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THE PITTSBtrBa DISPATCH; MONDAY, ATJGUST 19, 88ft
A STKOM SWIMMER
Christ Alone Can Bescuo Man From
Sinking in the Sea of Sin.
HELP FOE A DROWNING WORLD.
Talmage Eajs That Ministers of the Gos
pel Should Not
ALWAYS PEEACH OH THE SAME THEME
ISrSCIlL TaXXOXU2f TO THZ XUSrATCH.1
Seattle, 'Wash. T., August 18. The
llev. T. DeWitt Talmage, D. D., of
Brooklyn, preached here to-day. His text
was Isaiah xxv, 11: "He shall spread forth
bis hands in the midst of them, as he that
swimmeth spreadeth forth his hands to
Bwixa." The preacher said:
At this season of the year multitudes of
people wade into the ponds and lakes and
rivers and seas. At first patting out
cautiously irom the shore, but having
learned the right stroke of arm and foot,
they let the waters roll over them, and in
wild glee dire or float or swim. So the text
will be very suggestive: "He shall spread
forth his hand in the midst of them, as he
that swimmeth spreadsth forth his hands to
The fisherman seeks out unfrequented
nooks. You stand all day on the banks of
a river in the broiling sun, and fling out
your line, and catch nothing, while the ex
pert angler breaks through the jungle and
goes by the shadow of the solitary rock, and
in a place where no fisherman has been for
ten years, throws ont his line and comes
home at night, his face shining and his bas
ket full. I do not know why we ministers
of the Gospel need always be fishing in the
same stream, and preaching from the same
Text that other people preach from. I can
not understand the policy of the ministers
who, in Blackfriars, London, England,
every week for 30 years preached Irom the
Epistle to the Hebrews. It is an exhilara
tion to me when I come across a theme
which I feel no one else has treated, and my
text is one of that kind. There are paths
in God's 'Word that are well beaten by
Christian feet. "When men want to quote
QUOTE THE OLD PASSAGES
that every one has heard. "When they want
a chapter read, they fead a chapter that all
the other people have been reading, so that
the church to-day is ignorant of three-fourths
of the Bible. You go into the Louvre at
Paris. You confine yourself to one corridor
ol that opulent gallery of paintings. As
you come out your friend says to you, "Did
you see that Rembrandt?" "So." "Did
you see that Rubens?" "No." "Did you
see that Titian?" "No." "Did you see
that Raphael?" "No." "Well," says
your friend, "then you didn't see the
liouvre." Now, my friends, I think we are
too much apt to confine ourselves to one of
the great corridors of this Scripture truth,
and so much so that there is not one person
out of a million who has ever noticed the all
suggestive and poweriul picture in the words
of mv text.
The text represents God as a strong swim
mer, siricing out to pusn, down iniquity
and save the soulsof men. "He shall spread
forth Hishands in the midst of them, as he
that swimmeth spreadeth forth his hands to
swim." The figure is bold and many sided.
Host of you know how to swim. Some of
you learned it in the city school, where this
art is taught; some of you in boyhood, in
the river near your father's house; some of
you since you came to manhood or woman
summering on the beach
of the sea. You step down in the wave, you
throw your head back, you bring your
elbows to the chest, you put the palms of
your hands downward and the soles oi your
feet outward, and you push through the
water as thougn you had been born aquatic.
It is a grand thing to know how to swim,
not only for yourself, but because you will
I after a while, perhaps, have to help others.
I do not know anything more stirring or
sublime than to see some man like
Norman McKeniie leaping from the
ship Madras into the sea to save.
Charles Turner, who had dropped from the 1
royai vara wnne trying to loosen the sail,
bringing him back to the deck amid the
huzzas of the passengers and crew. If a
man has not enthusiasm enough to cheer in
such circumstances he deserves himself to
drop into the sea and have no one to help
auo uuj4 uuuiuuc oucicty ox xn
gland was established in 1774, its object to
applaud and award those who shonld pluck
tip life from the deep. Anyone who has
performed such a deed of daring has all the
particulars of that deed of bravery recorded
in a public record, and on his breast a
medal done in blue and gold and bronze,
anchor and monogram and inscription, tell
ing to future generations the bravery of the
man or woman who saved someone from
drowning. But, my friends, if it is such a
worthy thing to save a body from the deep,
I ask you it it is not a worthier thing to
save an immortal soul? And you shall see
this hour the Son of God step forth for this
achievement "He shall spread forth His
hand in the midst oi them, as he that swim
meth spreadeth forth his hands to swim."
SINKING IN SIN.
In order to understand the full force of
this figure, you need to realize, first of all,
that our race is in a sinking condition. You
sometimes hear people talking of what they
consider the most beautiful words in our
language. One man says it is "home," an
other man says it is the word "mother,"
another says it is the word "Jesus," but I
will tell you the bitterest word in all our
language, the word most angry and baleful,
tne word saturated with the most trouble,
the word thataccounts lor all the loathsome
ness, and the pang, and the outrage, and the
harrowing; and that word is "sin." You
spell it with three letters, and yet those three
letters describe the circumference and pierce
me diameter oi everyining Dau in tne
universe. Sin! ic is a sibilant word.
You cannot pronounce it without giving
the siss of the flame or the hiss of the
serpent. Sin I And then if you add
three letters to that word it de
scribes everyone of us by nature
sinner. Ve have outraged the law of God,
not occasionally, or now and then, but per
petually. The Bible declares it. Harkf It
thunders two claps: "The heart is deceitful
above all things and desperately wicked."
"The soul that sinnetn, it shall die." "What
the Bible says our own conscience affirms.
Alter Judge Morgan had sentenced Lady
Jane Grey to death his conscience troubled
him so much for the deed that he became
insane, and all through his insanity he kept
saying: "Take her away from mel Lady
Jane Grey. Take her away! Lady Jane
Grey." It was the voice of his conscience.
And no man ever does anything wrong,
however great or small, but his conscience
brings that matter before him, and at every
itep of his misbehavior it says: "Wrong,
wrong." Sin is a leprosy, tin "is a paralysis,
sin is a consumption, sin is pollution,
SIN IS DEATH.
Give it a fair chance and it will swamp
you, body, mind and soul forever. In this
world it only gives a faint intimation of its
virulence. You see a patient in the first
stages of typhoid fever. The cheek is some
what flukhed, the hands somewhat hot, pre
ceded by a slight chill. "Why," you say,
"typhoid fever does not seem to be much of
a disease." But wait until the patient has
been six weeks under it, and all his energies
have been wrung out, and he is too weak to
lift his little finger, and his intellect is
gone, then you see the full havoc of the dis
ease. Now sin in this world is an ailment
which is only in its very first stages; but
let it get under full way and it is an all
consuming typhoid. Oh, if we could see
our unpardoned sius as God sees them our
teeth would chatter, and our knees would
knock together, and our respiration would
be choked, and our heart would break. If
jour sins are unforgiven, they are bearing
down on you, and you are sinking sinking
away from happiness, sinking away irom
God, sinking away from everything that is
good and blessed.
Then what do we want? A swimmer! A
strong swimmer! A swift swimmer! And,
blessed be God, in my text we have him an
nounced. "Hef hall spread forth His hands
in the midst of them, as he that swimmeth
spreadeth forth his hands to swim." You
have noticed that when a swimmer goes out
to rescue anyone he puts o& his heavy ap
parel. He must not have any such impedi
ment about him if he is going to do this
great deed. And when Christ stepped forth
to save us Heshookoflf thesandalsot heaven,
and His feet were free; and then He stepped
down into the wave of our transgressions,
and it came up over His wounded feet,
and it came above the spear stab in His side
ave, it dashed to the lacerated temple, the
high water mark of His anguish. Then, ris
ing above the flood, "He stretched forth
His hands in the midst ot them, as he that
swimmeth spreadeth forth his hands to
CHRIST TO THE BESCUE.
If you have ever watched a swimmer, you
notice that his whole body is brought into
plav. The arms are flexed, the hands drive
the' water back, the knees are active, the
head is thrown back to escape strangula
tion, the whole body is in propulsion. And
when Christ sprang" into the deep to save
us. He threw His entire nature into it all
His Godhead, His omniscience, His goodness,
His love, His omnipotence head, heart,
eyes, bands, feet. "We were far out on the
sea and so deep down in the waves and so
far out from the shore that nothing short of
an entire God could save us. Christ leaped
out for our rescue, saving: "Lo! I come to
do thy will," and all the surges of human
and satanio hate beat against Him, and those
who watched Him from the gates of heaven
feared He would go dowu under the
wave, and instead ot saving omers
would Himself perish; but, putting
His breast to the foam, and shaking
the surf from His locks. He came on and on
until He is now within the reach of every
one here. .Eye omniscient, neari innnue,
arm omnipotent. Mighty to save, even
unto the uttermost. O, it was not half a
God that trampled down bellowing Gennes
arct. It was not a quarter of a God that
mastered the demons of Gadara. It was not
two-thirds of a God that lilted up Lazarus
into the arms of his overjoyed sisters. It
was not a fragment of a God who offered
pardon and peace to all the race. No. This
mighty swimmer threw His grandeur, His
clory, His might, His wisdom, His omnipo
tence and His eternity into this one act It
took both hands of God to save us both
feet How do I prove it? On the cross,
were not both hands nailed? Onthepross,
were not both feet nailed? His entire na
ture involved in our redemption 1
SAVED BY HIM ALONE.
If you have lived much by the water, you
notice also that if anyone is going out to
the rescue of the drowning he must be inde
pendent, self-reliant, able to go alone.
There may be a time when he must spring
out to save one and he cannot get a lifeboat,
and he goes out and has not strength
enough to bear himself up, and bear another
up, he will sink, and instead oi dragging
one corpse out of the torrent vou will have
two to drag out AVhen Chrfst sprang out
into the sea to deliver us He had no life
buoy. His father did not help him. Alone
in the wine press. Alone in thepang. Alone
in the darkness. Alone in the monntain.
Alone in the sea. O, if He saves us He
shall have all the credit, for "there was
none to help." No oar. No wing. No
ladder. AVhen Nathaniel Lyon fell in the
battle charge in front of his troops he had a
whole armv to cheer him. When Marshal
Ney sprang into the contest and plunged in
the spurs till the horse's flanks spurted
blood, all France applauded him. But
Jesus alonel "Of the people there was none
to help." "All forsook Him and fled." O,
it was not a flotilla that sailed down and
saved us. It was not a cluster of gondolas
that came over the wave. It was one per
son independent and alone, "spreading out
His hands among us as a swimmer spreadeth
forth his hands to swim."
Behold, then, to-day the spectacle of a
drowning soul and Christ the swimmer. I
believe it was in 1848 when there were six
English soldiers of the Fifth Fusiliers who
were hanging to the bottom of a capsized
boat a boat that had been upset by a squall
three miles from shore. It was in the night,
but one man swam mightily for the beach,
guided by the dark mountains that lilted
their tops through the night He came to
the beach. He found a shore man that con
sented to go with him and save the other
men, and they put out It was some time
before thev could find the place where the
men were, but after a while they heard their
cry: "Help! Help!" and they bore down to
them, and they saved them and brought
them to shore. Oh, that this moment our
cry might be lifted long, loud and shrill,
till Christ the swimmer shall come and take
us lest we drop
X THOUSAND FATHOMS DOWN.
If you have been much by water, you
know very well that when one is in peril
help must come very quickly, or it will be
of no use. One minute may decide every
thing. Immediate help the man wants, or
no help at all. Now, that is just the kind
of a relief we want. The case is urgent, im
minent, instantaneous. See that soul sink
ing. Son of God, lay hold of him. Be
quick! be quick! Oh, I wish you all under
stood how urgent this gospel is.
There was a man in the navy at sea who
f had been severely whipped for bad behavior.
and he was maddened by it, and be leaped
into the sea, and no sooner had he leaped
into the sea than, quick as lightning, an
albatross swooped upon him. The drowning
man, brought to his senses, seized hold of
the albatross and held on. The fluttering
of the bird kept him on the wave until re
lief could come. "Would now the dove of
God's convicting, converting and saving
spirit might flash from the throne upon
your soul, and that you, taking hold of its
potent wing, might live and live forever.
I want to persuade you to lay hold of
this strong swimmer. "No," you say, "it
is always disastrous for a drowning man to
lay hold of a swimmer." There is not a
river or lake but has a calamity resultant
from the fact that when a strong swimmer
went out to save a sinking man, the drown
ing man clutched him, threw his arms
around him, pinioned his arms, and they
both went down together. "When you are
saving a man in the water you do not want
to come up by his face; you want to come
up by his back. You do not want him to
take hold of you while you take hold of
him. But, blessed be to God, Jesus Christ
is so strong a swimmer he comes not to our
back, but to our face, and he asks us to
throw around him the arms of our love, and
then promises xo take us to the beach, and
HE WILL DO IT.
Do not trust that plank of good works.
Do not trust that shivered spar of your own
righteousness. Christ only can give you
transportation. Turn your face upon Him
as the dying martyr did in olden days when
He cried out: "None but Christ! None
but Christ!" Jesus has taken millions to
the land, and He is willing to take vou
there. Oh, what hardness to shove Him
back when He has been swimming all the
way from the throne of God to where you
are now, and is ready to swim all the way
back again, taking your redeemed spirit I
have sometimes thought what a.spectacle
the ocean bed will present when in the last
day the water is all drawn oft It will be a
line of wrecks irom beach to beach. There
is where the harpooners went down. There
is where the line of battle ships
went down. There is where the mer
chantmen went down. There- is where
the steamers went down, a long line
ot wrecks from beach to beach. What a
spectacle in the last day when the water is
drawn off! But oh, how much more sol
emn if we had an eye to see the spiritual
wrecks and the places where they foun
dered. You would find thousands along
our roads and streets. Christ came down in
their awful catastrophe, putting out for
their souls, "spreading forth his hands as a
swimmer spreadeth forth His hands to
swim;" bnt they thrust HIra in the sore
Jieart, and tbey smote His fair cheek, aud
the storm and darkness swallowed them up.
I ask you to lay hold of this Christ and lay
hold of Him sow. You will sink without
Him. From horizon to horizon not one
sail in sight Only one strong swimmer,
with head flung back and arms outspread.
I hear a great many in the audience saying:
"Well, I would like to be a Christian. I
am going to work to becomes Christian."
My brother, you begin wrong. When
a man is drowning, and a strong swimmer
comes out to help him, he says to him:
"Now be quiet Put your arm on my arm
or on my shoulder, but don't struggle, don't
try to help yourself, and I'll take you
ashore. The more you struggle and the
more you try to help yourself; the more you
impede me. Now be quiet and I'll take
you ashore." When Christ, the strong
swimmer, comes out to save a soui, me sin
ner says: "That's right I am glad to see
Christ, and I am going to help Him in the
work of my redemption. I am going to
pray more and that will help Him; and I am
going to weep extravagantly over my sins
and that will help Him." No, my brother,
it will not Stop your doing.- Christ will
do all or none. You cannot lift an ounce,
you cannot move an inch, in this matter of
ONLY ONE THING TO DO.
This is the difficulty which keeps thou
sands of souls out of the kingdom ot heaven.
It is because they cannot consent to let
Jesus Christ begin and complete the work
of their redemption. "Why," you sav,
"then is there nothing for me to do?" Only
one thing have you to do, and that is to lay
hold of Christ and let Him achieve your sal
vation and achieve it xll. I do not know
whether I make the matter plain or not I
simply want to thow you that a man cannot
save himself, but that the Almighty Son of
God can do it, and will do it, it you ask
Him. O, fling your two arms, the arms of
your trust and love, around this omnipo
tent swimmer of the cross.
That is a thrilling time when some one
swamped in the surf is brought ashore and
being resuscitated. How the people watch
for tne moment when he begins to breathe
again, and at last when he takes one full in
halation,and opens his eyes upon the bystandj,
ers, a shout of joy rings up and down the'
beach. There Is joy because a life has been
saved. O, ye who have been swamped in
the seas of.troubleand sin! we gather around
you. Would that this might be the hour
when you begin to live. The Lord Jesus
Christ steps down. He gets on His knees, He
puts His lip to your lip, and would breathe
pardon and life and heaven into your im
mortal soul. God grant that this hour there
may be thousands of souls resuscitated. I
stand on the deck of the old Gospel ship
amid a crowd of passengers, 'all of them
hoping that the last man overboard would
be saved. May the living Christ this hour
put out for your safety, "spreading forth.
His hands in the midst of you, as a swim
mer spreadeth forth his hands to swim."
TH13 G0YEEN0R ON GUAED,
With Two MHItla Companies He I on the
Scene of ibe Texas Blot.
Richmond, Tex., August 18. The situ
ation is quiet here since the terrible riot, in
which Sheriff Garvey and ex-Sheriff Blake
ley lost their lives and several prominent
citizens were wounded. The Light Guard
of Houston are here. Governor Boss ar
rived yesterday, accompanied by the Bren
ham Light Guard. It is thought the mili
tary will not be needed, at least for the
As the Sheriff has been killed and his
deputy wounded, no arrests have been
made,nor has any inquest been held to In
vest! rate the cause of death, though the
parties have been buried. It is thought
that all Will be left to the grand jury for
nORSFOUD'S ACID PHOSPHATE
Slakes Delicious Lemonade.
A teaspoonf ul added to a glass of hot or cold
water.and sweetened to tbe taste, will be found
refreshing and Invigorating.
Bead About Last Chances In French Satlnes
In our advertisement in this paper prices
low enough to clean out every yard.
Jos. Hobne & Co.'S
Fenn Avenue Stores.
91. Until October. 81.
Mothers, brine children to Aufrecht's
Elite gallery, 616 Market Btreet. Pittsburgh!
Use elevator, uabinets ?i per dozen, proof
A Delicious Drink.
Iron City beer, brewed only by Fr&uen
heim & Yilsack, is a refreshing and health
ful beverage. It is pure, wholesome and
nutritious. Try it, and you will always use
it Telephone 1186.
Best Yet Ladles' Flannel Blouso Waists
Center table middle of store to-day.
Jos. Hobne & Co.'s
Fenn Avenue Stores.
B. t B.
A big gingham bargain this moming.
Bead Boggs & Buhl's ad. on fifth page.
Cabinet photos, 89c per doz. Lies' Pop
nlar Gallery, 10 and 12 Sixth st MWFBn
This powder never varies. A marvel of pnr
ity, strength and wholesomeness. More eco
nomical than the ordinary kin ds, and cannot
be sold in competition with the multitude of
ow est short weight alum or phosphate pow
den. Sold-only in cam. ROYAL BAKLNQ
POWDER CO, 106 Wall St, N. Y.
r CROYAlMWa . W
Another Popular, Please Everybody, Bargain Week
DOUGLAS .M ACKIE'S.
Tbo last of tbe all-wool, double width, Imported dress goods that were SOc and 00c, ready for
your taking away at 23c a yard.
JUST LANDED, 1 case 48-inch all-wool Black: French Cashmere, that were intended to sell
at 75c for this week, 80s a yard only.
Also, lease 48-Inch super, all-wool, ffljck Henriettas, they'd be real cheap at $1, our price
this week will bo 75c a yard.
We've cot CD pieces only, 54-inch, all-wool, Gray Ladies' Cloths, that usually sell at 63c, choice
for this week at 37c a yard.
About 100 ladies' all-wool beautifully fashioned Colored Cloth Jackets, that sold at $2 25, all
reduced to $1 25 for this week's sale. '
Our elegant stock of Ladles' Black and Colored Stockinette Jackets, that sold at fS 75, have
been marked to sell at St 75 this week.
A majrniflcent exposition. Ladles' Beaded Wraps, that sold at tl 60, will be offered at t3 87
each this week: .-
151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY.
MADE ONLY Bv I N THE W U H L LI
G E0.A.M ACBETH&CO. PITTSBURGH
SPECIAL SUMMER SALE
TO CLOSE OUT ALL
To xnaka room. Have reduced
prices bo that it will be very inter
esting to those in want of good,
GAITERS and SLIPPERS.
Ladies' Lasting Congress at 75o.
Ladies' Fine Kid Lew Button re
duced from 81 25 to 76a
Ladies' Bright Pebble Goat Ties,
Ladies' Fine Kid Opera Slippers,
50o to 75a
Ladies' Fine Kid Button at 81 25.
Ladies' Grain Sewed Button at 8L
78 OHIO ST., ALLEGHENY.
Corner of Sandusky.
Dr. Bnafer, one ot the physicians of tbe
Polypatbic Medical Institute, at 130 Penn ave.
Tbe number of people wbo annually die
from Brlebt's disease is simply astonishing.
As the disease progresses, there Is an in
creased pain in tbe small or the back and in
tbe region of tbe groins, blgb colored urine
with brick dust sediment, scanty or copious
flow, with pain in voiding it Not only do the
kidneys themselves become organically dis
eased, terminating in gravel or stone In tbe
bladder, diabetes or Bright's disease, but is
one of the most potent causes of rheumatism
and dropsv. i
Tbe Polypatbic Medical Institute is perma
nently located in Pittsburg for the treatment
of rheumatism, kidney and urinary diseases.
Analysis of specimens of urine free. Consul
tation also free.
Office hours, 10 to 11:30 A. jl, 1 to and 8 to 8
p. M. Sundays, lto e P. M. aul7-r
Optical. Mathematical and Engineering In
struments and Materials. Profile, cross-sec
tlon, tracing and blue-process papers, tracing
linen, eta Largest and beat stock of Specta
cles and Eye Glasses.
KOBNBLUM, Theoretical and
No. 50 .Fifth avenue. Telephone No. 1688.
JOHNFLOCKER & CO.,1
Flocker's Lubricating Hemp Packing
FOR RAILROAD USE.
Italian and American Hemp Packing,
Clothes Lines, Twines, Bell Cord, Fish Lines,
Chalk Linos, Night Lines, Sisal Bale and Hide
Rope, Tarred Lath Yarn, Spun Yarn, etc.
WORKS East street. Allegheny City, Pa,
OFFICE AND SALESROOM-8S Water St,
ttsbnrg. Telephone No. 1370. mv3-MWS
PITTSBURG AND LAKE ERIK RAILROAD
COMPANY Schedule In effect June 2, 1838,
1'. & L. E. R. B Depabt For Cleveland, 5:00.
8:00 A. M.. 1:83, 4:10, "9:30 r. X. For Cincinnati.
Chicago and St. Louis, (:00 a. x., 1:35, S:30r. x.
For Buffalo, 8:00 A. M.. 4 10, 9:30 p. if. For Bala
roanca, "8:00 a. M., "1:25 P. x. For Beaver Falls,
5:00, S.-OO, 8:30, 10:15 A. X.. '1:35. 1:30. 4:10, 5:15,
9:30 F. M. jror Ohartlers, 5:00, 15.30, 5:35, 6:20,
SiiS, 7:13, 8:05, 8:30, 9:25, 10:15 JL M., lSrtT,12-2
1:40. 3:30. 14:30, 4:50, "5:05, 5:15, TSKS, 10:30 P. M.
AEEIVTt rrom Cleveland, 8:30 A. K.. 'Ui30.
5:33, "7:55 9:40 p. If. From Cincinnati, Chicago
and 8k Louis. 12:30, 7:55 P. X. From Buffalo.
SiSOA. M 12.30, 9:40 p. X. From Salamanca.
14:30, 1:55 P. X. From Yonnfstown. ll:30. 9:20a.
v., 12:30, 5:35. 1:55, ti40 P. X. From Bearer
Falls, 5:25, ":30, 7:35, 9:3) A. X., 12:30, lilO, 5:15:
1:55, 9:40 P. V. From Chartlers, 6:li 5:25,8:30
:45, 7:08.1:47, S-S0, 9:57. 11:59 A. M, 1:10. 1:32.
3:17. 4:00, 4:40, 4:52, S:3J, 9:12, 9:40, 11:12, 16:03
A. X., 15:12 P. X.
P., C & Y. trains for Mansfield. 8:33 A. X, 330,
4:50 p. x. For .Essen and Ueechmont, 5:30, . a.,
I'., C.4T. trains from Mansfield, Essen and
Deacbmont, 7:08, 11:59 A. X.
f., McK. &Y.B.K. DXTART For Mew Haven,
11:30 A- X, 3:S0 p. x. For West Hewton. l'5:J0
10:06 A. X., 2:30. 5:15 P. X.
ABBIVZ-From K ew Haven, 17:50 A. x "StOOP.
X. From West .Newton. 6:15, iliSOA. M.,l:2i, "5.00
For MeKeesport and Elizabeth, 5:30,10:05 a. x.,
1:3ft, 5:15 p. it.
From Elizabeth and MeEeesport, 7:50 A. il
lOS. '5:00 p. X.
Dally. "Sundays only. iWlll run one hour
late on Sunday. IWlll run two hours late on
City ticket offlce, 401Smlthfield street.
'TlEGlaTEB'3 .NOTICE-NOTICE IS HEKEB?
Xl given that the following accounts of execu
tors, administrators, guardians and trustees have
been duly examined and passed In the Register's
office, and will be presented to the Orphans'
Court for confirmation and allowance onMonday,
No. 1. First aud flnalaccountof Kobert F. John
ston, administrator or the estate of Martha Ford,
deceased, filed May 5, 1889.
Mo. 2. First and final account of Annetta Tag
gart, administratrix of the estate of BamM. Tag
gart, deceased. Filed May 7, 1889.
No. 3. Jblrst account or James GUmore and A.
Dempster, administrator or the estate of Charles
Qllmore, deceased. Filed May 8. 188K.
No. 4. Final account of L. 11. Uonner, adminis
trator of the estate of Sarah A. Donner, deceased.
Filed May 10, 1889.
Mo. 5. FlnalaeconntofJosephlayne, adminis
trator of the estate ot Sarah Gass, deceased. Filed
May 10. 1889.
No. 6. Final account of Patrick O'Connor, ex
ecutor oi me wiu ot .raincx iioren, aeceasea.
Filed May 11. 1889.
No. 7. Final account of William Ewlnr. Jr.,
guardian or Fannie Effing. Filed May 14, 1889.
No. 8. Partial account of JuIIaF. Ludewlg, ex
ecutrix of the will ot G. Ludowir, deceased. Filed
May 14. 1839.
No. 9. t Inal account of Lena Goldstrom. ad
ministratrix d. b. n. e. t. a. of Henry Goldstrom,
deceased. Filed May 13, 1889.
No. 10. Final account or llalthaser Btotz, guar
dian of AnnaZschoegnertnow Saess). Filed May
No. 11. Final account or Balthaser Stotz, guar
dian of Emma Zschosgner, deceased. Filed May
No. 12. Second account of Johanna Zschoegner,
administrator of the estate of John Gottlieb
Zsouoegner. deceased. Filed May IS, 1889.
No. 13. Final account of JohnM. Edmnndson.
executor of the will of John il. Burroughs, de
ceased. Filed May 15, 1889.
No. 14. Final account or John Huffnagle, ad
ministrator of the estate or Kachel Mar, deceased.
Filed Mar 16, 1889.
Nn. 15. Final aceoont M lrnrv T.nrhllnr.rtnil
I.uclnda A. Lucbslnger. executors or the will of
Victor Keller, deceased. Fllert May 18, 1889.
No. 15. Final acconnt of Joseph Kobe, execntor
or tbe will or Theresa JJaumnoS, deceased. Filed
May is. 1839.
Mo. 17. Final account or Gustav Otto, adminis
trator of the estate of Edward U. Uusslng, de
ceased. Filed May 17, 1889.
Mo. 18. Final account of Frank Bhopene. ad
ministrator or the estate of Kachel bhopene, de
ceased. Filed May 18, 1889.
No. 19. Final account or n. L. Mention. M. D.,
administrator ortbe estate of Mary Mersbon, de
ceased. Filed May 20, 1889.
No. 3). Final account of Frances J. IL Forster,
executrix of the will of John J. Forster, deceased.
Filed MarM, 1889.
No. 2L Final account of Thomas T. Brown, ad
ministrator or the estate or Hannah E. Clements,
deceased. Filed May 20. 1889.
No. a. Final account or John Sf Inert, guardian
ot Louis Schatz. Filed May 21, 1889.
Mo. 23. Final account of Matilda Roth, adminis
tratrix or the estate or Emilia FralkowskL de
ceased. Filed May 22, 1889.
No. 24. Final acconnt of Charles O. Mp.EIwatn.
administrator of the estate of Henry Dixon, de
ceased. Filed May 22, 1889.
Mo. 25. Final account of Henry Relter, executor
ot tbe will or J. M. G. McClung, deceased, riled
May 22. 1889.
No. 26. Final account or G. Edward Sulzer, ad
ministrator or the estate or John K. Sulzer, de
ceased. Filed May 23, 18S9.
Mo. 27. Final account or Sarah McMlllen, ad
mlnlstrlx,"cum testamento annexo" or Samuel
McMlllen. deceased. Filed May 24, 1889.
Mo. 23. FlnalaccouptorMary Ann Prosser for
merly Mary Ann Fanning, administratrix or the
estate or John Fanning, deceased. Filed May 24,
No. 29. First acconnt or Thomas B. Moreland,
administrator or the estate or Catharine Toner,
deceased. Filed May 25, 1889.
Mo. 30. Final account or Marg't L. Gibson, ad
ministratrix or the estate of B. F. Gibson, de
ceased. Filed May 25, 1889.
Mo. 31. Account of Frederlka Belmlch, execu
trix or will of Franz Christian Uelmlcb, deceased.
Filed May 25, 1889. .
Mo. 32. Final account of E. C. A. Bnch, guar
dian of Bertie E. C. Buch. Filed May 25. 1889.
Mo.33. First partial account or Deborah Shaner,
administratrix of the estate of Cornelius Shaner.
deceased. FUed May 27, 1889.
M o. 34. Final account of George A. Lashell, ad
ministrator or the estate ot Jacob LasbelL de
ceased. Filed May 27, 1889.
No. 35. Second and final account or Michael
Schmidt, executor or the will or Walburger Scbrei
ber. deceased. Filed Mar 28, 1889.
Mo. 36. Account or Anna K. KllUn iter, adminis
tratrix or the estate or William Kllllnrer, de
ceased. Filed May 29. 1889.
Mo. 37. Final account onH. Stevenson, ex
ecutor of the will of Nancy Aten, deceased. Filed
May 29, 1889.
No. 38. FtnalaccountofAdamMangoliLexeeu
tor of the will of Jacob Mangold, deceased. Filed
Mav 29 1889.
No. 39. Final account of Daniel Harrison, ad
ministrator d. b. n. e. t. a. of estate or Henry
Schultz. deceased. Filed May 31, 1889.
No. 40. Final account or Graham Scott, guar
dian of Mary Isla Blanche Hays. Filed May 31,
N o. 41. Fourth partial account or James N. and
Thomas H. Finney, executors or the will of Wm.
Finney, deceased. Filed May n, 1889.
Mo. 42. Final account of E.Z. Thomas, execu
tor ofthe will or John L. lnnls, deceased. Filed
Mo. 43. Partial account of B. S. Fahnestock,
executor of the will or Benjamin L. Fahnestock,
deceased. Filed June &, 1889.
Mo. 44. First account or W. W. Davis, execu
tor or the will olWUllam Davis, deceased. FUed
June t, 1889.
Mo. 45. Final account of George G. Turfley, M.
D., admlalstrator of the estate or Mary Trultt,
deceased. Filed June 7, 1889.
Mo. 46. Final account or Theodore Ortman, ad
ministrator or the estate of Eliza Yoskamp, de
ceased. Filed Jnne 1, 1889.
Mo. 47. Account of It. il. Negley, guardian or
the estate or Joseph 8 troth off. Filed June, 1, 1889.
Mo. 48. First partial account or Isabella J. Fer
gus and W. P. Fergus, executors or the will of
Thomas Fergus, deceased. Filed June 1. 1889.
Mo. 49. First account or tVm. T.Bell and Tbos.
J. Bell, executors or tbe will of Mary A. Bell, de
ceased. Filed June 1. 1889.
Mo. SO. Final account of Edwin Z. Smith, trus
tee in partition or the estate or Johns. Toy, de
ceased. Filed June 3. 1889.
No. 51. Final account or William Hehl. trustee
orthe estate or George Koegler, deceased. FUed
June 7, 1889.
Mo. 52. First and partial account of Charles
BeUstein. Wm. Bellsteln and Albert BeUsteln.
executors ofthe wUl or George P. BeUsteln. Jr.,
deceased. FUed June 8. 1889.
Mo. S3. Final account of Marx J. Gaches, admin
istratrix oi tne estate oi iosepa.u. uacnes, oe-i-juui-d.
Filed JnneS. 1889.
No. 54. Acconnt of WlUlam E. Kelio, trustee to
mace sale oi real estate ox james .b. jieuo, ac
cessed. Filed June 8, 1889.
Vo. 55. Final account ot Lewis Mathews, ad
ministrator or the estate or Charlotte Mathews,
deceased; filed by Charles Mathews, administra
tor or the estate or Louis Mathews, deceased.
Filed June 8, 1889.
Mo. M. Final account of Henry Kelt), Jr., guar
dian of Balph D. Kelb. Filed June 1L1889.
Mo. 57. Final account of the Safe Deposit Com
pany or Pittsburg, guardian or estate of Frank W.
Weicbel, deceased. FUed June 12, 1889.
Mo. 58. Final account or Charles S. GUI, admin
istrator or the estate of John Owens, deceased.
Filed June 12. 1839.
Mo. 59. Final account of A. B. Bterenson, guar
dian of Edwin H. Noble. Filed June 13, 1B89.
No. 60. Final account or Barbara Durkln, ex
ecutrix ot the will of Michael Durkln, deceased.
Filed June 8, 1889.
Mo. 61. Final account of W. J. Canning, guar
dian of Ella K. Means and Addison B. Means.
Filed June 11. 1889. .
No. 62. Final account of Mrs. Elizabeth Glover,
administratrix ofthe estate of James Glover, de-
ceasea. xiieajune i, iw.
No. 63. Second partial acconnt or John, James
II. and David BfsseU, executors or the will of
Wm. S. BlsseU. deceased. Filed Jnne 17, 1889.
N o. 64. First and final account of T. A. Wright,
executor or the wUl or John Wright, deceased.
FUed Jnne 18, 1889.
No. 65. Final acconnt or John H. Logan, ad
ministrator ancillary or tbe estate of Key. E. D.
Bryan, deceased. Filed June 19, IS59.
No. 63. Final account of James S. Kuhn, guar
dian of Robert E. Owlngs. Filed June 19. 1889.
No. 67, Account or James E. Xarns and H. F.
Otterman. executors or tbe will or John Ban
dolph, deceased. Filed June 19, 1889.
No. 63. Flnsl acconnt or John H. Fowler, ex
ecutor or win or Louis Caldwell, deceased. Filed
June 21. 1889.
No. 69. Final account or Barbara King, execu
trix ofthe wUl of Charles King, deceased. FUed
Jnne 22. 1889.
No. 70. Final acconnt of Robert Nlblock, exec
utoroftbewillof JaneGlllesple, deceased. FUed
June 25. 1889.
Mo. 71. Final account of Adam Herchenrother,
executor of the will or George Hetzel, 8r de
ceased. Filed June 26, 1889.
Mo. 72. Final account or W. T. Bradberry
guardian or Clara B. Keed. Filed June 28, 1839.
No. 73. Final account of EllseSlgmund. admin
istratrix c. t. s. of Jacob Slgmund, deceased.
Filed June 28, 1839.
No. 74. Final account of Wm. F.obertsandAnna
Boberta, executors ofthe wUl or Cbas. W. Bob
erts, deceased. Filed June 28, 1889.
No. 75. Final acconnt of William M. Hlhn and
Andrew F.lhn, executors ot tbe will of Mary Mag
dalene Rlhn. deceased. Filed June 2S, 1889.
Mo. 76. Final account of U. M. and J. D. Mc
Cormick, executors of the will or Benjamin Mc
cormick, deceased. Filed June 26, 1889.
No. 77. Partial account of Alice Frosserand
Margaret E. Hughes, administratrixes or the es
tate ot James W. McGearr, deceased. FUed Jnne
27. 1839. r
No. 78. Acconnt of K. A. Carter, administrator
or the estate or Lydla Clark, deceased. Filed July
Mo. 79. Final account of George H. Thomas,
executor of the will or Irving 0. Thomas,: de
ceased. Filed June 28, 1889.
Mo. 80. Second partial acconnt or E. H. Myers
and John B. Banm, executors or will of IS. H.
Landwebr, deceased. FUed Jnne 28. 1889.
No. 81. Final account of George M. Tenan, ex
ecutor oi tbe will of Sarah Johnston, deceased.
Filed June 28, 1889.
Mo. 82. Final acconnt of Nancy J. Miller, ad
ministratrix of tbo estate of Martha Miller, de
ceased. FtledJulyl. 1839.
No. 83- Final account of Henry Wilson, guar
dian or William Beed Cook. FUed July 1. 1839.
No. 84. Final account of Henry DIeboid and Louis
Dlebold, executors of the will or Uathailne Ben
der, deceased. Filed July 2, 1889.
No. 85- Account or John S. Coe, executor or tbe
will or Rebecca Howe, deceased. Filed July 3. IS89.
No. 84. Flnsl account or Paul Keck, administra
tor ofthe estate of Samuel Selbert, deceased. FUed
No. 87. Supplemental account of C. C Antes
berg and John H.Kerr, executors ofthe will of
Michael McCullough, Jr., deceased. Filed July 3,
Mo. 88. Fin&t account of A. W. Bedell, admin
istrator of threstate of Calvin IBedeU, deceased.
Filed July 5,iSS9.
Mo. 89. Acconnt of J. W. SprouL guardian of
Elmer W. GUleland. FUed July 8, 1889.
Mo. 90. final acconnt of John Bradley, admin
istrator of the estate of John Swaney, deceased.
-trills JnlrS. 1889.
Mo. I Second account of Lemuel Googlns,
guardian of Howard Woodson. FUed July 8, 1889.
Mo. sX First and final account or James Lar
klns.admlnUtrator or the estate of Mary Ana
Larklns, deceased. FUed July a, 1889.
Mo. 93- Final account of Mary E. Hamilton,
adtrflnlstratrlx of the estate of Ann E. Hamilton,
di closed. Filed July 9, 1889.
jJbTM. Final account or F. W. WahL adminis
trator e. t. a. of the estate or Leonhard MUler.de
ied. Filed J nlv 10. 1889.
No. M. Final acconnt of D. Senmlson, admin- I
lirator of the estau or Martha CaBalsguaj. ds- I
closed. led July 10, iStv" vbjmub, ur i
Mo. 93. Flnsl account or John Hazlett, exec
utor or the will or William Hazlett, deceased.
Filed July 10, 1889.
Mo. 97. First partial account or W. W. FuUer
ton. executor ofthe will or Elizabeth Roup, de
ceased. Filed July 10. 189. ,
Mo. 98. Final account of Nancy Craig, admin
istratrix or tne estate or wm. J, die carter, as
ceased. Filed July IL 1839. .
Mo. 99. AcconntofFredcrlckThomas, execntor
or tbe wUl or Michael Thomas, deceased. FUed
July a. 1889.
No. ICO. Account of Wm. J. Thomas, guardian
or Annie P., Edward E, and Richard R. Evans.
Filed July ll 1889.
No. 101. Final account or Henry Dlebold, tes
tamentary guardian or Cella, Julius, Flora, Al
bertlna and Florence Bender. Filed July 13, 1889.
Mo. 102. Final account of HenrrHerr, executor
ofwUl or Henry Voegele, deceased. FUed July 16
Mo. 103. Final account of Johanna. Knox, otl
rolnlstrator orthe estate orJames Knox, deceased.
Filed Jnlr 17. 1S83
No. 104. Final account of William Kimllng.
administrator or the estate orMartha M. Kimllng,
deceased. Filed July 17. 18S9.
No. 105. Final account ofMarr Lowe, executrix
orthe estate or Joslah Lowe, deceased. Filed July
No. ios. Final account of W. S. Springer, Jr.,
acting executor orthe will or Wm. 3. Springer,
Sr.. deceased. FUed July 18, 1889.
No. 107. Final account or Theodore T. Stranh,
administrator d. b. n. or Elizabeth Moeller, de
ceased. Filed July IS, 1839.
Mo. 108. Final account or John O. Sippel. ad
ministrator d. b. n. c. t. a. or John Furst, de
ceased. Filed July 18. 1889.
No. 109. Final account or Clara C. Relnecke, ad
ministratrix or estate of E.W. Relnecke, deceased.
Filed July 18, 1839.
Mo. 110 Final account or R. J. Linton, trustee
or the estate or John Linton, deceased. Filed.
July IS, 1889.
Mo. 111. Final account of Peter Simon, adminis
trator or estate or John Eyman. deceased. FUed
July 19, 1889.
No. 112. Final account or John Colvln. executor
of the will or Luke Chapman, deceased. FUed
July 19. 1889.
No. 113. Final acconnt or John Hineman, ad
ministrator or the estate or Sarah Porter, de
ceased. Filed July 19. 1889.
Mo. 114. Final account or Samuel, Franelss. ad
ministrator or the estate or Martha Wallace, de
ceased. FUed July 19. 1839.
Mo. 115. Account or John Scott, deceased,
guardian or Joseph Hogan, filed by John F. Scott
and Wm. Stewart, executors or will or John Scott,
deceased. Filed July 20. 1889.
Mo. 118. Final account or August Brockman,
administrator c. t. a. d. b. n. or Joseph Koolt de
ceased. FUed July 20. 1889.
No. 117. Final acconnt of Joseph Eoolf. de
ceased, guardian of Maria, Joseph and Leo Win
ters, filed by bis administrator. Filed July 20,
No. 118. Final acconntof JosephRoolf, guardian
of Mary, Albert and Charles Lang; filed by Au
gust Brockmsk, administrator of Joseph Roolf,
deceased. KlTed Jnlr 20. 1889.
Mo. 119. Final account of P. H. Lawson, ex
ecutor of the will of Christina Beystrom, deceased.
Filed July 20. 1889.
No. 12a Final account of Casner Emmert. ex
ecutor of the will of Elizabeth Emmert; deceased.
FUed J nly 20. 1889.
Mo. 121. Final account of Georgo Wheatley. ad
ministrator of estate of Christens Scbarley, de
ceased. Filed July 22, 1889.
Mo. 122. Second acoount of G. W. WurzeU.
trustee of estate or Dennis Carlln, deceased. FUed
Mo. 123. Final account or Badle X. Stevenson,
administratrix or the estate or Kev. Samuel iJ.
Stevenson, deceased. FUed July 23, 1608.
Mo. 124. Final account or Sarah C. Black (now
McOeary), administratrix of the estate of Florence
a Bell, deceased. FUed July 24. 1SS0.
Mo. 125. Final account or Andrew F. Hunter,
acting executor or the will or Eliza Hunter, de
ceased. Filed July 24, 1889.
No. 126. Final account of George Bauman, exec
ntor of the will of George E. Pollock, deceased.
FUed July 25,1889.
I INo. 127. Final account of the Safe Deposit Com-
fiany or Pittsburg, guardian of Josephine B. Llr
ngston. Filed July 28. 1889.
No. 128. First and final acconnt of John Schus
ter and Henry Schusler, administrators of the es
tate or Mrs. Margaretta Schusler, deceased. FUed
July 28, 1889.
Mo. 129. Final account or Alice E. Johnston,
administratrix or the estate or John 8. Johnston,
deceased. Filed July 28. 1SS9.
Mo. 130. Final account or the Safe Deposit Com-
Sany or Pittsburg, guardian of Edward A.
'Brien. Filed July 26.1889.
Mo. 131. Final account of John O'Reilly, exec
utor of the will or ThomasMcCartan, deceased.
Filed July 27, 1889.
Mo. 132. Final account or Frank Anshutz, ad
ministrator or the estate or Elizabeth PulvermU
ler. deceased. Filed July 27, 1889.
Mo. 133. Final account or J. H. Irwin, adminis
trator or the estate of A. J. Khoads, deceased.
Filed July 27. 1889.
Mo. 134. Partial account or Jos. H. Nobbs, ad
ministrator or the estate of James Douglass, de
ceased. Filed July 27. 1889.
No. 135. Final account of Henry Battersby, ad
ministrator or the estate or Eliza Battersby, de
ceased. FUed July 30, 1889.
No. 136. Account or Michael Xlrk and James
Corbtftt, executors or tbe win of Ann Qulnn. de
ceased. Filed July 30, 1889.
Mo. 137. Final account of Joseph Heslck, admin
istrator of the -estate or Catharine Hosick. de
ceased. FUed July 31, 1889.
Mo. 138. Final account of Elizabeth Loughrey,
administratrix or the estate or Tbos. W. Lough
rey, deceased. Filed July 3L 1889.
No. 139. Final acconnt or Ellen C. McElwaine,
administratrix or the estate or Daniel S. Mc
Elwaine, deceased. Filed July 31, 1889.
No. 140. Acconnt or Elizabeth Kleber. adminis
tratrix c. t. a. of the estate of Frlederita Uarlen.
deceased. Filed July 31, 1SS9.
Mo. 141. Final account of T. W. Martin, admin
istrator d. b. n. c t. a. of the estate ot Nancy
Walker, deceased. Filed August 1. 1889.
Mo. 142. Account or Taos. Ronrke. guardian or
estate or Mary Qulnn and Tbos. Qulnn, minors.
Filed August 1, 1889.
Mo. 143. Final account of D. C. Clapp and W.N.
Howard, executors or tbe will of Martha U.
Chllds, deceased. Filed August I, 1889.
No. 144. Account or Marshall Johnston, admin
istrator or the estate of Charles Matters, deceased.
Filed August 1, 1889.
No. 145. First nartlal acconntof Wm.L.Steuder.
administrator of tbe estate of Conrad Eckert, de
ceased. Filed August 1. 1889.
No. 146. Final acconnt of Frederick D. Esbel
man, executor of the will of Frederick Franken
bach, deceased. Filed August 2, 1889.
No. 147. Final account of S. R. Fife, guardian of
the estate of John Keehan, minor. Filed Angust
Mo. 148. Final acconntof Wm. Glenn, adminis
trator or the estate or Bessie H. Glenn, deceased.
Filed August 2, 1889.
no. no. final accoutre oi jonn Juessrr, aammis
trator or tbe estate of James Messer, deceased.
Filed August 2, 1889.
Mo. 150. .Final account of Elizabeth Gregg, ad
ministratrix o. t. a. of estate of Martha Marshall,
deceased. Filed August 2, 1889.
Mo. 151. Third account of James L. Orr, admin
istrator of the estate of Samuel Q. R. Love, de
ceased. Filed August 2, 1889.
No. 152. Final account or Duncan McAllister,
administrator or tbe estate or James M. Sharp,
deceased. Filed Augusts, 1889.
No. 153. First partial account or P. 8. Jennings,
administrator of the estate of Mrs. E. P. Jen
nings, deceased. FUed August 2. 1889.
No. 154. Final account of J. E. MaKelvy, ad
ministrator orthe estate of John Bradford, de
ceased. Filed August 2, 1889.
Mo. 153. Final account of J. E. MeKelvy, ad
ministrator of tbe estate or Michael Bradford, de
ceased. Filed August 2, 1889.
No. 156. Final account or Margaret J. McCaslIn,
administratrix or tbe estate or Robert McCasUn,
deceased. Filed August 2, 1889.
Mo. 157. Second partial account or Mary A.
Craig and Craig Houston, executors or tbe estate
of Harriet Houston, deceased. FUed August 2.
No. 153. First partial account or Minna T.
Langenbelm, administratrix of tbe estate of Gus
tavo Langenhelm, deceased. FUed August 2,
No. 159. Final account of Florence Roesslng,
guardian of Sadie May Momejer. now Bwanger.
Filed Angust 2. 1889.
SAMUEL P. CONMEB, Register,
Pittsburg, August 2. 1889.
Omci or tux Cube or the obfsaks' coubt.
Notice is hereby given that the following ac
counts or trustees have been duly examined and
passed In the Clerk's offlce andwUl be presented
to the Orphans' Court for confirmation and allow
ance on Monday, September 2, 1889:
Mo. ISO. Final acconnt of A. M. Brown, trustee
nnderthe wUl or David Sims, deceased. FUed
Mo. 161. Final acconnt of James J. DonnelL
trustee or Haddie Hamilton under will or George
P. Hamilton, deceased. Filed June 7, 1389.
Mo. 162. Final account or James J. Donnell,
trustee or George P. Hamilton, Jr., under will of
George P. Hamilton, deceased. FUed Jnne 7,
Mo. 163. Final account of James J. Donnell,
trustee or Dora H. Felton, nndcr will or George
P. Hamilton, deceased. FUed June 7, 1839.
No. 164. First account or Andrew D. Smith and
James B. Scott, trustees under will or David E.
Parke, deceased. Filed July 5, 1889.
Mo. 165. Final account or Trustees of First
Presbyterian Church, of PltMrarg, trustee under
will of Sarah L. Morrison, deceased. Filed July
No. 166. Final acconnt of Dr. J. A. Oldshue,
trustee ot the estate of Lincoln Oldshue, de
ceased. Filed July 16, 1889.
No. 167. Final account of Hilary B. Brnnot,
trustee to sell real estate or WlUlam Jack, de
ceased. Filed July 18, 1889.
No. 168. Final account or WlUlam E. and It. T.
Carothers. trustees or Brown Smith under the will
or Hunter Rlcbey, deceased. Filed July 24. 1889.
SAMUEL P. CONNtR,
rrrTBBTOO, August 2, 1889. Clerk.
IN THE ORPHANS' COURT.
Creditors, heirs and all other persons Interested
are hereby notified that an audit Ust will be made
up of above mentioned accounts (except guard
ians) which shall show balances for distribution
and all accounts to which exceptions shall be filed,
and that such audit list will be taken up on MON
DAY. SEPT. 18, 1389, and continue thereafter each
day (Saturday and Sunday excepted) until the
whole list sliaU have been disposed of.
SAMUEL P. CONNER.
Register and Ex-Offlclo Clerk of Orphans' Court.
ALLEGHENT VALLET RAILROAD
Trains leave Union Station (Eastern Standard
time): Klttannlng Ae 6:55 v m.: Niagara Ex..
dolly. 8:45 a. m.. Hulton Ac, 10:10 a. m.: Valley
Camp Ac, SffiD, m.; OU City and DuBols Ex
Ac, 4:00 p.m.t BraeburaEx.,5sp.in.i Klttann
lng Ac.,6JO p. m.i Braeburn Ac,6:3)p.m.:Hul
ton Ac, 7 So p. m.; Buffalo Ex., dally,
8-yjD.m.: Cbartiers Ac. 9:45 p.m.: Braebuxn Ac,
11:30 p. m. Church trains Bruburn, 12:40 p. m.
and 8:35 p. to, Pullman Parlor Buffet and
Bleeping Cars betwsea Pittsburg and Buffalo.
J Ah. P. ANDERSON. G.T. Agt.l DAVID MC
OABOO. Geo, onot. .
jnTBBUKG AHD -WESTERN BAILWAY
Trains (Ct'lBUn'd time)! Leave. I Arrive.
Day Ex., Akron, Toledo, Kanei 6:40 a m
Butler Accommodation I s.ooa mi
7:37 p m
s.-oo d m
Chicago Express (dally) 112:40 p m
New Castle Accommodation.! 4:30 p m
Butter and Foxburg Ac i : p m
11:30 a m
7.-00 p m
5:30 a tn
Vlrst class far tn rfti1a. OlA SO. ftacand class.
sa w. Pullman Buiet aieeplnx oar to Cbicaxo
WILL MAKE. IT INTERESTING FOR YOU
TO CALL DURING THIS THE THIRD WEEK
OF THEIR GREAT -
E ll WE SAf.E
This sale, lille wine, improves with age. Although it has been a
thorough success from its first day, its full influence on the economical
portion of this community has not been felt till now. The longer and
better the people become acquainted with the genuine reductions at thi ,
sale the clearer stands out the fact that it is nothing more or less than 3
GRAND PUBLIC BENEFIT
No stronger evidence or more conclusive proofs of the genuineness o
this reduction, sale can be presented than the following figures:
Other Our Our Other Our Our
Clothiers' Late Present Clothiers' Late Present
Price: Price: Price: Price: Price: Price:
$10 $ 8 $ 6 $2 00 $1 50 $1 25
12 10 8 2 50 2 00 1 50
14 11 9 3 00 2 25 2 00
15 12 10 3 75 3 00 2 50
18 14 12 4 50 3 50 3 00
20 16 14 5 00 4 OO 3 25
23 18 16 6 00 4 50 4 OO
25 20 18 7 OO 5 00 4 50
27 22 19 8 00 6 00 5 00
Boys' Z Suits.
Other Our Our Other Our Our
Clothiers'' Late Present Clothiers' Late Present
Price: Price: Price: Price: Price: Price:
.$6 $5 $ 4 $2 50 $2 00' $150
8 6 5 3 00 2 25 1 75
10 7-6 400 3 00 2 50
12 . 9 8 5 00 3 50 3 00
15 12 10 6 00 4 50 3 75
18 14 12 8 00 6 00 5 00
20 16 14 10 00 7 50 6 00
AT HALF MARKED PRICES:
75c Blouses go for 38c, or two for
89c Blouses go for 43c, or two for
98c Blouses go for 49c, or two for
$1 25 Blouses go for 63c, or two
for $1 25.
$1 50 Blouses go for 75c, or two
for $1 50.
$1 75 Blouses go for 88 c, or two
$2 Blouses'go for $1, or two for $2.
$2 50 Blouses go for $1 25, or two
for $2 50.
$3 Blouses go for 1 50, or two for.
50 Blouses go for $1 75, or two
for $3 50.
$4 Blouses go for '$2, or two for
All Ohildren's Dresses share the same fate. Ml
go at half the marked prices.
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street
FfcKisYviLNlA BAIUtOAD-ON AND
after May U, 1889, trains lsave Union
Htatlon, Htuborg, as follows, .Eastern btaadarl
MAIN LIKE lASTWABD-
New Tork and Chicago Limited of follman Ves
ttbnladallvat7:Ua.m. Atlantic Express dally for tho .East. S:20a.m.
Hau train, dall7. except Bandar, Si a. m, Sun
day, mall, S:l a. m.
IJay express daily at 5:00 a. m.
Mall express dally at 1:00 p. m.
Philadelphia express dally at 4iSJ p. m.
Eastern express daUy atTiUp. m.
rast Line dally at 8:10 p. m.
Kxpress for Hedford 1:00 p. m.. week days.
Express for Cresson and Etjeniburf 2ii5 p. m.,
Oreensbnra express 8:10 p. m. week days.
Derry express 11:00a.m. weekdays.
All toronsh trains connect at Jersey City wlta
boats of "iTrooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn. X. Y
avoldlncdoableferrlai; e and Journey throafh St.
Trains arrive at Union Station as follows:
Mall Train, dally 8:14p.m.
IVestern Express, dally .Z'S nu
raclflc Express, dally 12:J5p.in,
Chicago Limited Express, dally 8:80p.m.
XastElne, dally ...........lliMp. in.
aouTHWEsr rzi.it kailwai.
Tor Unlontown, 6:30 ana 8:33a. m.and4:Zlp.
m.. without change ofcars: 12.50 p.m., connect
ing at Greensborg. Trains arrive from Union
town at 0:45 a. m.. 12:20. 8:55 and 8:10 p. m.
WEST FENNSxXVANIA Division.
ITomFEDEKAI BX. OTAMON. Allegheny City.
Mall train, connecting for BUlrsvllle... 8:43 a. m.
ExpresaTror Blalrsvlfle, connecting for
Butler ";.! JJP-a-
UutlerAccem 8:20 a. m, 2:25 and : p. m.
Bnringdale Accom9:0O,ll:S0 a-m. 30 and 8:20 p.m.
KreepOTt Accom :. J and I HMO p. m.
On Sunday l2:S0and 8:80p.m.
MortnApoUo Accom. ....11:00 a.m. and 80 p. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Butler. .!!5, m'
Blalrsville Accommodation .......10:40 p. m.
Express, connecting from Butler .T10:33a. m.
Mail Train. r;z:ZxJS&- S"
Butler Accom 8:10 a. m., 4:40 and 7:20 p. m.
Blalrsville Accommodation. "jVt:.p- 2"
K-reenort Aecom.7:40a.m.. H2S. 72Dandllrt0p. m.
On Sunday 10:10 a. m. and7.-00p. m.
Sprlngdale Aecom....S:37,H:4Sa.m..S:2S.6i30p. m.
North Apollo Accom 8:40 a. m. and 8:40 p. m.
Trains leave Union sta tlon. Hnsourg. as fonowai
Eor Moaongahela City. West Brownsville and
Unlontown. 11a. m. Kor Monongaheu City and
West Brownsville, 7:08 and 11 a. m. and J0Pvs
On Sunday, 1 Al p. m. lTor Moaongahela City, :40
p. m., wnk oars.
Dravosburg Ae., week days, I -JO p. ra.
west luisaoctn Accommwuuon, .:
IAii.rilt.n ,n HnnHsT SMti. m.
-rrr.-.--.''' -.----" nc :. a tw
iicset omen vomer roniw hbuu, mu..-..
street and Unloastatioa.
J. U. WOOU.
Cen'l l'ass'r Arent.
-DANHANULB KOUTE-JULT8. 1388. UN10SC
XT station. Central Standard Tiff. lave for
Cincinnati and St. Lonls,d7:30- a.m., d 80 and
d 11:18 p. m. Dennlson, 2:4ft p. m. Chicago,
s izkd, auiia p. m. nneeuag, w """
I 8:10p.m. Bteuben-nUe. 8:45a. m. Washington.
a. m. Burgettatown.alldSa.m 8:25 p. m. Mans
fleld, 7:14, :80, 11:00 a. tn., lrA 8:30, d 8:35; 10:53
p.m. McDonalds, d 4:18, d (148 p. m.
ivom tbe West, a 2ilb, d 8:00 a. m.. 2.-09, d 8:33.
p.m. Dennlson. 8:30a.m. Steubenvllle, Stop, m,
Wheeling- 10, 8:45a.m.. 8.-OS. 5:55p.m. Bnrgetts
lown, 7:15a. In., 89:04a.m. Washington. l:Vi,7JA
8:40, 10:28 a. m, t-M, tm p. m. Mansnald, 3:35,
8:30. ll40a. m 12:45. 3:58. T00 and S 0:20 p. m.
Bulger, Ittip. ra, McDonalds, d J6 . nu, d f :0
Vjisili ftjOascrar mln eflMC train, except
Boys' ft? Suits.'
Ladies' Fine Jerseys
49c Jerseys go for 25c, or two for
69c Jerseys go for 35c, or two for
98c Jerseys go for 49c, or two for
$1 25 Jerseys go for 63c, or two
for $ 1 25.
Si 49 Jerseys go for 75c, or two
for Si 49. ,
$1 75 Jerseys go for 88c, or two 1
for $1 75.
$2 Jerseys go for $1, or two for $2.
$2 25 Jerseys go for $1 13, or two
for $2 25.
$2 50 Jerseys go for Si 25, or two
for $2 50.
$2 75 Jerseys go for $1 38, or two
for $2 75.
$3 Jerseys go for $1 50, or two for
PENNSYLVANIA COMPAST'S I.INE3
Mar 12. IMS. Central Standard Time. ,
As follows from Union Station: Jfor Chicago, d 7fiS
a. m.. d 12:20, d 1:00, d 7:45. except Saturday. 11:29
p. m.: Toledo. 7:23 a. m d 12:20. d 10 and except
Saturday. 11:20 p. m.; Crestline, 8:43 a. m.: laeve
land, 8:10 a. m 12:45 and d 11 KB p. m. and 7:23
a. m., via F.. F. W. A C. Ky.t .New Castle
and Youngstown. 7:05 a. m.. 12:20, 3:45 p. m.;
Youngstown and N lies, d 12:20 p. m.; Meadvllle,
Erie and Ashtabula. 7:08a. tn.. 13:33 p. m.; Mile
and Jamestown. 3:48 p. m.t Masslllos. 4:10 p. m.;
Wheeling and Bellalre, 8:10a. m., 12:45, 3:30p. nut
Beaver Falls. 40. 8:03 p. nu. Bock rolnt, 88:29
a. in. : Leetidale. 8:30 a. ra.
ALLEGHENY Koehester. 8:30 a. m. Bearer
Falls. 8:15, 110 a. m.: Enon. 30 p. ra.j LeeU
dale, 100, 11:45 a. m., 20, 4:30, 4:45, :3Cy 7:00. 00
p. m.; Conway, 10 JO p.m.; Jfalr Oaks, 8.11:40 a.
m. : Leetsdale. 8 8:30 p. m.
TKAINS AKKIVE Union station from Chicago,
except Monday 10, d8:0O. d6:J3 turn., d 8:30 p.
m. ; Toledo, except Monday 1:50, d 8:35 a. nu, 8.50
&. m. , Crestline, 2:10 p. ra.: Youngstown and
ew Castle, 8:10a.m., 1:23, 8:50. 10:15 p. m.;Nlle
and Younntown. d 8:50 p. ro.: Cleveland, d 3:50a.
m., 2:25, 7:00 p. m.: Wheeling and Bellalre, 9.-09
a. m 2:23, 70 p. m.; Erie and Ashtabula, ins,
10:13 p. m.; Masslllon, 100 a. nu; NUes and
Jamestown. 8:10 a. nu; Beaver Falls. 7 JO a. su,
1:10 p.m.. Bock Point, S 8:25 p. m.; Leetadale.
10:lo p. nu ,
AURIVK ALI.EGHENT-Frora Enon, 80 a.
m.: Conway, 8:50; Rochester, 8:40 a. m.t Beaver
Falls. 7:10 a. m, 8:45 p. m.: Ceetsdale, 5:50. 8:13,
7:43 a. m 12:00, 1:43, 40. 8:30. 0 p. nu; Fair
Oaks. B 8:55 a. m.; Leetadale, 8 83 p. is,; Bock
Point. S 8:13 p. m.
S, Sunday only; d, dally; other trains, except
PITTSBURG AND CASTLE S1IAMNON R. B.
Snmmer Time Table. On and after May 1.
1889, until further notice, trains will rnn as follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving flttsburg-e:20 a. nu, 7:10 a.m.,
80 a.m., 8:30a. nu. 11:30a. nu, 1:40 p. m., 3:40 p.
m., 5:10 p. m.. 5:50p.m., 6:30 p.m.. 8:30p.m..
11:30 p. in. Arllliton-3:40 a. m., 8:20 a. ra., 7:10
a. nu, 80 a. nu, 10:20 a. nu, 10 p. m., 2:40 p. m.,
4:20 p. m., 5:10 p. m., 5:50 p. m ., 7:10 p. m.. 10:38
Ii. m. Sunday trains, leaving l'ittsburg 10 a.m..
2:5u p. nu. 2:30 p. nu, 6:10 p. m., 7:10p. m :30
p. m. Arlington 9:10 a. m., 12 m., 1:50 p. m., OO
p.m. 8:30 p. m., 80 p. m.
JOHN JAHN. Sort.
BALTTMOKE AND OHIO RAILROAD
Schedule In effect May 12, 1389. For Washings
ton. D. C, Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
York, 80 a. nu. and 9:20 p. m. For Cum
berland, 8o a. nu. 210. "8:20 p. m. For Con
nellsTllle, 28:40 and "3:00 a. m.. ilr, 240
and "9:3 p. nu For Unlontown, 28:40, "80 a. ra
tio) and 24:00 p. nu For Mount Pleasant, 28:40 and
tSfO a. m.. and 210 and 24:00 p. ra. ror
Washington. Pa.. G:4 29:40 a. m., "3:33, 23:30
and in. m. For Wheeling. 6:45, 29:40 a. m
"3:33, "8:30 p.m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
8:43a. nu, "8:30 p.m. ForColumbus. V43and9:4Q
o:oo p. si. i or xiewarx. 11:43, s:j a. nu.
3:33, -8:30 p.m. For Chicago, 8:45. 29:40 a. m.,
3:33 and 8: p. m. Trains arrive from New
1 ore, rnuaaeipnia, jsaiumore and Washington,
8:20 a. m. and "3:50 p. m. From Columbus, Cin
cinnati and Chicago, "7:45 a. m. and 9o p. ra.
From Wheeling, "7:43, 10:50a. m- 250, "S.OO p.
m. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
Wbe&lng accommodation. 8:30 a. ra.. Sunday
only. CuunellsTllle accommodation at $3:33 a. m.
pally. tDally except Sunday. JSundayonlr.
The PlttsuurgTransier Company will call for
and check baggage from hotels and residence
upon orders left at B. U, Ticket Offlce, corner
Fifth avenue and Wood street. CHAS. O.
SCULL, (HB.Puj.Agt, J.T.OD&Li, QeB.Mjc,