats of "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn. N. T
avoldlngdoubla ferriage and journey through M.
Trains arrive at Union SUtlon as follows:
Mall Train, dally 8:10p. m.
Western Express, dally jMSa. m.
Psclflo Express, dally 12:43p. m.
Chicago Limited Express, dally 8:30 p.m.
FastLlne, dally 11:55 p. ta.
SOUTHWEST PENN RAILWAI.
For Unlontown. 8:X ana 8.35a. mand4:28p.
m.. without change of cars: 12.50 p. m., connect
Ing at Grrensburg. Trains arrive from Union-
town at 9:45 a. m.. 1230, 55 and 8:10 p. m.
WK8T PENNSYLVANIA DIVISIOS.
From FEDERAL ST. STATION, Allegheny City,
Mall train, connecting for Blalrsvllle... 6:45 a. su
Exnress, for Blalrsvllle, connecting for
Butler 1:13 p.m.
Bntler Accent 830a. m 238 and 5:43 p. m,
Freeport Accom 4:15. 8:M and 11:40 p. m.
OnSnnday 12:50 and 9:30p.m.
North Apollo Aecom 11:00 a. m. and 50 p. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Butler 330 a. m.
Blalrsvllle Accommodation 10:40p.m.
Trains arrive at FEDERAL STREET STATION:
Express, connecting from Butler 10:33 a. m.
Mall Train. 1:44 p.m.
Butler Accom ..9:10 a. m., 4:40 and 730 p. m.
BlalrsvUle Accommodation .....9:52p.m.
Freenort Aeeom.7i40 a. m.. 135, 730 and 11:10 p. m.
On Sunday 10:10 a. m. and 70 p. m.
Bpringdale Accom. ...6:37,11:48 a. m 3:25,6:30 p. m.
North Apollo Accom 8:40 a. m. and 3:40 p. m.
Trains leave Onion statlon-PIttsourg. as fotlows:
For Monongahela City, Wes BrownsvUle and
Unlontown, 11a. m. For Monongahela City ana
West Brownsville, 75 and 11 a. m. and 4:40 p. m.
On Sunday, 11 p. m. For Monongahela City, 5:43
p. m.. week days.
Dravosburg Ac, weekdays, 330 p. m. ..
West Elizabeth Accommodation. 8:20a. m zrn,
630 and 11:35 p. m. Sundir. 9:40 p. m.
Ticket offices Corner Fourth avenue and Try
street and Union station. -,..,.
CHAS.E.PUOH. J, R. WOOD.
G en eral Managsr. qen'IPass'r Agent.
"Danhandlz boute-may n, iss?. vmox ;
JT station. Central SUndard Tint. !-", "J.;
fininn.tl ind St. Lanla.d 7:30 a.m.. d 80 an4.ff
A ii, n. m. Dennlson. 2:43 B. m. uueag
125, dllili p.m. Wheeling, TX . 22
...T2. fi,.H..if- ku- m. WashlnztA
SSCffi. Zr'rSS'SS IS ZT. Holier. m
" - ".Ai-STj.irT r- -rifi, . M.r
field, 7:15, 110 a. m 60, d8-J5t M:5 p. m. Mc
Donalds, d 4:18, d 1036 p. m.. &
From the West, rt 2U0, d 6.-00, a. m It 4 j-js,
p.m. DennlsoL. 9:30a.m. SteubenvUle. Mep.-m.
Wheeling, 2:10, 8:a.m., 38. 8:MP;nt. -town,
7: a. m.,s 9.-08 a.m. WasMHgtisSjt TsBA
l:su m fc35,630 p. m. MansSeM. dadCsS
m !d:aimndlfl.-SOD. m. Bnlger.-1MB. m.r
MeDoaaMa, dsuea. m.. dsKOp. Ta.trmukm
d daHv: s Bandar oalr: otfier
SCULL, Gen. Pass. Agt. J.T,
Jtr- : ttt:a .. . w-tN. r rr. JHsau'si hl w a w ri i .'.. rrf, i ,Tivft'. - .- ta. !.& . .".. -c 3- -I tw i -S'AAJt ix
r.trst. . Jta- ..' .v ju '?.&
T TOssMllil"! Mil illlHsafffiilil M&mmwEgMSi&mi