Newspaper Page Text
L THE CRT OF FREEDOM
It Excuses a Mistake About the
Colored Teople's Celebration
OP A GREAT EMANCIPATION DAY.
4 Confusion of Dates Misleads Seme of tne
SOME COLORED TEOPLE DEEE AEE EICH
And Larre Sumbtrs of Thr m Hue Dcreloptd Into
Tbe colored people of Pittsburg will cele
brate the enfranchisement of their race on
August 1, though Mr. Lemuel Googins
points out that the date is not that on which
freedom was given them in the United
States, being the date, though, of their
emancipation in the "West Indies. Many
of our colo'ed people are wealthy, and
among the 18,000 ol them in Allegheny
county are many skilled laborers.
"It is all a mUtake," said Lemuel
Googins, the well-known colored man yes
terday, when a reporter called his attention
to the extensive arrangements being made
tor the celebration of Thursday. "August
1 is not the anniversary of the Fifteenth
Amendment to the United States Constitu
tion, nor is it our Emancipation Day. It
is, however, the anniversary of the formal
liberation of slaves in the West Indie-!.
The two anniversaries should not be con
founded. January 1, is our Emancipation
Day, though tiie anniversary is held
usually in the fall; while the Fifteenth
Amendment was prceAaimed adopted on a
But there exists some confusion on this
very question. Mr. Goosins' dates are cor
rect, yet three different affairs have been ar
ranged by a pirt oi Pittsburg's colored con
tingent lor Thursday, August 1. One is"a
grand tournament and jubilee, celebrating
tbe Fifteenth amendment," so the posters
announce. It is to be at Homewood P.irk.
Killing will commence at 3 P. 31. A grand
banquet at Liberty Hall will continue all
night, where prizes will be presented and
two queens crowned. The street parade will
leave Libertv Hall and proceed to inland
avenue, to Filth, to Dinwiddie street, to
Center avenue, to Fulton street, lo 'Wylie
avenue, to Filth, to Penn, to Homewood
Park. They will represent the Goddess of
Libeity in red, white and blue and the
Queen of Victoria in the street parade. Sir
Knights will meet promptly at 930 A. M.,
to move at 10 o'clock, sharp. "Ajax"
Joues is to beChiet ot Staff and JH Coates
TWO OTHER CELEBRATIONS.
Another announcement is that there will
be an "Emancipation Celebration" by B. T.
C. Lodge 38, at Aliquinpa Grove, Pittsburg
and Lake Erie ltailroad, Thursday, August
General J. K. Moorhead Camp 135, S. of
V., also celebrates "Emancipation Day" on
Thursday evening by a concert and recep
tion at Lata) ette Hall. All camps are in
vited. This is the programme:
Opening chorn, Eheuezer Baptist Cbolr;
tolo. Sirs. Lilv Jones duct, Mrs. K. W.Jen
kins, J. W. Jenkins; solo. Mis Kate Kelly;
Quartet. Mrs. R- W. Jenkins, Mrs. L. Jones.
"W. Lovcttc. J. W. Jenkins; solo (special). Miss
Effie Spnrksman: laso solo (refined), Mr.
George Lee; address. Comrade V. T. Barks;
solo (special), Miss Kate Kell; quartet
furxed), Mrs. R. W. Jenkins Mil. J. W.
Lovette and J. W. Jenkins liasso solo, R. W.
Jenkins: dnet, Mrs. u. w. Jenkins, Mre.ij.
Jones; solo, select. Miss Effie feparksman;
declamation. M. K. Holland; solo, oy request,
Mrs. R. W.Jenkins: closing chorus. Ehenezer
Church Choir: march. "Silver Bells." orches
tra: R. W. Jenkins, musical director; Mrs. L.
Freedom! freedom! That is the cry that
excuses any and all errors in dates. The
average colored citizen in Pittsburc is up
and ready to scream his rejoicings for
libertv on any hour or day of the year.
"Whether that liberty came in the far-off
"West Indies long years ago or in the United
States only a short time ago, it is all the
snnie. It means freedom to the colored
man. And that is why Pittsburg will be
ablaze with euthusiasm on Thursday.
J1AKT KICII COLORED CITIZENS.
Remarkable advancement has been made
by the colored people of Pittsburg since
slavery was abolished. They now have a
population of Iroru 18,000 to 20,000 in Alle
gheny county. Those who are among the
working classes have largely become skilled
laborers, so that some or the largest iron and
steel mills are operated by them. Others
have succeeded in business and become
property owners. The Jackson brothers,
well known on the Southside and the East
End, are said to have cleared $50,000 Iroin
teaming, and they now own real estate. One
of the bootblacks at the Seventh Avenue
Hotel owns a team of horses and a
pretty house in the East End. Pho
tographer Dabbs' finest retoucher is a
colored man. Another is a dentist, John
Clark is a snccesslul contractor, Sheppard
"Waller a coal dealer, and John Turkley is
independently rich, as well as an operator
in real estate. Mrs. John Gaither is a
wealthy widow, her husband, John, having
been an old settler in Pittsburg. Mrs. Pirk,
of the East End, owns two or three elegant
houses on Roup street, and James II. Bond
has property also in the East End. Two
job printing offices are owned by colored
men, and :n the Eleventh ward one colored
contractor owns 12 houses. Lemuel Googins
lias been in the City Councils. Quite a
number of colored people here are worth
525,000, and several may be rated at 510,000.
ONE ENTDDSlAbT LEFT.
The Chairman of the Urrerbnck Committee
Outlines the Parly I'lnna.
"Washington, July 29. Chairman
George O. Jones, of the National Green
back Committee, to-day issued a circular
letter, in which he says:
In reply to many inquiries from Prohibition
ists, leuiale suffragists anil representatives of
other sentimental and scmi-aontical organiza
tions. askiU: adtniss.on to, or what action will
be taken by the coming Greenback convention
on the questions they represent, I desire to say,
with due respect to all who lionestl ailvocato
Each doctrines, that It is the almost unani
mous opinion among National Grecnbackers
that tbe National Greenback Convention, to be
held at Cincinnati September 12, confine
Its declarations of principles to tbe
questions of restored fraternity and
a spirit of true American nationality
among tte entire people; oppmi
tion to the dangerous sectionalism of a Milid
North and solid bouth; to payment of public
debts according to original contracts under
vbich they were issuecl;totbeuioney,land, trans
portation, trusts, board of trade gambling on
and making prices for American farm products:
Englisn control over the volume of our money;
English capital manufacturing or handling
products ot American labor, and to such other
questions as affect the material interests and
welfare of the American people and free gov
ernment. The letter then ?says that trade and
commerce are languishing for want of more
money, and declares that the application of
Greenback principles would stimulate busi
ness and increase the prosperity of the
laboring classes and of the merchant and
FIERCE F0KKST FIEES
Have Filled ifae Air With Smoke In the
Rocky Oloomala Region.
Denver, July 29. During all of yester
day and to-day a heavy, smoky atmosphere
hung over Denver, giving the sun the ap
pearance of a red ball of fire. Information
received from points in this State and in
AVyoming, Northern New Mexico and
Western Kansas and Nebraska, indicate
that the same condition exists.
As it is too early for Indian summer, the
impression is that it is caused by immense
forest fires somewhere in tne Rocky Moun
tains, probably in Montana.
HIS BASH APPEAL.
A Miming Pipe Cue a Detroit Resident
to. Call for Veneennce from Heaven
Tbe Neighborhood Greatly Ex
cited Over the Saining
Detroit, July 29. "I hope God will
paralyze the man that's got my pipe."
That sentence has caused a superstitious
awe on the part of Seventeenth street resi
dents. Several days ago Patrick Gallagher
iclt in his coat pocket tor his clay pipe. It
was not there, and its absence caused him
to make the terrible wish. His wile re
"Well, I don't care," he is alleged to
have said. "Here, with this uplifted band
to heaven, I pray that my creator will par
alyze the man who has my pipe."
Eciore his utterance had died away Gal
lagher lelt a severe twitching of tbe heart
"and complained of 'eeling unwell. He was
taken into his room and a doctor hastily dis
patched for, who'said that he had receiveda
stroke of paralysis. As Gallagher was in
straitened circumstances it was deemed
best to remove him for treatment to the
Home for the Aged Poor, which was accord
ingly done. Dr. Kaiser, the attending physi
ciani pronounced the case a critical one and
death ensued in less than 12 hours. The
grie -stricken lamily were at a loss to un
derstand his sudden death. A few days
later, in looking through his clothes, re
moved at the time ol the paralytic stroke,
however, they were filled with superstitious
horror, for in one ol his outside pockets was
lound the missing pipe, which had worKed
its way into the lining.
As Gallagher was a Catholic, he was
buried in Mt. Elliott Cemetery. Since the
occurrence it stems as though the lamily
were afflicted with trouble. The death angel
several days ago took away Patrick's favor
ite child, a married woman with six chil
dren, and several more of the children are
on the sick list, suffering with a mysterious
malady, which isbaffliug the medical frater
nity. The whole neighborhood -is stirred up
by the peculiar affair.
Gallagher was a robust, healthy man of
67, and was well known in West Detroit.
The pipe which he thought he had lost or
was stolen was an old black clay one, which
had been iu his possession tor over 20 years
and thought more of than anything else he
had iu his possession. When he first missed
it he felt so bad over it that tears welled his
eyes, aud he searched all over the neighbor
hood, informing everyone ol his mislortune
and making the threat which is supposed to
be the means ot his taking off.
PL AUNG FOR CHAUITI.
Noted Adorn Draw 32,000 From Lons
Branch Pockets for a Hospital.
rsrrciAL telegkam to tiie dispatch.1
Long Branch, July 29. The long
wished-for theatrical entertainment arranged
by Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Byron forthe benefit
of the treasury of the Monmouth County
Memorial Hospital was given this
evening in the Ocean Theater, on the
Broadway lawn of Leland's Ocean Hotel.
The house was packed to the doors, and
lone betore the doors opened there was not
even standing room. Among those present
were many ot the cottagers ot Long Branch,
Elberon. "Monmouth Beach Sea Bright.
Rumson Road. Norwood Park, Hollywood
Park and Asbury Park, and hotel guests i
from all sections of the coast. j
The programme opened with Mr. and Mrs. '
Oliver Douo Uvron in tneir clever iittie
sketch, "Man and Wife." Both were at
their best and received a perfect ovation be
cause of the hard work they had per
formed in arranging this enter
tainment for "Sweet Charity's Sake."
Mrs. John Drew was applauded
when she gave a recitation. Pretty
Miss Theresa Vaughn sang "My Last
Thouehts" with her old time effect. Chas.
L. Parsloe, in his inimitable character of
the Chinaman, was received with shouts of
laughter. The third act of "Othello" fol
lowed, with Thomas W. Keene as Othello,
Joseph Wheelock as Iaro. Mrs. Georgie
Drew Barrvmor-5 as Emilia and Miss
Maude Haslan as Desdemona. After a song
by little Marguerite Fields, the child
actress, Messrs. Frank Daniels and Eddie
Girard gave what was styled the "Tiger
Trust," an original razzle-dnzzle eccen
tricitv, in which "Old Sport," Mr. Daniels'
famous acting bulldog, was a prominent
figure. There was a recitation by Miss
Carrie Turner; "the only" Hurry Kernell
appeared in several of his character
sketches. John W. Albaugh, the theatri
cal manager of Baltimore and Washington,
recited Bret Harte's "Cecily" to the great
pleasure of the audience. Ralph Delmore
recited, as did also Mrs. D. P. Bowers, the
tragedienne. Neil Burgess made his first
appearance since his accident and gave his
The performance wound up in a Maze of
glory with the comic operetta entitled,"The
Jersey Nightingale, or, Patti Outdone."
The cast included Miss Nellie McHenry,
William A. Mestayer, the comedian, and
the following well-known artists: Joseph
Haworth.Charles L.Parsloe, Joseph Arthur,
Fred G. Maeder. Ralph P. Elmore, Frank
Currier, Arthur G. Williams, John
Webster. Tom Patton, Charles T. Ellis,
Arthur Rehati. Neil Burgess, Matt Snyder,
Joseph Ott and others. Frank Madder acted
as the musical conductor. The affair netted
ARCHBISHOP RYAN TALKS
On Ibe Heartless Manner In Which the Press
Makes Wars and Selects Popes.
JSrltClAi TILEGltAM TO TBI DISrATCn.l
Pnir.ADEi.rniA, July 29. Archbishop
Ryan, when questioned to-day as to the
many rumors concerning the movements of
the Pope, and particularly as to the pub
lished assertions of the near removal of the
Papal household from Rome, said that no
credence whatever should be given the
statements. Said His Grace:
1. seems to me that tbe progressive news
papers of this rapid age do not hesitate to map
out the future of Popes and peasants, and tbe
heartless way in which they periodically em
broil the nations ol Europe in wars would lie
highly censurable it the wars so ably
planned ever reached realization. Of course,
it is all readable, but, as I said,
too much .reliance should not be placed upon
things one reads in the public prints. Now,
fur instance, the current number of the Con
temporary Review has, as its leading art cle, an
anonvinous communication in which tbe writer
gravely outllnesthe only way in which the fut
ure of Catholicism may lie preserved. Cardinal
Gibbons is indirectly selected as (be next Pope,
and the seat of the Holr See is transferred
from itorao to London. Now, tbe truth of tbe
matter is that it is absolutely bevondthe power
of human knowledge to say who will
be the successor of our good Pope
Leo. God, in his divine providence,
watches over the chair of Peter,
and in his own time will guide the wis
dom of tbe Conclave of Cardinals that a wor
thy man will be chosen. To speculate a to
the man who will be called is sheer nonsense.
But I trcst it will be many years before the
IIolv Father will be taken to his reward, and
in the meantime the affairs of the Church will
be conducted with the tarae judicious prudence
and care that have ever been characteristic of
the work of the hierarchy.
SAISLFORD'S GINGER for
The Delicious Summer Medicine.
LOOKING TO BEAVER.
An Urgent Appeal Sent to Him to
Visit Johnstown, and See
JUST WHAT IS SOW HECESSART.
A Larger Force of Men Badly Needed to
Complete the Work.
THE NUMBER OF DEATI1S INCREASING.
Jodie Cummin's Clt rks Continue to Pay Oat Honey
to the Sufferers.
Johnstown people think that if the town
is to be cleaned up this summer a larger
force of men must be employed. Governor
Beaver has been asked to make an inspec
tion. There has been a large increase in
the death rate.
tsrtciAi. niiGiuii to tub disfatcti.i
Johnstown, July 29. Judge Cummin
did not put in an appearance to-day, and his
clerks attended to his busines for him.
Treasurer Thompson was on hand and cashed
all checks, but he was not kept very busy.
The whole party went to Cresson on the 4
But few todies are round now, although
it is quite likely that in places the workmen
may find quite a number yet. It is not
probable, however, that any great number
will be lound at one time, and it has been
deemed advisable to reduce the expenses of
caring for the dead. Accordingly the Mill
vale morgue, in the public school building
on Iron street, -with which all the other
morgues were some time ago consolidated,
was permanently closed to-day.
This morgue was opened on Saturday,
Junel, the day following the flood. Its
records, which were kept in a very system
atic and correct manner, were in charge of
Mr. W. S. Reed from the opening to the
closing of the morgue. They show that 426
bodies were taken in, of which 177 were
identified. The unidentified were interred
on Prospect Hill. The most of the others
were taken away br friends of the deceased.
Hereafter all bodies found will be placed
in charge of Undertaker Henderson, who
will prepare them for burial at his place on
Main street. The work ot clearing up the
streets progresses as rapidly as may be ex
pected with the number of men employed,
but there is no question that if the place is
to be cleaned up this summer that a larger
force must be employed.
Captain Hamilton has sent an urgent
message to Governor Beaver, asking him to
visit the place, and it is expected he will be
here on Wednesday. What action they may
decide to take no one here will venture to
guess, but many citizens are afraid that the
work of clearing up by the State may be
brought to a sudden close.
LOOKING TO THE GOVERNOR.
However, it is hoped that the Governor
will examine into the situation carefully
and conclude to put on a force of men sum
cienttoeet the rubbish all cleared up vet
this summer. A large number of Johns-
towners have their families at the cotttges
at South Fork, belonging to members of the
fishing club. The cottages are nicely fur
nished, and are just in the condition that
thev were when occupied by their owners,
their free use to tbe parties now occupying
them having been tendered by the members
of the club.
There are a great many more deaths now
than formerly, and they are on the increase
every day. Mr. David Jones and Mrs. W.
M. Collivers are two persons who lived
through the flood and died to-day. Others
are dying from various causes every day,
but in many of them it is plainly shown
that the troubles of the flood have hastened
death. A little child of Captain Richards,
assistant engineer to Captain Hamilton,
died at Watkins' Hotel to-day.
A Novelty to the People.
The Standard Photo Art Co., 70 Federal
St., Allegheny, are ready to take photo
graphs of the many people who hold club
tickets; also to show their fine work they
will photograph babies iree of charge for
this week only. Mr. Byron Osborn, late
operator for Piersol, of New York, will take
the picture, which alone is a grand treat to
the patrons ot the Standard Gallery, as
every picture must be perfect in all its de
tails; as we iutend to lead in all that is new
and bricinal besides: the pictures will and
must be of a highly artistic character, easy
and graceful in pose and pleasing of expres
sion. Baron von Kleiser will be in attend
ance, where he will be rejoiced to meet his
many friends and acquaintances. The gal
lery being the only one in Western Penn
sylvania where pictures are taken on the
ground floor, thus avoiding the tiresome
ordeal ot long step-climbing, which is the
drawback in other galleries, we hope to
gain a large patronage from the ladies of
onr twin cities. With a cordial invitation
and a hearty welcome, we are at your serv
ice, Standard Photo and Art Co.,
70 Federal St., Allegheny, Pa.
Bring the children to Aufrecht's Elite Gal
lery, 516 Marketstreet, Pittsburg. Cabinets
$1 per dozen until September. Use elevator.
Its superior excellence proven In millions of
homes for more than a quarter of a century.
It is used by the United tstates Government.
Indorsed by the beads of tbe great-universities
as the Strongest, Purest and raott Healthful.
Dr. Price's Cream Ba!ng Powder does not
contain Ammonia, Lime or Alum. Sold only
In cans. PIUUE BAKING POWDER CO.
KIW YORK. CHICAGO. ST. LOUIS.
EVERY SUMMER ILI
Fruit of ail kinds serve to call attention to
those little disturbances of the digestive or
gans which cause anxiety aud distress at this
season, and for which Saxk kd's Ginqes is
so speedy and effective a remedy.
Compounded of imported ginger, choice aro
ma tics and medicinal French brandy, conve
nient, speedy and safe, it is the quintessence ot
all that is preventive and curative in medicine.
It is sure to check summer ills, prevent indi
gestion, destroy disease germs in all the water
drunk, restore t'ae circulation when suspended
by a chill and ward off malarial, contagious
and epidemic influences.
Beware of cheap, worthless and often dan
gerous gingers offensively urged by mercenary
druggists as substitutes for Sanfokd's. Ask
With Owl Trade Mirk o the Wratiperv
SSST PERFECT AB
Presents in the most elegant form
THE LAXATIVE ANO NUTRITIOUS JUICE
FIGS OF CALIFORNIA,
Combined with the medicinal
virtues of plants known to be
most beneficial to the human
system, forming an agreeable
and effective laxative to perma
nently cure Habitual Consti
pation, and the many lis de
pending on a weak or inactive
condition of the
KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS.
It is thesnost excellent remedy known to
CLEANSE WE SYSTEM EFFECTJALLY
When one is Bilious or Constipated
PURE BLOOD, REFBC3HIMO SLEEP,
HEALTH and STRENGTH
Every one is using it and all are
delighted with it
ASK YOUR DRUQOtST FOR
SYH.UJ? 035" 3BIGrS
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FttANClSCO, CAL.
UOUISVIUE, KY NEW YORK. N. T.
It Might Have Been Worse.
Not Ion? since, Mr. Charles M. Eichenlaub,
an Allegheny centleman, who lives at 189 Fed
eral street, was made to fully realize the fact
that the aches and pains be experienced in
different parts of his body were not without a
cause. The high-colored urine, pain across the
small of his back and kidneys, together with
other unmistakable signs, warned him that his
condition was fast approaching Bright's dis
ease. The sharp, burning pain in his feet gave
him untold misery. In fact, his disease grew
from bad to worse, until he was unable to walk
or step on his feet without experiencing great
pain. He also trequectly felt pain under his
shoulder blades and different parts of his
body. He lost bts appetite, and be
felt a full, bloated feeling after
meals. As the littlo food he ate lermented in
bis stomach he bad much eructation of gas.
After tafcii g six weeks' treatment at
THE POLYPATHIC MEDICAL INSTI
TUTE, at 420 Penn avenue, his aches
and pains all left him. his appetite
came back to him. his stomach performs its
function properly, and he feels well and hearty
and Is able to attend to his business every
day. He further states: "It gives me pleasure
to state to my many friends, and the people
generally, that although my disease wa chronic
and of long standing, I have been entirely cured
of my kldnev disease and rheumatism by the
Shysicians and specialists for these diseases at
to. 120 Penn avenue.
"CHAS. M. EICHENLAUB."
Dr. Bhsfer, one of the physicians of the
Polypathle Medical Institute, at 420 Penn ave.
Tbe Polypathtc Medical Institute is perma
nently located in Pittsburg for the treatment
of rheumatism, kidney and urinary diseases.
Its physicians are not confined to any school of
practice, but embrace any and all remedies
that close study ana long experience have
found to be the most effectual in curing dis
ease. Dr. Shafer, one of the physicians asso
ciated with this medical institution, and a
sttiiori srtpHalist. cives esnecial attention to
.the treatment of all kidney and urinary dis-
k i i. m . .:.. a im.i fAA
eases. Analysis ui dpcuiuivud , uuo .
Conultation also free.
Office hours at the institute, 10 to USO A. St., 1
to 4 and 6to8 P.M. Sundays, 1 to 4 P. M.
Consultation free. j26-D
WOULD RATHER DIE.
"I would rather die than undergo another ex
perience such as I have for the past four years
The catarrhal poison in my system caused me
to be continually taking cold, and with every
cold tbe pains in my heart became more in
tense. Although I was able to get rid of some
of the poisonous matter by hawking and spit
ting out what dropped down into my throat,
and had some nnsal discbarge, yet the secre
tion' kept piling up in my head much faster
than I was able to expel it, until a severe Inflam
mation and ulceration set In. My eyes became
so Inflamed and weak that I was obliged to
wear spectacles lor one year and a half. My
nose became greatly swollen and puffed out and
tbe disease ulcerated deeper and ueeper
until five bones dropped out of my nose,
some of them measuring one inch and a half
in length. Also, a large bone dropped out of
the roof of my mouth. Althongh my appetite
was good, vet I eradually lost flesh until I only
weighed 73 pounds. I treated with several
physicians, but found no relief, for I could
neither get any peace by day nor rest by night.
I finally became very deaf, and as my condi
tion was continually crowing worse I cave up
all hope, until one day 1 happened to read in
the papers testimonials from patients who bad
been cured of catarrh it the Catarrh and
Dyspepsia Institute, at 323 Penn avenue, and
as theso patients' full name and residence
was given, I thought that perhaps there was
yet some doctor who did really cure
catarrh. I called at . the Catarrh
and Dyspepsia Institute. and was
told by the physicians that althongh they
could not restore the lost parts occasioned by
the bones dropning out, they could yet remove
every trace of the catarrhal poison from my
system, and thns save me from consumption
for my throat had become very sore and ulcer
ated, and I was afraid I wonld die with con
sumption, as some of my friends had done. I
therefore placed myself under their treatment
and they have kept their word, for I have been
entirely cured by their constitutional blood
medicines, and, strange as It may seem, they
never gave me any local treatments at all.
This leads me to think that catarrh has its
origin in the blood. My hearing has been re
stored. I havo regained my flesh, ana feel well
and strong. I reside on Penn avenue, this
city, just opposite fat. Mary's Cemetery, and
shall bo pleaded to tell anyone further of my
terrible suffering and wonderful cure.
"MRS. ANNIE WHITE."
Mrs. Dr. Cross! ey is always present during
office hours to consult with ladies suffering
with disease- peculiar to their sex. The medi
cines used are so prepared as to allow the
patient to use the treatment herself and thus
avoid tbe nnpleasantand humiliating treatment
that most ladies have to undergo. Consulta
tion tree to all. Offico hours. 10 a. m.. to 4 p.
jl, and 6 to 8 P. If. Sundays 12 to a P. it.
Alraeria and Malaga Grapes,
Baoanas, Florida Oranges and all kinds of.
Foreign and Domeatic Fruits,
JO JBCN DEBE fc CO., - y-
GOtf l-lHiUTX STK1SEX, E08-T
SDAT, JULY 30,"
STKAIMEIfci AMO EXCURSIONS.
KJW YOKK TO LIVEKl'OOL VIA OUEENS
TOW.N, KKUM I-lElt ) NUBT1I BIVKIL
FAST ESPBESsTlAIL SEKV1CE.
Umbria, Air. 3, 10 A U lAnrnnla. An?. 24, JP M
bervia, Aokust 10. Sp M Gallia, Aug. 6:30 A M
Bothnia, Aujr. 14, 7:At Umbria, Ang.3l,8:J0AM
Etnma,Anir.l".lO:30AM!5e via. Sept. 7. srt
Cabin pasbape. (63. 30 and IOO: Intermediate,
fffi. bteempe tickets to and lrom all part of
Lurope at very low rates.
VKK&ON II. litlOW N & CO., General Agents,
Bowling Oreen, Mew York.
J. J. MCCOHM1CK. Agent.
Kourth ave. ami Smith field it., Pittsburg.
Sailing every Wednesday from Philadelphia
and Liverpool Passenger accommodations tor
all classes unsurpassed. Tickets sold to and
from Great Britain and Ireland, Norway, Swe
den, Denmark, etc.
PETER WRIGHT 4 RONS,
General asents. S07 Walnut st Philadelphia.
Full information can be had of J. J. MCCOR
MICK, Fourth avenue and Smithtield street,
LOUIS MOESER, blu Smithfteld street.
To Glasgow. Belfast, Dublin
FROM NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin passage fS to foO. according to location
ol stateroom. Excursion S3 to f'JO.
bteerage to and from Kurope at Lowest Bates,
AUSTIN BALDWIN 4 CO.. General Agents,
S3 Broadway, Mew Yort.
J. J. MeCORMICK. Acent, Pittsburg. Pa.
-TT1 -TTlV-V SCIENTIFIC
H!. d LJ2S, optician
Patentee ana solo manufacturer ot the Eureka
Eve Glass. No chain required. Eureka nose
blades fitted to other eye glasses.
Oculist's prescriptions a specialty. All kind
of lenses eround and spectacles made on the
premises. 808 PENN AVENUE, PITTS.
Seventeenth and Chestnut, Philadelphia.
SOMETHIKC NEW FOR FENCES.
MADE FROM STEEL PLATES FOR
LAWN OR FARM FENCES,
WINDOW GUARDS, TRELLISES,
LATHING FOR BUILDINGS, Etc.
It can be made a substitute for nearly
every purpose for 'which wire Is used,
and Is far more durable and cheaper.
It Is much superior to wire work: in
every way. It is solid at all points of
Send for illustrated Circulars and
Central Expanded Metal Co.,
(CHESS, COOK & CO.)
116 "Water street, Pittsburg, Pa.
OPTICAL AND MATHEMATICA L GOODS,
(specialty Correct fitting of lenses and
fraines. All styles of Spectacles and Eve
Glasses. Experienced Opticians and our own
factory ard workmen are our inducements.
WH. E. STJEKEN, Optician,
5HSMITHFIELD STPITTSBURG, PA.
j&d?-t- J". 23. BMissrr
Still a few lota left in Maplewood Park,
"Wilkinsburg. Come quick, before they
are all gone. George S. Martin & Co.,
603 Liberty street Sranoh office,
"Wilkinsburg, opposite station.
W. L. Douglas' name and the price are stamped on the bottom ot all
Shoes advertised by him before leaving his factory; this protects the
wearers against high prices and inferior goods. If your dealer does not keep the style or kind
you want, or offers yen shoes without W. L. Douglas' name and price stamped on them, and says
they are lust as good, do not be deceived thereby, but send direct to the Factory, for you can get
1VU.1JOU WUllb UJT rebUlU lUHIl, piSIAO J.IU, wv,lliia iu..o x,"iu .u... .... u..bu.... ....--.. ......
are not warranted bv anvbody; therefore do not be induced to buy shoes that have no reputation.
nnt nnir thncA tint hftvil W. L. nnunlat' name and the Drice stamned on the bottom, and you
are sure to get full value for your money. Thousands of dollars are saved annually in this coun
try by the wearers of W. U Douglas' Shoes. In ordeiing by mail state whether jou want Con
cress, Button or Lace, London cip toe, plain French toe, or narrow cap toe, and be sure to givo
size and width you wear. I can fit any foot that is not deformed, as my shoes are made in great
variety of widths, sizes and half sizes. I guarantee a fit. prompt delivery and perfect satisfac
tion or money refunded upon return of the shoes in good condition.
' W. U DOUGLAS, Brockton, Matt.
9th. It t the best in the world, and has a larger demna man any othar J snoe aoveriisea.
S5 000 will be p id to any person who will prove the above statements to be untrue. The fol
lowing lines will be found to be of the Same Quality of Excellence:
flC M CUflC GENUINE HAND.SEWED which takes tho place of custom-made shoes
$O.UU OnUt that cost from S7 to J9.
THE ORIGINAL AND ONLY HAND-SEWED WELT 54 SHOE, equals
custom-made shoes costing from $8 to Si
FOR POLICEMEN. Railroad Men and Letter Carriers all wear them. No
Tacks or W ix Turead to hurt the feet.
IS UNEXCELLED FOR HEAVY WEaR. Best Calf Shoe for the price.
WORKINGMEN'S. Is the best in the world for rough wear; one pair ought
to wear a man a year. ,
IS EQUAL TO SHOES THAT COST FROM $3 TO $3.50. One pair will
wear longer thau any shoe ever sold at the price.
FOR BOYS' is tbe best School Shoe In the world.
YOUTHS' SCHOOL, gives the small Boys a chance to wear tbe best shoes
in the world.
ALL MADE IN CONGRESS, BUTTON AND LACE.
W. L DOUGLAS $3 AND $2 SHOES JSL
Both Ladles' Shoes are made in sizes from 1 to 7, Including half sizes, and B, C, D, K and EE
"""" STYLES OF LADIES' SHOES.
"The French Opart," "The Spanish Arch Opera," 'The American Common-Sense," "The
Medium Cmmon-SoVe." All maPde in Button fn the Lat.st Styles. Also, French Optra in
Consumers nhbuld remember that W. u. duuuuab is tue largest anu WU ,'"'",':
Tld- "pplying .hoe, direct from factory, JJ&VZU
FOR SAXitE 3ESY
H. X 4 O, JC Lane. Fortv-nfth and Butler streets. J. H. Rotates. !&$&J:
Klltn avenue. ci- u. peroer. wjbjhwu.mwi. m auwij . t --v-zj.rz-- "
dersl street, aad . O.
J. DIAMOND, Optician,
S3 Slrcth Street, Ilt-tslunr.
Spectacles and Eyeglasses correctly adjusted
to every defect of sight. Field and Opera
Glasses, Telescopes, Microscopes, Barometers,
jMPSIK. ARTIFICIAL ETES'mado to order
3KKnd warranted. Always on hand a
large and cotuDlete stock, jao-ttssu
submit a brier
report of a few
from their many
patients for the
y-C 01 persons siuii
-7- IatlT affjeted:
Mr. V. stated she had been pronounced in
curable by some traveling doctors. Her diese
1- one of which many ladies complain. Sshe is
very much improved in three weeks' treat
ment. Another case of clhb-foot, very great deform,
ity, now being treated without pain and im
proving rapid! r. Yonng lady with catarrh,
bronchitis and kidney disease: treated by a num
ber of doctors, but grew worse: eained five
pounds during first month's treatment. Old
eentleman with varicose veins and ulcers on
right leg cured without an operation.
Consul. ation free. Office hours 10 to 1130,
A. M., 2 to 5 and 7 to 8 P. M. jyl?
Rarnmntera Thprmometers and Hydrometers.
Medical Batteries, Photographic Cameras. The
largest stock of Artificial Eyes. Every style of
American and European Patented Eve-Glss
and Spectacle Frames. Lenses of superior
qnal it v perfectly adjusted to the sight at KORIs -BLUM'S
OPTICAL ESTABLISHMENT, 60
Fifth ave., near Wood st Telephone No. 16SS-
1 ' O. D.
rjirviH. Solicitor of Patents.
131 Fifth avenue.above Hmithneld,nextLeader
office. (No delay.) Established 2U years.
UKE Elilhi 1CAILUOAD
COMPANY bchedule In eSect June Z. 1S631
P. & L. K. R. R. Depaut Kor Cleveland. 8:0a,
S:C0A. M.. '1:35. 4:10, "SdOP. M. For Cincinnati,
Chicago and bt. Louis, SO A. M 1:3 9dir. M.
for Batfalo. 8:00 A. M.. 4 10, 9:3) F. M. Por 8al
minca, "8:03 A. u., "1:35 F. M. Por Beaver Pills,
8:0 s:C0, 8:30, 10:15 A. M.. 1tt S:30. 4:10. 8:15,
9:30 P. M. JTor Cbartlera. 5:00, 5:30, 5:15, 6S0,
"b5, 7:11 "8:05, 8:30, 9:2. 10:15 A. M.. 12:05, '12:45,
1:403:311, 14:30. 4-50. -5:0 8:15, "8:05, 10I30F. M.
Abrivh Prom Cleveland. o0 A. Jt.. '12.30.
5:25, 7t55 9:40 F. II. From Cincinnati, Chicago
and St. Louis. '12:30, 7:53 F. M. Prom Buffalo,
0:30 A. u., '12:30, 9:40 p. M. Prom Salamanca.
12:30, "7:55 r.M. Prom Yonngstown. 6:30,9:20a.
M '12:30, 5:3Sk 1t S:40 P. M. Prom Beaver
Palls, 5:23, S:30, 7:20, 9:20 A. M.. '12:30, 1:10. 6-35:
7:55.9:10 P.M. Prom Chartlers. '5:1A 5:25,-8:30
6:45. 7:03. "7:47, 9S0. 9:57. 11:59 A. M., 1:10. '1:32.
3:17. 4:00, 4:40, 4:52, 5:35, "9:12, 9:40, '11:12, 16:02
P.. 'ci Y. 'trains for Manslleld. 8:30 A. M 3:30,
4:50 F. M. Por Essen and Beecbniont. 1:30, A. M..
3OF. M. .
P.. C. & Y. trains from Mansfield, Essen and
Beachmont, 7:05. 11:59 A. M.v
P.. McK. AY. It. K. Depart Por New Haven.
15:30 A. M..3:30 p.m. Por West Newton. 15:30
10:05 A. !.. 3:30. 5:15 P. M.
Aebive From New Haven, t7:50 A. M.. 5:00P.
M. Prom 'WestNewton.6:15. t'7:MA. n.,15, '5:00
Por McEeesport and Elizabeth, 5:30,10:05 A. M.,
3:Jft 5:15 P.M.
From Elizabeth and McKeesport, 7:50 a. m
1:25, 5:00 P.M.
Daily. ISundays only. tWIU rnn one hour
late on Sunday. I Will ran two hours late ou
City ticket office. 401 Smithfield street.
ALLEGHENY VALLEY KAILKOAD
Trains leave Union Station (Eastern Standard
time) i Klttannlnjr Ac.. 6:55 a. nu: Niagara Ex..
dally. 8:45 a. m. llulton Ac.. 10:10 a. m.: Valley
Camp Ac, 22:05 p. m.: Oil City and DuBols Ex
prc3B,2:O0 p.m. : Hnlua Ac, 3:00 p.m. : Klttannlnz
Ac., 40 D.m.; Braeburn Ex., 5:00 p.m.: Klttaan
lng Ac, 5.30 p. m.; Braeburn Ac, 6:20p.m.: Hal
ton Ac, 7:50 p. m.; Buffalo Ex., dally,
:5op.m.: Cb-rtiers Ac9:43n.m.: Braeburn Ac,
11:30 p. m. Church trains Braeburn, 12:40 p. m.
and 9:35 p. m. Pullman Parlor Buffet and
bleeping Can betwien Pittsburg and Buffalo.
J AS P. ANDERSON, O.T. Agt.: DAV11 itO
OAliOO. Gen. buDt.
TDnTSBUKG AND HVESTEKN RAILWAY
j; Trains (Ct'lStan'd time)
4:10 a m
7:20 a m
9:00 a m
7:20 a m
7:23 p m
8:10 a m
Day Ex.. Akron.Toledo, Kane
rniliviirn RTnresa f dallr)
12:40 p m
Wlldwood Accommodation.. 3.00 p m 5:to o m
New Castleand PoxborgAc.l 5:25 p m' 5:40 a m
rim rlacs rare to Chlcaeo. f 10 . Second class.
t9 50. Pullman Buffet sleeping car to Chicago
n.- l r .-rj
Is a fine seamiest calf shoe, with Gondola tops and
Oak Leather bottoms. They are mads in Congress,
Button and Lace, on London Cp Toe, Nirrow Cap
Toe, and Plain French Toe Lasts, in sizes from 5 to
II. including half sizes and in all widths. If you have
boon paying from 55 to 56 for shoes of this quality
do not do so longer. One pair will wear as long as
two pairs of common shoessold by dealers that are
not warranted by the manufacturer.
Our claims for this shoe over all other $3 shoes
lit. It contains better material.
2d. It is more stylish, better filling and durable.
3d. It gives better general satisfaction.
4th. It costs more money to make.
5th. It saves more money for the consumer.
Glh. It is sold bymore dealorsthroughout the U.S.
7th. Its great success is due to merit.
8th. It cannot be duplicated by any other manufacturer.
We have several thousand more pairs of Pants on our counters than
the lateness of the season warrants. When our doors'll close next Sat
urday night we would like to be rid of this surplus. The proceeding is
simple enough. We have the Pants you have the money. Presto
change! You have the Pants we have the money. The magic charm
exerted by our reduced prices will work the wonder. But here are the
They are made of Cassimeres,
in dark and light patterns, well
sewed and guaranteed not to rip.
Workingmen, this is a chance you
cannot afford to miss.
WORTH $3 50.
These Pantaloons the finest
dresser need not be ashamed of
wearing. They come in novel
checks, plaids and stripes, are cut
full wide and fit to perfection.
WORTH $4 75.
Three Dollars is a popular price
for a pair of Pants, but never in
the annals of trade has this figure
commanded such fine garments.
They are equal to regular custom
work. $4 00
WORTH $8 00.
These are fine custom-made
Pants, the same for which your
tailor would charge you a big,
round figure. They come in extra
fine imported materials exclusive-
ANOTHER TETJNK MYSTERY
that is just now puzzling the heads of many people is how Kauf
manns' can afford to sell their first-class packing, Saratoga and
leather trunks for about one-third less than other dealers. Don't
bother yourself, citizens, how, or why we do it. WE DO IT; that's
enough, and, if you want to buy a trunk or satchel before starting
oh your summer trip, come right in and be benefited by our match
lessly low prices.
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street
PENNSYLVANIA KULKOAD-ON ANU
after Slay 11, 1S89. trains leave Union
Station. 1'ltUbarK, aa lollows. Eastern btacdard
MAIN LINE EASTWAKIX.
New York and Chicago Limited ori'nllman Ves
tibule dally at 7:U a. m.
iti.ni,.rnr..iisllr for the East. 30a.m.
Mali train, dally, -.xcept Sunday. SiSJa. nu Sun-
da v, malL 8:40 a. m,
Dav exnresa dallr
r express daily at J.00 a. m.
Mail express daily at 1:00 p. m.
Philadelphia exprets daily at 4:30 p. m.
Eastern exoress dally at 7:15 p. m.
ast Line dally at 811O p. m.
tireensburx express :10 p. in. week days.
llerry express it -00 a. m. week days.
All tfironKh trains connect at Jersey Cltvwttn
boats of "Urooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn. X, ,Y
avoldlngdoubleferrlaKe and journey through N.
Trains arrive at Union Station as foUowsj
Stall Train, dally S:?- S"
Western Express, dally ,I-7?- 5
raclllc Express. Ully V-SK" JS
Chicago Limited Express, daily 8:30 p.m.
VaatLlne. dally ";;:::; 'V Sji U1-
Tor Untontown, S:30 ana 8a. m. and 4 25 p.
m.. without change of cars- liW p. m.. connect
ing at Orcensbnrg. Trains arrive from Union
town at 9:43 a. m.. 12:33. SAiand 8:10 p.m.
WEST I'EN NSYLVAN1A lHVlblUa.
From KEUEKAL ST. STAIH X .Allegheny city.
MaU train, connecting for ltlalrsvllle... 8:45 a. m.
ExDress. for ltlalrarlUe, connecting for
Butler ................ s:sp-m.
Knti-r A-Vm ..8:S0a- m.. 2:2!and 5:45 p. m.
NorTAfUoAccoV;.V:...ll:CO.m d :00u. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Butler.. ,n.2S" S"
Blairsville Accommodation j-yiKTrr st'at?un"-
Trains arrive at FEDLKALSTKEET STATION.
Express, connecting from Butler 10;:? ? 5-
Mall Train. V.VVCrtTE" IS
Butler Accom :10. m., 4:40 and 7 ffl p. m.
MlalrsTllte Aecoinmodatlon..........-;52 P- m.
Freenort Accom.7:40a.m.. 125. :a'n,d";,"P- 5-
On Sunday 10:10a. m. and 7:U0p. re.
Sprlngdale Aecom....6:W,ll:a.m.. 325.0 p. m.
North ADollo Accom 8:40 a. m. and S-40 p. m.
Trains leave Union station, ""snnrg, asrptlows.
For Monongahela City. West Brownsville and
Untontown. 11a. m. For Monongahela City and
West Brownsville, 7:05 and 11 a. m. and 4:40 p. m.
On Sunday. 1:01 p. m. For Monongahela City. 5:4J
p. m., week davs.
UravosburgAe., weekdays, 139p.m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation. :2)a.m .JOS,
420 and 11:33 p. m. Sunday. 9:40 p. m.
Ticket omces Corner Fourth avenue and tit
street and Union station. ,,,,.
C1IAS. E. I'UUH, J. K. WOOD.
Ueneral Manages. Oen'll'ass'r Agent.
PANHANDLE KOUTE-JULY8. 1SS9. UNION
station. Central standard Tin t. Leave Tor
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d7:.D a.m.. d S:0U and ,
d H:ll p. m. Dennlson, -:4i p. nu Chicago,
12:06, dU:lS p. m. Wheeling. 7:30 a. m., 12:05.
6:10 p.m. StenbenviUe. 5:55 a. m. Washington.
5:55, 8:35a. ln..l:5i. 8:30, 4 :H. 4:55 p. m. Bulger. Hhl
a. m. Bnrgettstown. 311:33 a.m S:2ap. m. ilans.
Held, 7:15. :A 11:0:) a. m., Ir. 8:30. d 8:33: 10S
p.m7 McDonalds, d 4:15, d9:5 p. m.
From the West, d 2:10. d s.-oo a. m.. :, d 5:53
p.m. Dennlson. 9:30 .ln. steuoenvllle. 5:05 p.m.
Wheeling. 7 10, 8:43 a.m.. 3:03. S-JSpm. Biirgetts- .
town, 7:15a, m.,S 95 a.m. Washington. e5,7iA
8:40. 10:25 a. nu. 2:85, 6it5 p. m. Mansfleld. S35,
8:3. 11140 a. nu. 12:45. SdV 10.-00 and 6:30 p. m.
Bulger, 1:40p.m. jLCLonaio th: .
d ditlr: S Baatey ealy: other train's, except
Bandar. - ,
WORTH $2 50.
They are made of excellent
American Worsteds, in neat and- -.'
dressy patterns, cut in the latest j
style, and are not obtainable else
where below $2 50.
WORTH $4 00.
This is a large line of silk mixed
Worsted Pants, and, as we have
them in a splendid array of fash
ionable shades and patterns, every
taste can be suited.
WORTH $5 25.
They are made of choice Scotch
Cheviots, English Worsteds and
Cassimeres, in ultra fashionable
patterns and styles. See them,
before investing any money else
where. $5 00
WORTH $7 00,
These are the finest and best
Pantaloons that can be made. They
come in the most exquisite and
fashionable French and English
materials and have never before
been sold below $7.
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINES
May 12. 1889. Central Standard Time.
As follows from Union Statlonr For Chicago, d72S
a. m d 1220, d 1:00. d7:45. except Saturday. 1129
S.m.: Toledo. 723a. m d 12:20. d l:00andexcept
aturday. 1120 p. m.: Crestline. 5:43 a. m.: Cleve
land. 8:10 a. m 12:43 and d 115 p. m. and 72S
a. .. via lC F. W. 4 C. Kyi: New Castle
and Yonngstown. 7:03 a. m.. 1220, 3:45 p. nu;
Yonngstown and Nlles, d 1220 p. m.; Meadvllle,
Erie and Ashtabnla. 7:06a. m.. 1220 p. nu; Nile
and Jamestown. 3:3 p. m.: Maulllon. 4:10 p. nu;
Wheeling and Bellalre. 0:10 a. m 12:45, 1:30 p. m.t
Beaver Falls. 4-00. 5-05 p. nu. Kocfc Volnt, S829
a. in.: Leetsdale. 5:30 a.m.
ALLEGHENY Rochester. 8:30 a. nu: Beaver
Falls 8:15, 11:00 a. m.: Enon, 3:00 p. m.: Leets
dale. 10:00, 11:45 a.m.. 20, 4:30, 4:43.5:30, 7:00. 9:09
p. m.: Conway. 10:30 p. nu: Fair Oaks, S 11:40 a.
m.: Leetsdale, S 8:30 p. m.
TltAINSAKBlVE Union station from Chicago,
except Monday 1-50. d S.-OO. dS:35 a. m., d 8:30 p.
m. ; Toledo, except Monday ISO, d 8:33 a. nu. 8.34
S. m.. Crestline, 2:10 p. m.; Yonngstown and
ew Castle. 9:10 a. m., 1:25. 8-S0, 10:15 p. in. :N ties
and Yonngstown. d 8:50 p. m.:Cleveland. d 3:50a.
re.. -25, 7.tO p. m.: Wheeling and Bellalre, 9j0a
a. m., 225, 70 p. m.: Erie and Ashtabula, 125.
10:15 p. m.: Masslilon. 10K a, nu: Nlles and
Jamestown. 9:10 a. m. ; BeaTer Falls. 7:30 a. m..
mod. m.. Kockl'olnt, S 825 p. m.; Leetsdale.
10140" p. nu
AKKIVE ALLEGHENT-From Enon, 8:00 a.
m.: Conway, 6:50: ICoehester, 9:40 a. m.t Beaver
Fills. 7:10 a, m, 5:45 p. m.: Leetsdale, 5:50, 6:13.
7:43 a. m 12:00, 1:45, 4K, 6:30. 9:00 p. nu: Fait
Oaks, 8 8:55a. nu: Leetsdale, S :05 p. in.: KocJC
l'olnt. S 8:13 p. m.
S. Sunday only: d. dally: other trains, except
P1TTSBUKG AND CASTLE SHANNON K. K.
Summer Time Table. On and after May 1.
1833. until further notice, trains will runasfollows
on ererv day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving Flttsburg-620 a. nu. 7:10 a.m..
8 ax) a.m.. 9:3k a. m.. 11:30 a. m.. 1:40 p. tn, 3:40 p.
m.. 5:10 p. m.. 5:50 p. m., 6:30 p. nu. fM p. nu,
11:30 p.m. Arlington 5:40 a. m 620 a. nu, 7:10
a. m., 8:00 a. nu, 1020 a. nu. 1:00 p. m., 2:40 p.m..
420p.m.. 8:10 p. nu. 5:50 p. m., 7:10 p. m.. 10:34
p. in. Snndlv trains leavfnjt l'lttsbnrg 10a.m..
12:50 p. nu. 2:30 p. m.. 5:10 p. m., 7:lCp, m., 9:30
p. m Arlington 9:10 a.m., 13 m 1:30 p.m., 29
p.m. 6 jo p m., sax) p. m.
JOHN JAHN. Sunt.
BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD
Schedule In effect May 12, 1839. For Washing
ton. D. C. Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
York, 8:00 a. nu. and 920 p. m. For Cum
berland, 8:CO a. m.. tlM, 920 p. m. For Con
nellsvllle, 38:40 and "8:00 a. m.. tl.-0 24:00
and920p.m. For Udfontown, 28:40, "8.-00 a. ru.,
Jiax)and44:OOp. m. For Mount Fleasant,t8:40 and
tsjx) a. in., and tlMO and UXO p. m. For
Washington, fa., "6:4V W:40 a. m., "3a i3-
and 8 JU p. m. For Wheeling. 8:45. t9:40 a. m
3:33. SiSOp. m. For Cincinnati and St. Louts.
6:43a.m., "3:30p.m. ForColnmbus. 8:45and9i40
a. m.. "8:30 p. m. For Newark. 6:45, t9:40 a. m.,
2:33, "8:30 p.m. ForCmlcaxo, 8:43. 29:40 a. m
3:33 and 8:3o p. m. Trains arrive from New
York. Philadelphia. Baltimore and Washington.
6:20ft. m. and s0 p. m. From Colnrabus, Cin
cinnati and Clilcigo, "7:45 a. m. and "90 p. nu
From Wheeling. "7:45, 100a. m.. tS.-OO. SrfX) p.
m. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore. Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
Uhee,lng accommodation. 8:30 a. m.. Sunday
only. ConnellsvUle accommodation at 8:35 a. m.
Dally. IDally exrept Snnday. JSundayonlT.
The PltUbnrg Transfer Company will call for
and check baggage from hotels and residences
opon orders lert at B. ft O. Ticket OOre, corner
Firth aTcnne and Wood street, CHAS.- O.
bCULL, Uea. Paj. Agt. J.T.ODHLL. aea.Mgr.
Ji!. . ' . 1 j ?-! ,ti. j. j, .mIii,.-A SaKj.