Newspaper Page Text
THE PITTSBUBG DISPATCH, -TUESDAY, AUGUST 18, 1889.
THE TIME IS SHORT.
Bat Two Weeks Are Given Mrs. May
brick to Prepare for Death.
THE DAY OP EXECUTION NAMED.
Minister Lincoln Takes an AcUtq Interest
in Her Behalf.
BO ULAKGEE'S TEIAL KDS UP DJ A BOW.
the Emperor or Austria is Visiting the Tout; Monarch
The execution of Mrs. Haybrick Las been
fixed for Monday, August 26. In the mean
time every effort is being made to secure a
pardon or a reprieve. The Qneen herself is
examining into the matter.
London, August 12. Bat little time for
Appeal or repentance is to be given the wo
man whose conviction for murder has
awakened the interest of the civilized world.
Monday, August 26, has been fixed upon as
the day for the execution ot Mrs. Florence
Maybrick. Mr. Lincoln, the United States
Minister, and many members of the Ameri
can colony in London have signed a petition
for the reprieve of Mrs. Maverick.
The Queen is taking considerable interest
in the case. This information comes
through a clerk in the Home Office, who
states in a private conversation that Her
Majesty has expressed a desire that the
printed reports of the trial, together with
all matters bearing upon ine previous His
tory of the condemned woman, be iorwasded
to Osborne without delay.
AN UNPRECEDENTED BEQUEST.
This request is unprecedented, and al
though, according to precedent, Her Majes
ty cannot move in the case except upon the
recommendation and advice of the Home
Secretary, it is nevertheless taken as an in
dication of the fact that she is desirous of
becoming acquainted with the details of
the case in all their bearings. It is
now generally admitted, however, that Sir
Charles Russell made a grievous error when
lie allowed his unfortunate clientjioread her
statement to the jury. While the presump
tion of her intimacy with Brierly was
strong, there was no direct evidence of it
belore the court until she admitted it in her
own defense and claimed that she had re
ceived forgiveness from her husband the day
prior to his death.
It is well known that the Queen has very
strong and pronounced convictions on this
subject, and the probabilities are that what
ever sympathy might have come to the aid
of the'prisoner in court circles will be alien
ated as the result of her own statement
A Liverpool dispatch says that Justice
Stephens is preparing a long fetter to the
Home Office, reviewing the evidence from
beginning to end and insisting that upon
the facts presented the jury would have been
false to their oaths had they returned a dif
THE JURY UNANIMOUS.
Mr. R. O. Brook, one of the Maybrick
jurors, was interviewed to-day, and he
talked most freely. It may horrify Ameri
cans to find that murder juries are permitted
to read newspapers containing reports
of a case, but so it is. Mr. Brook said that
the jury was composed of 12 men ot average
intelligence, who could come to no other
conclusion. They were unanimous on
the verdict. Mr. Brook, when asked
if the jurors were allowed to read
the papers, eaid: "Oh, yes! We
had the morning and evening papers sup
plied to us regularly,with full reoorts .of
the Maybrick case. We cut out the re
ports and marked the important passages.
"We discussed the evidence, as it was given,
tintil we were all unanimous."
"How did Sir Charles' speech effect the
"So that when you retired you had very
few points to settle among yourselves?"
"Practically none. We were unanimous.
Tbe foreman almost wished that there was
something upon which we could acquit
her. He told us if there was the slightest
difference of opinion we were to give her the
benefit of it, but we had no difference. We
had agreed on our verdict in a few minutes."
ANOTHER EOTAL YISIT.
Tbe Emperors of Austria and Germany Are
Now Hoggins Each Other.
Berlin, August 12. Emperor Francis
Joseph, of Austria, arrived to-day. He was
met at the station by Emperor William,
Prince Henry and Prince Bismarck. The
weather'wasfine. The imperial party took
carriages and drove to the castle by way of
the Thiergarten and TJnter den Linden.
Troops were stationed along the route from
the station to the castle. The houses were
decorated with flags and bunting. Large
crowds assembled along the route and
cheered the Emperors as they passed. Sa
lutes were fired by the artillery in honor of
the Emperor of Austria.
Among the distinguished persons who
met Emperor Francis Joseph at the rail
way station were Count He'rbert Bismarck,
General Von Moltke and General Von
Blumenthal. The meeting between the two
Emperors was of a most cordial character.
After Francis Joseph and Piince Henry
had exchanged salutations the Imperial
visitor shook hands with Prince Bismarck.
Upon arriving at the palace the Austrian
Emperor was welcomed by Empress Augusta
and ex-Empress Frederick.
A Berlin paper in a prominent article
welcomed Emperor Francis Joseph on be
half of the German people as a friend and
ally of Emperor William. All the even
ing papers have similar articles. The
JTorfA German Gazette says the visit of the
Austrian Emperor will iurther insure the
peace of Europe.
BOULANGER OS TEIAL
His Friends Refuse to bit Any Longer With
the Senate Court.
Paeis, August 12. A letter written by
Colouel Chevroton, Chief of Staff of the
Thirteenth Army Corps, which was pub
lished to-day, states that he saw General
Bonlanger at Clermont-Ferrand the day it
is alleged he visited Paris in disguise. The
Senate Court to-day resolved itself into a
legislative chamber," and, on the advice of
M. Devillere, raised the question of the
court's competency to try General Bonlanger.
The President of the Senate will request the
members to pledge themselves to secrecy re
garding the proceedings.
Tbe members of the Bight refused to give
a pledge of secrecy on the ground that as
the indictment had been widely published
they had the right to publicly express their
opinions on the case. The Bigbt moved
that the court was incompetent to try Gen
eral Boulanger, because the allegations in
the indictment did not constitute treason.
The motion was rejected by a vote of 212 to
CI. The Bight afterward met and decided
to take no future part in the proceedings.
ME EGYPTIAN POLICY.
Lord Salisbury Says the Government Will
Pursue Its Present Pinna.
London, August 12. In the House of
Lords to-day Lord Salisbury, in reply to a
question by the Earl of Carnarvon, stated
that the Government's policy in Egypt
would not be altered a hair's breadth. The
country, he said, had improved under En
glish administration. It would be impossi
ble to fix the limit of the stay of English
troops there. The Government had entered
into obligations which it must fulfill.
The Poor Hone Wa Killed.
Dublin, August 12. Mr. Tener, agent
of Lord Clanricarde, while riding to Wood
ford, at which place a number of tenants
were to be evicted, was fired upon by some
unknown person. Mr. Tener escaped in
jury, but his horse was killed.
GREECE IN TROUBLE. 4
Turkey and the Powers Trying to Bally the
London, August 12. A dispatch to the
Exchange Telegram Company, from Con
stantinople, says: "It is semi-officially
stated that the Sultan has notified Greece
that he will regard an attempt by that
country to land troops or incite rebellion in
Crete as a casus belli.
None of the powers, the telegram states,
will support the aggressive policy of M.
Tricoupis, the Grecian Prime Minister.
Tbe Grand Vizier of Turkey charges that
Greece is fomenting riots in Monistor and
WAR IN ATHENS. '
A Demonstration Made That Was Attended
With Fatnl Results.
Athens, August 12. A Pro-Cretan
demonstration was made here to-day in front
of the residence of Prime Minister Tri
coupis. The crowd refused to disperse and
were charged upon by the military. Dur
ing the melee one gendarme was killed and
several Cretans were" wounded.
MADDER THAN EVEE.
Atlanta Negroes (Still Talking of un Effigy
Burning Party Mo Argument
Able to Chance Their
rsrEcux. tixsoiukto tot dispatch.!
AtlantAjGa., August 12. The negroes
in Atlanta sre still talking of the burning
in effigy pf Colonel Buck and General
Lewis, the postmaster, who appointed a
negro to a position in the registry depart
ment, and the more they consider the mat
ter the more inflamed they seem to be. The
Defiance, the organ of the negroes in At
lanta, is doing a great deal to excite the
darkies concerning the burning, and it is
very much feared that there will yet be se
rious trouble over the matter.
Yesterday a policeman, in trying to arrest
a negro who was beating his wife, shot in
self-defense, so he says, and killed him in
stantly, and before he could get aid from
police headquarters a mob of negroes had
gatnerea around mm, and violence would
have been nsed, bnt just as the excitement
was at its height 10 cops, sent from head
quarters on horseback, came to the rescue.
This murder has been much talked of.
and the negroes are madder than ever, and
the Evening Journal says that crowds of
negroes nave been gatnered on Decatur
street all day, and the leaders of these
negroes say that an indignation meeting
will be held to-morrow night, and that Miss
Lyon and Mr. Lyon, the young lady, and
her father who left the registry department
because a negro was appointed to work with
them, will be burned in effigy.
The Journal says: "The people of At
lanta are not in a frame of mind to stand
such things as it is rumored the colored
people contemplate, and the city is fuller of
negroes to-night than it has been in years,
and trouble is anticipated. The Atlanta
Bifles, a white military company, have been
ordered to their armory to-night, and in
structed to have on hand 800 rounds of am
munition. The scenes on the streets of
Atlanta to-night have perhaps not been ex
celled since the war."
LOOKS HUGH LIKE ALGER.
Tanner Think There's Only Ono Sinn In the
ISrECIXI. TXXIOBAM TO TUX DIBTATCIM
of New York, Vice Grand Commandcrof the
Grand Army, was in the city to-day. He
met a number of Grand Army men hexe.and
talked freely about the encampment which
will be held in Milwaukee on the 28th inst.
One of the absorbing matters of interest at
present among Grand Army men is the elec
tion which will be held for Grand Com
mander, and the claims of the various can
didates. Mr. Hadfield said he thought
General Alger, of Michigan, who was a can
didate for the Bepublican nomination for
President, stood'a good chance for the place.
There are several other men who are desir
ous of the honor.CAmong them are Lieuten
ant Governor Chase, of Indiana; General
Grnbbs, of New Jersey; Judge Veatey, of
Vermont, ana uenerat isarnum, of jNew
York. The delegation from this city,
escorted by the Grand Army, will leave
here on the 24th instant Secretary Husk,
Commissioner Tanner and General Dudley
will be their guests on that occasion. Com-
missioner Tanner, who has been mentioned
as 'a candidate for Grand Commander, says
he is not a candidate for the position, and
even if he was unanimously elected he,
would not accent. 'The fact is, I can't,"
he added. "I could not be Commissioner of
Pensions and Grand Commander at the same
time. The latter position requires a man to
travel about a great deal. I am a poor man,
and there is no salary attacned to the place,
so you see I could not accept under any cir
cumstances." Mr. Tanner thought that either Mr.
Alger or Judge Veazey would be elected,
and as it was probable that the latter would
be offered a place on the Inter-State Com
merce Commission, he concluded that Mr.
Alger, ''merely as a cold guess," as Mr.
Tanner termed it, wonld be the coming
MISS MACEUM NON-COMMITTAL.
Sho Thinks Discussion of the Library Hall
The mystery surrounding the status
of the Library Hall Company and the
Young Men's Mercantile Library and
Mechanics' Institute is about as densely
shrouded as ever. It was thought Miss
Macrum, the librarian, might be able to
"knit tbe raveled sleeve of care" so as to
make the situation understandable, but she
says she cannot.
Miss Macrum stated that she was glad to
see tbe library brought into prominence by
discussion, and instanced the cases ot several
self-made men who now largely control this
city, both in a business way and socially,
wbo owe their snecess largely to self-help
assisted by tbe Young Men's Mercantile
Library. She thought the attention of the
Eublic. being focused on the subject, might
ave the effect to stimulate renewed interest
in the Carnegie library project; but she
conld not be smoked out on tbe question as
to any relations hinted at between the Hall
Company and Y. M. M. L. & M. L
Several persons say there will be develop
ments in the matter subsequently, but they
refuse to furnish a bill of particulars.
Badly Injured, Dut Will Recover.
Lawrence Conway, while at work on a
honse on McClay street, Southside, fell
from a scaffold yesterday. His hip joint,
two ribs and his wrist were fractured, but
the surgeons at the Mercy Hospital state
that he will recover.
A Bteamplpe Separates.
The joint of a steampipe was loosened
in Jones & Laughlin's mill yesterday. The
concussion shook the windows" in the neigh
borhood and filled the building with steam.
Investigation showed 'that no one was in
Blankets for on August Encampment. .
There are accommodations for COO Select
Knights on their encampment at Conneaut
Lake this week, but each Sir Knight is ad
vised to take two blankets with hla.
Thursday is to be a great day.
The Sheet 91111 Will Also Start.
The old muck iron mill in tho West End,
on Carson street, below Main, resumed yes
terday, after an idleness of a year. The
sheet iron mill connected will be started
ENDED HIS TORTURE.
A Massachusetts Han Charged With
Murdoring His Little Baby
COMMITS SUICIDE Iff HIS CELL.
He Stoutly Maintains His Innocence of the
BURIED BY THE BIDE OF HIS BABY.
lerriblr Tragic End of tbe Life tf a Man of Dissi
'The father of a little child burned to
death in Lawrence, Mass., committed sui
cide yesterday iu his cell, where he was
confined on the charge of causing his babe's
death. He maintained his innocence to the
SPECIAL TZHOBAJC TO TUB DISPATCH. 1
Lawrence, Mass., August 13. There
was a tragic ending ot a dissipated life at
the police station to-night A father
was arrested on the charge of murdering his
infant boy, and while the doctors were per
forming the autopsy on the child's body,
the father hung himself in his celL
Harry Sullivan was the prisoner's name,
and the crime with which he was
charged was fiendish in its brutility. The
child was born two weeks ago. Sullivan had
been on a protracted spree, and there was no
money to provide for the family. He re
fused to work, and the mother was forced to
go out washing in less than a week after
the birth of the child.
Last Thursday Sullivan was left alone
with the child all day, and when the mother
returned at night the little one's body was
terribly burned. The baby lived until yes
terday afternoon. Then Mrs. Sullivan
stated to a friend that her husband was di
rectly RESPONSIBLE FOB ITS DEATH,
and she further stated that the father had
scalded or burned his little one with the in
tention of putting it forever out of the way.
The story spread throughout the neigh
borhood, and br this morning every woman
near the Sullivan house had it
upon her lips. At noon to-day, just
before the funeral. Marshal Brown
and a patrolman went to Sullivan's house
and forbade the services until the cause of
the child's death had been ascertained. The
body was black and was covered with blis
ters, the skin in places being torn off.
Sullivan stoutly maintained his inno
cence. He asserted that there had been
no acid in the house, and as
there had been no fire for three
weeks, it was impossible that the
child could have been burned or scalded.
He made that statement to the medical ex
aminer, and while tbe latter went to thai
room in which the child lay, Sullivan
IMPROVISED A EOPE
from strips of his clothing'and hanged him
self to the ventilator in his cell. He had
not been hanging ten minutes when discov
ered, but life was extinct
Just as the police were about to carry tbe
body to the undertaker's wagon, Mrs. Sulli
van entered the station and asked to
see her husband. Keener Auckman
told her of his rash deed. For a
moment the woman stood transfixed,
and said slowly, but deliber-'
ately: "I don't care." Then, as
tbe officers carried the body out, she
wept bitterly and broke down entirely.
"When will my trouble cease? Will they
ever stop? she cried aloud, as the body of
her husband was carried by.
Tbe suicide's body was placed side by
side in the wagon with that of his child, and
both were carried to the city undertaker's.
The police believe now more firmly than
ever that Sullivan caused the child's death,
and in view of the suicide, the theory is a
EQUAL TO THE OCCASION.
Being; Pressed for a Bear Story, Suneet
Cox Tells One of Bis Own.
rSFECUJ. TSXXGBAaC TO TBS DISFATCK.1
Washington, August 12. Surrounded
by a group of correspondents to-day, Hon.!
S. S. Cox was overwhelmed with complaints
that he had not brought with him from thej
Western wilds a good fish or bear story. He
.evidently expected the onslaught, for with
out winking he got on the following:
When Mrs. Cox and I were at an inn or stop-'
pine place for visitors in the park, they told us!
U4 U1K, Wi ua VALUU UUHU CTC1JT VYtUUUKU
LJust before sunset, to eat tbe twill that was,
"rhrnwTi nnt tn th ISi-nr Tha rtr-w tun .
about a mile back of the bouse In the woods,,
and this bear would come down every day to,
eat the swill, and would go away content with
out eating any of the hogs or little pigs. Ashe
did not leave much food for them, perhaps
they never got fat enough for his taste. While'
we were at dinner they told us that the girl
who was waiting on the table had met the bear
in the path near tbe pen. She was carrying a
basket of clothes from wash. She had tho
clothes on her bead. She said she was not
afraid, but she dropped the clothes and ran.
Mrs. Cox and I had a suspicion that they were
fooling us, but if there was a bear we wanted
to see it "What time does it come down t" I
asked. "About 8 o'clock," they replied. The
sun doesn't go down until after 9 o'clock. So
my wife and I went ont by the bog pen to see
the bear. Snre enough we met him in the
woods, a great big fellow. He gave a side
dance at us and shuffled oft as If he were about
to ran away. We were about 20 -yards from
him, and quickened our pace to advance on
him. He suddenly changed his mind about
running; and we changed our minds also. He
turned toward us and growled. I remarked to
Mrs. Cox that as she was getting fat and could
not walk as fast as formerly it would be Juat as
well if she'd turn back toward the hotel. Then
I modestly followed. She could walk faster
than I thought she could.
TO MAKE TIN PLATE.
Ono of the Fentnres Which Will Form a Part
' of the Exposition.
rsrrciAi. txlxobaii to tux distxtch.!
Mabtin's Ferry, August 12. Mr.
John D. Morgan, of this city, accompanied
by his four sons, all iron and tin workers,
left to-day for Pittsburg, where they will
build a tin plate plantin the big Exposition,
and at this plant will manufacture tin plate
of all kinds to show the visitors that an ex
cellent quality of tin plate can be made as
easily in the United States as in Europe.
They are employed by the Tin Plate Tar
iff Association, which will erect the plant
and pay the expense of operating it Mr.
Morgan made the first and only tw plate in
the United States. He built and managed
the mill at Wellsviile, O., in 1873; the Si
berian mill at Leechburg, Pa., in 1876. and
the Xiemler mill at McKeesport, in 1876.
5 AN FORD
Jejb t of SMSers
, Unhealthy Climate
Xako out a Policy, la
And Laugh at Travel' Ills.
SUCCESSFUL IN ETEEI WA1.
Test of the New Cruiser Atlanta
ISrXCLM. TSUOBAat TO TOT PIS.P.1TCS.
New Yobk, "August 12. Everybody is
delighted on the new cruiser Atlanta, and
when, the Navy Department receives the re
port of Captain John A. Howell on the
target practice at Gardiner's Bay, Thurs
day and Friday last, it will, too, be de
lighted. Por the first time since the re
pairs were made to the chip circles and the
gunport sills, the two eight-inch gans, the
six six-inch guns, the two six-pounders, the
two three-pounders, and tbe two one
pounders, Hotchkiss' rapid firing guns, the
two 37-millimeters, and the two 37-milli-meters
Hotchkiss 'revolving cannons, and
the two gatling guns were fired, and, arfar
as can be seen, the ship and her batteries
are in exactly the same condition they were
before the rigid test
The vessel was anchored about seven
miles oft shore, between Montauk Point and
Gardner's Island. .The target used con
sisted of canvas fastened on a framework
and anchored 1,000 yards from the vessel.
Each gun was fired six times. The 8-inch
funs had charges of 91 pounds of Dupont
rown wind powder," and threw a shell of
250 pounds. This powder consists of
hexagonal prismatic grains, one inch in
diameter and of an inch in thickness.
The axis of the prism is bored out, so that a
'hole i of an inch in diameter is made in
the center. The grains wejgh a little more
than an ounce each. The charge for the
6-inch guns was 36 pounds of the same
powder, throwing a shell weighing 100
pounds. The target was entirely destroyed
twice, and finally a barrel with a flag in the
top had to be utilized as a target There
was not a single hitch in the manipulation
of the guns, nor was there a bolt or rivet
started, nor a splinter made.
Don't Walt lor the Exposition,
To see a fine art display, but visit the
Standard Photo Art Co., 70 Federal at,
Allegheny, where you can get six beautiful
cabinets, to show our work, for $1, of baby.
No stairs to climb. Pictures taken on
ground floor. 70 Federal st TTS
Just for a Boomer,
We will offer for to-day's sale only 650
men's fine cassimere suits at tbe low price of
$8 40, regularlv sold for 17, 18 and 20.
Bemember this offer for to-day only, and
8 40 is the price. P. C. C. C, cor. Grant
and Diamond sts., opp. the new Court House.
The French Dress Patterns at One-Half
And the. other dress goods bargains in our
dress goods department See the specials at
25 and 50 cents. Jos. Hobne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
SI Until September 1 SI.
Cabinets, 1 per dozen, of children, at
Aufrecht's Elite Gallery, 516 Market street,
Pittsburg. Elevator. Come early, rain or
Its superior excellence proven in millions :
homes for mora than a auxrter of a center?
It is nsed by the United States Government
Indorsed by the heads of tbe great universities
as the Strongest, 'Purest and most Healthful.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder does not
contain Ammonia, Lime or Alum. Sold only
in cans. PBICE BAKING POWDER CO.
NEW YOBK. . CHICAGO. 8T. LOUIS.
BLOOKER'S DUJCH COCOA.
150 CUPS FOB 51.
CHOICEST, PUREST, BEST.
MRS. DR. CROSSLEY.
Little Maggie Hayden, only 6 years old, who
lives on Webster avenue, corner Kirkpatrlck
Street became so badly affected with catarrh
as to greatly alarm her parents and friends.
She had a stuffed up condition In her head and
throat so that at times it was difficult for ber
to breathe. She was restless nights, and the
dry, rasping cough was very severe. She had a
hollow look in her eyes and emaciated appear
ance, and she seemed to have a cold all the
time. Her parents took her to the Catarrh and
Dyspepsia Institute, at 323 Penn avenue, and
after consulting with Mrs. Dr. Crossley and her
associate physicians, she began treatment and
became entirely cured in two months. Her
"My daughter has been cured by the physi
cians of the Catarrh and Dyspepsia institute.
I hereby sign my name,
"ROLLINS D. HAYDEN."
Catarrh Is a disease that affects children as
well as adults, and often at a verv early age.
It Is the direct cause of most of the consump
tion of .this climate, and not infrequently tbe
disease develops Into consumption with chil
dren under 10 years of age. The four physi
cians associated with the Catarrh and Dys
pepsia Institute have for years made a special
study of catarrh and dyspepsia and diseases of
women. If they can cure you they will frankly
tell you. If they cannot they will as frankly
tell you that The crowds of patients who
dally assemble in their parlors bear proof to
their success In making cures. Remember tbe
place, S23 Penn avenue. Consultation free to
all. Office hours, 10 A. M.. to 4 p. M., and 8 to
Bf.il Sundays 12 to 4 p. M. aulO-rrs
OPTICAL AND MATHEMATICAL GOODS,
bneelalty Correct fitting of lenses and
frames. All styles of Bpectacles and Eye
Glasses. Experienced Opticians and our own
factory and workmen are our inducements.
TO RSTJERM, Optician,
644 SMITHFIELD BTPITTSBURG, PA.
FOR THi TRAVELER
Dangers of rail and sail do not equal those
presented by Impure water, unwholesome food,
and unhealthy climate, which beset the trav
eler at every turn. Santoed'b Ginoxb Is
the quintessence of all that Is refreshing, pre
ventive, and curative in medicine and condi
ments, and tbe most reliable safeguard against
dangers which live in air, water, food and cli
mate. It instantly relieves cramps and pains,
speedily checks all forms of summer His, pre
vents indigestion, destroys disease germs in
water drunk, breaks up colds and fevers, and
warns off 'malarial, contagious and epldemlo
Composed of Imported ginger, choice aro-
mattes and the best of medicinal .French
brandy, it is vastly superior to all other gingers
which are urged upon would-be purchasers of
SANronn's by mercenary dealers. Avoid all
substitutes. Ask for
With Owl Trade Mirk en Wftftfec
TTNITED STATES HOTEL
U . Atlantic City, N. J.
The largest and leading hotef.
H. B. WARDEN, Manager.
Jel544-TT8 B. H. BROWN, Proprietor.
THE CHALFON1E. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
MOVED TO THE BEACH.
ENLARGED AND IMPROVED. .
UNSURPASSED OCEAN VIEW.
Bait water baths in the house. Elevator.
aplS-81-D E. ROBERTS 480N&
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
largest and most prominently located hotel
with a new and first-class Restaurant attached.
350 chairs. Open all the year. Coaches to and
from Beach and Trains. Brophrs Orchestra.
A SBURY PARK-HOTEL BRUNSWIOK.
J A leading hotel In every respect Beauti
fully situated near the beach. All rooms com
mand an Unobstructed view of tbe ocean. Ap
pointments unsurpassed. Drainage and Sani
tary arrangements perfect. For information
address MORGAN & PABSON&" jel5
LONG BRANCH, N. J.,
HKNBT WAX.TKR,Prop'r., Jno. B. Bcitxosseii,
Manager, late of Hotel Duqdesne. Pittsburg.
SPRING LAKE BEACH, N. J.
WILL OPEN JUNE 29.
For terms and other information address
L. U. MALTBY,
Monmouth House. Bprlng Lake. N. J
Or Hotel Lafayette, Philadelphia, Pa.
J.DIAMOITD, Optician, '
S3 Slsctlx Street, TPltteljurjr.
Bpectacles and Eyeglasses correctly adjusted
to every defect of .sight. Field and Opera
Glasses, Telescopes, Microscopes, Barometers,
ARTIFICIAL EYES made to order
and warranted. Alwava on hand a
large and complete stock. JaS-TTSSU
Optical, Mathematical and Engineering In
struments and Materials. Profile, cross-section,
tracing and blue-process papers, tracing
linen, etc Largest and best stock of Specta
cles and Eye Glasses.
KORNBLTJM, Theoretical and
No. SO Fifth avenue. Telephone No. 1GSO.
Is the PUREST, BEST and Cleanest
Of all Druggists, but beware of Imitations.
-m TTr-&- SCIENTIFIC
-CJ. -D V-lk, OPTICIAN
Patentee and sole manufacturer of the Eureka
Eye Glass. No chain required. Eureka nose
blades fitted to other eye glasses.
Oculist's prescriptions a specialty. All kind
of lenses ground and spectacles made on the
premises. 808 PENN AVENUE, PITTS.
Seventeenth anu Chestnut, Philadelphia.
you want to know what 'you ought to,
know, send for special circular relative
to WINCHESTER'S SPECIFIC PILLS.
a prompt and permanent enre for Nervous
Debility, Weakness, eta Price f 1 per box.
WINCHESTER t CO., Chemists.
mv90-2-TTSWk 162 William Street, N. Y
kip lOBvji t&Sf
f (Tjf '
Still a few lots left in Maplewood Park,
Wilkinsburgi Gome qulok, before they
are all gone. George S. Martin Ss Co.,
503 Liberty street Branch office,
Ln A I ITIMVI 'W. L. Douglas' name and the price aro stamped on the bottom of all
LnU I IWlM Shoes advertised by him before leaving his factory; this protects tbe
wearers against high prices and inferior
Vou want, or often tod shoes without W.
they are just as good, do not be deceived tbereby, but send direct to the factory, for you can get
r'hat you want by return mall, postage paid- Dealers make more profit on unknown shoes that
re not warranted by anybody; therefore do not be induced to buy shoes that have no reputation.
Buy only those thathave W. L. Douglas' name and the price stamped on the bottom, and you
are sure to get full value for your money. Thousands of dollars aro saved annually in this coun
try by the wearers ot W. L. Dovglas' Shoes. In ordering by mall state whether you want Con
gress, Button or Lace, London cap toe, plain French toe, or narrow cap toe, and be sure to give
size and width you wear. I can fit any foot that is not deformed, as my shoes are mado 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. L. DOUQLA8, Brockion, Matt.
' 1st ircaan XA7
ess. It 1 4h h..t I 4k. .mh-Ii hi4 h Xnvnmr
.BSF3 H I (1iifiLTJW
ssfilS? 'JPl; K 1
T'ME;' "IssssW'? I
V-jy'v -"JiMaV? -J
BsssssssssskS '$ftv '
15,000 will be paid to any person who will prove the above statements to be untrue. The fol.
lowiag lines will be found to be of the Same Quality of Excellence:
CK nn CUnr GENUINE HAND-SEWED, which takes the place of custom-made shoes
$MJU OntJC. that cost from S7 to 9.
CI nil Clint? THE ORIGINAL AND ONUY HAND.SEWED WELT 4 8H0E. Equals
9rULI OnUt. enstom-made shoes costing from t8 tofS.
C9RO CUDC FOB POLICEMEN. Rallroad.Men and Letter Carriers alt wear them. No
90.3U OtlUC Tracks or Wax Thread to hrt tbe feet.
$2 50 SHOE IS UNEXCELLED F0R HEAVY WEAR. Best Calf Shoo forthe price.
CO OU CUflP WORKWOMEN'S. Is the best in the world for rough wear; one pair ought
$- OilUb to wear a man a year.
CO tin CUflC IS EQUAL TO SHOES THAT COST PROM $3 TO J.S0. One pair will
9UU Onilfa wear longer than any shoe ever sold at the price.
S1 00 SHOE F0R B0VS k tbt beat Bcho01 Bhoe m tia world.
St 75 SHOE V0UTH8' 8CHOOL, gives tho imairBoys a chance to wear the best shoes
1 ALL MADE IN CONGRESS, BUTTON AND LACE.
W. L DOUGLAS S3AND S2 SHOES ---
Both Ladles'' Shoes are made in sizes from 1
"Tho Freaoh Opert," "The Spanish Areh Oners," "The American Comwoa.8onse," "The
Medium Cmmon.8snie. All made la ButtonIn the ktitti Styles. Also, French Opera la
Front' Lace, on $3 Shoe ealy.
Consumers should remember that W. L. DOUGLAS is the largen and only Shoo Manufact
urer in the world, supplying shoes direct from factory, tbnmgivlne all the middle men's profits
to the wearer. W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Matt.
FOR SALE BY
H. J. 4 OOt Lane. Forty-flfth and Butler streets. J. N. Frohring. 889 Fifth avenue, JJ.
TMTISBUKU AND LAKE XKia KA1LBOAD
CUMPANY-tJchednls to effect June 2. US),
l'-tltE. H. nupAKT For Cleveland. 8:04,
:0O Jl. it., 1:31, 4im : r. t If or Cincinnati,
Chicago and Bt. Louis, 5.-00 A. X.. 1i33, 9: p. v.
Jfor Boffalo, SK a. jZ. 4-:H 9i P. Jfor Bala
manca, 3HA. jr.. 1:3$ r. v. rorBeaver falls;
8:00, I'M. 8:30, WltS A. X.. ll, 30, 4:10. 8:15,
'S r. m. iror Chanters. 80, V-JO. 5:33. t-sa,
8:45, 7:1S, , 8:10, 9:25, 10:15 A. H.. 12S, '12:45,
1:40. :ld7l4:J0, 4:50 SnTS, 8:15, 1M, 10ir. n.
ASBrvx rrom Cleveland, J'30. - "
8:35, "7:55 8:40 r. x. From Cincinnati, Chlcaro
and St. LonlJ. '12:3a 7I&5 V. From Bn&ala.
SdOA. x., 12:30, 9:4d r. X. Snm Salamanca.
12:80. "7:85?. x7 From Youns-stown. "8:30, 5:3) A.
X.. 12:30, 8:55. ia&, t:40 T. X. . From Bearer
Falls, 5:2 8:S0, 7:209:20 A. X., 12:30, 1:10. 5:35:
7:5a. s:40 r. x. From Chartlers, 5:u 5:25, 6:10
6:45, 7.-03.'7:47, 9:20. :57. 11:59 A. X 1:10. 1:32.
Jil7. 40, 4:40, 4L 5:14. lOi. l0, 11:12, 6:02
A. X., 15:11 r. X.
P., a A Y. trains for Mansfield. 8:30 A. X 3:30,
4:50 F. x. For Essen and Beeehmont. 8i30, A. x.,
tisor. x. M
P.. C. T. trains from Mansfield, Xsses and
Bcachmont, 7:05, 11:59 A. X.
P.. McK. A Y. H. K. DaTAJiT-For Hew Haven.
lt:30A.x..'l:S0r. x. For West Newton. P5:J0
10:05 A. x., 3:30. 8:18 r. M.
Anarvz-From Mew Bares, t7i A. X, SiOOr.
X. From WetKtwton.:liTi7rt0A. X.,125, J:
For McKeesport andTlliabeth, "5:30,10:05 a. x.,
3:30, 8:15 p. x.
From Elizabeth and McKeeiport, 7:50 A. K.
las. Srfwr. x.
Dally. Sundays only, twill ran one hour
late on Sunday. IWU1 rnn two hours late on
City ticket office. 40iamlthfleld street.
ALMtOHENY VALLEY KAILBOAD
Tralns leave Union Station (Eastern Standard
time): Kittannlnr Ac.. 6:53 a. in.: Niagara Ex..
dally. 8:45 a. m.. llntton Ac 10:10 a. m. : Valley
Camp Ac, 126 p. m.; Oil City and UolJoU Ex
presa,20p.m.;HnlunAc,30p.m.tKlttannlng: Ac, 4:00p.m.! Braebnrn Ex., 8:0) p.m.; Klttaan
lng Ac. ,5.30 p. m.; Braebnrn Ac.,6:3p.m.: Hnl
ton Ac, 7:50 p. m.; Buffalo Ex., daUy,
t-JOp.n.t ChartTenAe..B:4in.m.: Braebnrn Ac,
11:30 p. m. Church trains Braebnrn. 12:40 p. m.
and 9:35 p. m, Pullman Parlor Buffet and
Bleeping Cars between Pittsburg and Buffalo.
JAS. P. ANDERSON. O.T. Agt.s DAVID Mo
CABOO. Gen. BuDt.
TjnTSBUBO AND "WESTEKN KAILWAY
Trains (Ct'l Btan'd time)
Day Ex., Airon. Toledo, Kane
6:40 a m
90 a m
7:37 p m
50 d m
Chicago Exnress (daily)
12:40 p m
M:S0 a m
New Castle Accommodation.
Butler and Foxbnrg Ac
t:ju p m
70 p m
5:30 a m
b'.w p m
First class faro to Chlcaro. S10 50. Second class.
89 SO. Pullman Buffet sleeping car to Chicago
ADVICE FOB ALL.
Sad and sorrowfully glance into the future
many sick persons who suffer pain and wbo
find an early grave through mistaken treat
ment. Do not forget that the proofs are hero
that my celebrated all-German remedies can
not be excelled. Thousands of patients have I
met who said: "I was not a day without medi
cine and grew worse every day." They are cor
rect Where dangerous operations have been
previously undertaken my remedy has cured in
a short time. My remedies enre, in fact, most
of tbe chronic diseases where no other medi
cine gives help. Dally sick persons come to
me and complain that they have spent 150, I10O,
SL00O among doctors, but were not S cents'
worth better. When these doo tors had received
the money they Ieit the city by moonlight.
Thousands in Pittsburg and vicinity have been
cured within a year by my wonderful remedies.
Look at the following, a few of thoso who were
cured In as many weeks as they were years sick.
Mr. Warner, chronic rheumatism, 2 years.
Mr. n. Conrad, chronic diarrhoea, 2 years.
Miss Wearer, epilepsy, (years.
Mrs. Emrnler, eye trouble, nearly blind, 30 years.
Mrs. L. Mabone suffered ( years wltn spinal dis
ease, nervousness and liter trouble, leading to
Mrs. Dickson, asthma, 10 years.
Miss Johnson, dropsy, 6 years.
Mrs. Gnnther, eancer. syears.
Mrs. SJetnmann suffered two years with terrible
cramps. She la cured and suffers no more.
It the disease Is not to be recornlied by any
oiner enaencc men we urine is ine Dess means
ot diagnosis; 1 shows what and where thetroaM
Is. AS soon as It leaves its normal straw color,
you stiould not fall to use my celebrated remedies
and be cured from the very root of tbe trouble.
Airs. M. X. JCxLhns,
Tobeseenln tbe Invalid's Borne, No. 191 Center
are., Pittsburg. Certificates are open for Inspec
tion. I at. pass the door. au3-47
gooot. u your dealer uoes not Keep me styie or Kina
, L. Douglas' name and price stamped on them, and says
I r " I ll A O
Is a fine seamless ealf shoe, with Gondola tops and
Oak Leather bottoms. They are made In Congress,
Button and Laee, on London Cap Tos, Narrow Cap
To, and Plain French Toe Lasts, in slzea from 5 to
II, including halfsizss and in all widths. If you have
bean paying from SS to $6 for shaes of this quality
do not do so longer. Onepalr will wear as long aa
two pairs of common shoes sold 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 it more stylish, batter fitting and durable.
3d. It gives better general salisfsellon.
4th. It costs more money to make.
5th. It saves more money for the consumer.
0th. It is sold by more dealera throughout the U.S.
7th. Its great tueeatt la due to merit.
8th. Iteannot be duplicated by any other menu.
riamand than inv nfhapfS shoe advertised.
to 7, including half sizes, andfc, C, D, E and EE
HIDE and MM! SALE
Is No Fairy Tale, . '
Bub a Downright Fact.
It is in this one, bat all important particular that it differs from tho
so-called sacrifice sales announced by certain houses at present. Those
who doubt the genuineness of our reductions are most earnestly and
sincerely requested to call and be convinced. We want all persons to
set themselves right in this matter, for the result will certainly bear out
our statement. The attention of gentlemen wishing to buy clothing is
called to our
Special M. Counter Special M.ul - Counter
Men's Fine Dress and
Ask for these two counters as soon as you enter our store. You are
at liberty to take any Suit for $j 50, any pair of Pants for Si 50. There
are light patterns and dark patterns; checks, plaids, stripes, mixtures
and solid colorings; Cassimeres, Worsteds, Serges, Flannels, Wide
Wales, Corkscrews, Finhead Worsteds, Diagonals, eta Any garment
selected from tliese two counters, means a clear saving of 50 per cent to
BOYS' CLOTHING DEPARTMENT
Our buyers are now in the markets, and before the close of this
month the first Fall novelties will put iu an appearance. In the mean
time, we shall try our best to clear our counters o'f this season's goods.
Mothers, there never was a better time to do your purchasing than dur
ing this week.
BOYS' KILT SUITS,
BOYS' SHORT-PANT SUITS,
BOYS' LONG-PANT SUITS,
at.T. GO AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES,
and, if you are shrewd, you will improve the opportunity by an imme
diate call and purcha se. "The earliest bird catches the worm" the
earliest buyers catch the best bargains.
SUMMER COATS AND VESTS.
We have sold piles of them this season, Eur; having made our purt
chases on an extremely large scale, we still have thousands of these
light and alry'garments on our counters, and, owing to the far advanced
season, we are quite willing to part with them pot only without our
usual small profit, but with a positive loss. Our white and fancy linen
Dress Vests are also included in this sale.
MEN'S ELANNEL AND SILK SHIRTS
The popularity of our Flannel Shirts is simply infmense, and we be
; lieve we have sold more of them this summer than any three firms in
this city combined. During this week, however, we propose to'break
all records 'and sell more Flannel Shirts than during any previous week.
How will we do it? Simply by naming prices so low as will tempt the
closest buyers to purchase one or more of these comfort giving shirts.
All our fine French Flannel and Silk striped goods are included.
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street
KNl1SXL,VA.NLi. KA.LLKO At) ON aSU
after May a, lias, trains leave Union
Station, ruuour& as follows. Eastern Standard
MAIN LINE EASTWAKU.
New Tort and Chicago Limited of Pullman Ves
tlbule dallyat 7il a. in.
AtlanUo Express dally tor the East. da a.m.
Mau train, dally, except Sunday. Si30a. m. Sun
day, malL 8:0 a. ra.
Day express dally at 5:00 a. m.
Mall express dally at 1:00 p. m.
l'blladelphla express dally at 4:90 p. ra.
Eastern express daUy at 7 iW p. m.
Jfatt Line dally at 8:10 p. m.
Express for Bedford 1:00 D. m.. week days.
Express for Cresson and Zbensburg 2UJ p. m.,
GrecnsDurs; exsressatlO p. m. week days.
Berry express IlKD a. m. week days.
All tbrouzbr trains connect at Jersey City wltti
boats of "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn. N. Y.,
aToldtngdoublsferrlag e and journey tnrouga H.
Trains arrive at Union Station as foUowst
Mall Train, dally lilOp. ra.
Western Express, daUy 7:tsa. m.
raclae Express, dally 11:45 p. ra.
Chicago Limited Express, dally 8:30 p.m.
last Line, dslly 11:13 p.m.
SOUTHWEST rKN KA1LWA1.
Tor Unlontoira, 5 JO and 8:15 a. m. and 4:3 p.
m without change or cars: 12.S0 p, m., connect.
ing at Greensburg. Trains arrive from Union
town at 9:s a. m.. 11:30. (O and s:10 p. m.
WEST PENNSYLVANIA DIVISION.
From EEUEK Alt BT. STATION. Allegheny City.
MaU train, conuectlsgrorJSlalravIUe... :4a a. ra.
Express, for iUalrsvule, connecting for
Butler I:ap. to.
Butler Accem JiJOa. m, XdSand ittip. m.
Sprlnrdslo Accom:0Q,LWOa.m.J:30and 6:20p.m.
lTrecpoTt Accom 4:15. : and 11:40 p. roe
On Sunday..... 11:50 and ;Xp. m.
North Apollo Accom Ur00a.m.and rtp. in.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Butler.. , J.-3 a. m.
Slalrsvllle Accommodation ".. 10:40 p. m;
SalTi TaHlve at FEDERAL STKEET STATION:
Express, connecting from Butler W:M a. m.
Mali Train. i"A""vi!Sp "
Butler Aeccm :Wa. m., 4:40 and 7:20 p. m.
Blalrsvllle Aeeommodatlon.......i.....,-ap. m.
Freeitort Accom.7:40a.m.. J.-tS. 7:30andlli:wp. m.
On Sunday 10:10a. ra. and7i00p.ru.
8prlngdale Aceom....i,n:48a.m.,s,p. m.
North Apollo Aocom 8:40 a. m. and 5:40 p. m.
Trains leave Union station, nttsnnrg, as fpuowsi
For Monongahela City, West Brownsville and
Unlontown. fi a. m. For Monongahela City and
West BrownsvlUe, 7rOS and 11 a. m. and 4:40 p. m.
On Sunday, 1 K1 p. m. For Monongahela City, :
p. m., week days.
Dravosbura- Ac, week days, M P. ra.
West Elizabeth Accommodation. 8:10a. m., 1.-03,
6dUand 11:16p.m. Sunday, 9:40 p. m.
street and Union station.
Micaci oraces corner juuw msuu. -.
CHAS. K. l'UUH,
J. K. WOOU.
T3ANHANDLK ROUTE-JULYS. 1SS9. UNION
JT atttlou. Central Standard Tint. Leare tor
Cincinnati, and SU Louis, d 7:30 a-m., d 84 and
d llOJ p. m. DennUon, J:4 p. m. Chicago.
11:05,- dlEtt p. ra. Whertmg, 7d0 . m.. I?
eaop.m. Bteubea-nUe, ItM a. m, Washington.
6:55, l:aa. m.,liSa,li0,4:$,4:SSp. m. Bulger, 10il
a. m. Bnrgettftown.ab ila.m Itttp. m. Mans
aelo, 7tlS9:sa, hob a. r lios, 8:k d : 10:55
p.m. McDonalds, a 4:173 9:45p. m.
From the West, dlllo, dTa. nu.1. d5:H
n.ra. DennUon. :30 a.m. BteubenvUle. M p. ra.
Wheellnr. 1 lVsi4Sa.m.. l.-os. :Mp.m. Biirgetts
town.7iia.m.,S9iooa.m. Washington. iiJo,
8:40.10:55 a. ml tut, BiU p. m. Mansfield, 535,
8:30, 11140 a. aaTnS. M. a and a '?.
Bulger, 1:40p.m. aitPoaalaa, dlrfi a. bu, d ls
'4 daUy; B HlHaf qalyt ottMT tnlai,xeei
Men's Fine Dress and
BOYS' SAILOR SUITS,
BOYS' SHIRT WAISTS,
BOYS' SINGLE PANTS,
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINES'
Mar 12. 183a. Central Standard Time.
Aa follows from Union Station: For Chicago, d 7ra
a. m., d 12:20, d 1:00, d7:45. except Saturday. 11:30
&m.: Toledo, 7r2Sa. m- d 12:20. dlrOO and except
turday. 11:20 p. m. : Crestline. 5:45 a. m.: Cleve
land. 8:10 a. ra' 12:45 and d 11:05 p. m. and 7:
a. m., via P F. W. C Ry.: New Castle
and Youngstown, 7:05 a. m.. 12:20, 8:45 p. m.j
Youngstownandxilles, d 12:20 p. m.t Meadvllle.
Erie and Ashtabula, 7:05a. m., 12:33 p. m.; NUee
and Jamestown. 8:15 p. m.tMassUlon. 4:10p.m.;
Wheeling and Bellalre. 8:10a. m, 12:15, l:80p. m.t
Beaver Falls. 4:00, 8-05 p. m Rock Point. 3809
a. lii.: Leetsdale. 5:89 a.m.
ALLEGHENY Rochester. t0 a. m.t Bearer
rails, 8:15, 110 a. m.: Enon. I.-00 p. m.j Leeta.
dale, 10:00, 11:45 a. m, 2.-C0, 4 JO, 4:43, a:30, 7:00. 9:01
p. m.: Conway, 10:30 p. m.: Fair Oaks, 3 11:40 a.
m. : Lcatsdale, S 8:30 p. ra.
TltAINS ARRIVE Union station from Chicago,
except Monday 1:50, dt:00. d:35 a. m., d 8:50 p.
m.: Toledo, except Monday 1:50, d 8:S a. m 8 M
p. m. , Crestline, 2:10 p. m.: Youngstown and
Newcastle. 9:10a. m., 1:3, t-M, 10:15 p. m.;Ntlr
andYounntown. d 8:50 p. m.tCleveland, dSOa.
m., IOS, 70 p. m.t Wheeling and Belialre, 9rtM
a. su. 25. 7n p. m.: Erie and Ashtabula, lrts.
10:15 p. a.; Masslllon, 10 KO a. m.; Nlles and
Jamestown. 9:10 a.m.; Beaver Falls. ISO a. m.,
liion.m.. Rock Point, B tas m.t Leetsdale,
ARRIVE ALLEGHENY-From Enon, M a.
ra.: Conway. 8:50; Rochester, 9:40 a. m.t Beaver
Falls, 7:10 a. m., 5:45 p. m.: Leetsda 5:, 8:15.
7:45 a. m 12:00, 1:43, 4:00, 8:30, 9nT) p. m.; Fait
Oaks. 8 8:55a. m.t Lceudale, 3 8a p. m.t Rook
Point. 3 8:15 p.m.
a. Sunday only: d, daUy; other trains, except
PITTSBLTRO XND CASTLE SHANNON R.R.
Summer Time Table. On and after May L
1S39, until further notice, trains will run as follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving Pittsburg 4:20 a. m., 7:10 a. m.,
8:00 a.m., 9:Xa. m.. lldOa. m.. 1:40 p. m., 3:40 p.
m., 5:10 p, m.. 60 p. m., 8:30 p. m.. s JO p. m.,
11:30 p. m. Arllngton-5:40 a. m., 8S a. m., 7:10
a. m.. 8:00 a. m., I0a a, m., 10 p. m.. 2:40 p.m.,
Op. m., :10p. m., 60 p. m., 7:10 p. m.. 10J8
p.m. Sunday trains, leaving Pittsburg 10 a.m.,
ll:5u p. m.. 2:Z)p.m., 8:13 p. m., 7:10 p. m- 9i30
p. m. Arlington 9:10 a. m., 12 m., 10 p. o- tSB
p.m. C:30p. m., 8aVp. m.
JOHN JAHN, Bupt.
BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD
Schedule In effect May 12, 1880. For Washing
ton. D. C. Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
York, -8.00 a. m.. and 90 p. m. For Cum
berland. -80 a. ra., 51:00, 90 p. m. For Con
nellsTllle, W:40 and -80 a. m.. lr, tiao
and 9r2o p. m. For Unlontown, 38:40, "8.-00 a. m
11 0 and 4:00 p. m. For Mount Pleasant, 5:40 and
ttaX) a. m., and 210 and HMO p. ra. For
Washington. Pa., C:45. 19:49 a. m3:3J, J5JJ
and -8:80 p. m. For Wheeling. 6:45, 29:40 a. m.,
35, 80 p. m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
8:46a. u., "8:p.m. ForColumbus. 8:45 and 9:40
a. m., 8:39 p. m. For Newark. 8:4S, 29:40 a. m
3:83, 30 p.m. For Chicago, t:5. 29:40 a. m
i-M and :30 p. m. Trains arrive from New
York, Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington.
C:20 a. m. and T JO p. m. From Columbus, Cin
cinnati and Chicago, "7145 a. m. and "9:00 p. m.
Trom Wheellnr. -7:45, 10:50 a. m.. 0,-0:00n.
ra. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
U hee.lng accommodation. 8 JO a. m.. Sunday
only. Connellsvine accommodstlon at 58:15 a. ru.
Dally. tDally except Snnday. Sunday onlr.
The Pittsburg Transfer Company will call for
and check baggage from hotels and residence
vpon orders left at S. O. Ticket Os8.ce, cerast
Flrta avnae and Wood street. C11A3. u,
5CULL, Grea.Pau.Att, J.T.ODXLX, Qes.Mg.