Newspaper Page Text
LITTLE ITALY'S BELLE
Sixteen -Year -Old Elizabeth Troia
BECAUSE HER LOVER LELT HER.
He Was Mean and a Craven, Bat She Still
HER PAEEXTS EXEff HIM THE BETTEB.
Be Was Willing to Give Up a Proposed Elopement for a
Elizabeth Troia, 16 years old, bright and
pretty, the belle of Little Italy, Harlem,
committed suicide yesterday by taking
Paris green. She was about to elope with
her lover, a mean and miserly man, who
willingly pave her up when her wealthy
parents learned of the proposed escapade.
Elizabeth attended confession before taking
JSrECIM. TTLEGBAM TO THE DIBFATCrt.'.
New Yore, September 2. All ol Little
Italy, in Harlem, is agog over the suicide
yesterday of 16-year-old Elizabeth Troia. The
evident determination of the family to frown
down gossip by a tomb-like silence on the
whole subject has availed little or nothing.
Elizabeth was not only tho daughter of
wealthy parents, and of a family on tne top
notch of Italian upper tendom, but she was
the belle of Little Italy, and the Juliet of a
recent romance with a false and sordid Bo
rneo. This is her story, as gathered by the
police from neighbors with wagging tongues:
Elizabeth's sweetheart was a contractor.
The verdict of Little Italy fits him out with
a person small and mean as his soul, a
single eye, which he kept firmly riveted on
the main chance, an u;ly face and a well
filled pocketbook. Despite it all, the fair
Elizabeth loved him with womanly con
trariness, all the more, doubtlcss. because
her people opposed the match. Elizabeth's
elder sister married a Harlem aristocrat, a
land owner in Little Italy, and the contrac
tor, despite his pocketbook and his qualifi
cations for the rapid acquisition of wealth,
was viewed with disfaor.
HAD FLASHED TO ELOPE.
The lovers had planned to elope. The
fair Elizabeth's trunk was packed and all
was ready, when a letter from her to the
contractor fell into her parents' hands and
let them into the secret. Knowing their
man, perhaps, they sent for the contractor.
He came, and after a protracted interview
with the old lolks consented to "let the
thing slide," and so told his atSauced bride.
His desertion, more than the balking of her
desires, broke her heart She shut herself
in her room and would see none of her peo
ple. This morning she went to confession
in the new church at One Hundred and
Fifteenth street. She told the priest that
it was the last time she should see
him, and went straight to a neijhbor's
house, within three doors of her own home,
at 2Co. 2204 First avenue, upon coming out
of the church. There she swallowed fully
an ounce of paris green. Hours later, when
the agonizing pain of the poison made her
weak and sick, she dragged herself home to
die. Her father sent for the family physi
cian, Dr. Felix Amabile, but she would
not tell him what the trouble was. Soon
the green stuff, rejected by her stomach,
betrayed the truth, but it was then too late.
The girl loathe with determination against
the administration of an antidote. Shehad
her way. Iu the evening, after 12 hours
suffering, she died.
A DEATHBED INTERVIEW.
There had been a deathbed interview, so
it is said, between the girl and her cravenly
lover, lroin which she came out with dry,
hot eyes, and a more determined purpose io
die than ever. He went away shrugging
his shoulders and saying that he was sorrv.
The dead girl's parents refuse absolutely to
speak. They claim that their daughter had
no love affair and no reason for suicide. The
facts of her sell-murder and the universal
verdict of Little Italy contradict them point
blank. It is said that the real reason of her
parents for opposing the girl's blind infatu
ation was their better knowledge ol the con
tractor's mean caliber and the superiority
of their high-spirited, intelligent daughter,
that would inevitably make an unhappy
BITTEX BY A BATTLER,
John BIcConoell, n Museum Sbovnnan, Has
HI Second Experience in That Line.
TSrXCIAI. TELKGKAJl TO THE DlBrATCn.l
New York, September 2. John JlcCon
ncll was to begin an engagement with a lot
of rattlesnakes in a museum. He dumped
tnem into a shoe box, so that they would
have room to rattle, and loaded the box.
with his cage and showcase, into an express
wagon and started this morning. One little
snake was dead, and he threw that away.
"Go slow, now," he said to the driver, and
he raised one board of the box cover to give
the snakes air. The box was shallow, and
the snakes had been shut up too closely for
comfort. His second largest rattler,
a yellow one from California, four
feet long, made a break and got out.
He picked it up, threw it back in theboxand
was pushing it back again when the snake,
female, struck her fangs viciously iuto the
ball of his left thumb. The wagon was
near Thirtieth street, going down Broad
way. McConnell shut the box and ran to
Hegeman's drugstore, on the corner. He
was sucking the wound. Dr. John Ferrier
cauterized it and McConnell sent for Police
Surgeon Killilea, who pulled him through
a similar experience last May. "I am go
ing home now," he saidf "to fill up my
tank, but I am not going to continue the
treatment as I did in Hay. I kept it up
for ten days, and when I got through my
Lead felt a good deal worse than my arm."
THE 1LLIX0IS STRIKE OYER.
ot ibe Operators Except Mr. Seott
Acrce Wilh Their Employes.
Joliet, III., September 2. The confer
ence of the coal miners and coal operatives,
held here this afternoon, resulted in a set
tlement of the wage troubles throughout the
Northern Illinois coal fields, and an early
resumption or work, except in the mines of
"VV. L. Seott. The operators, all of whom
were represented, barring Mr. Scott,
gave their ultimatum about fi r.
3a., after a two hours' executive
cession. Their terms were areduction of 7
centsa ton; no discount on company store
orders; a reduction of CO per cent in tool
sharpening in all the fields except Streator,
nnd the sale of coal to the miners at the
cost of putting it on the cars.
The miners considered the proposition un
til late this evening, and finally resolved to
accept it. The workman desired in addition
the items of rent free during the strike and
no victimizing on going to work. The oper
ators refused to embody these points in the
agreement, but stated privately to the mi
ners that the result would be as desired.
Tlie Battery's! Team.
The rifle team of Battery B left last even
ing for ML Gretna to participate in the
State sharpshooting contest ot the National
Guard. The members of the team are:
Ordnance Sergeant J. B. Johnson, Chief
Bugler Harry Miller. George H. Bitchie,
Robert Semole. Charles Neeley and Ser
geant TV. H. Doyle.
The Cbild Drank Lye.
Yesterday afternoon a 2-ycar-old child of
Bud Hofkki climbed up on a chair at 40
Nineteenth street and got a cup containing
lye. It pnt some of the alkali into its
month, but Dr. Hciber soon had the child
out of danger.
IT'S THE LATEST FAD.
A New Castle Girl, Now In .CUlcnco, Wont
to Go OYcrNingnni Falls In n Bnrrel
bite Can't ftvrlm, but Bbo Was
Never Afraid In Hor Lllc.
Chicago, September 2. A special dis
patch to a morning paper said that C D.
Graham, the man who "shot Niagara" in a
barrel, had received a letter signed by Miss
May Marchand, of this city, in which she
expressed a desire to go over the falls in the
same way. A reporter went to see the
writer of the letter, and secured the
following: Miss Marchand was seen
at her boarding place, and she
emphatically stated that she was really in
earnest, and' there was no mistake about it.
She is a good-looking young girl, with an
abundance of light brown hair, and large
dark bine eyes. Her form is perfect, and
her hands do not indicate that she has
always had to work for her living, os she
now does. She was attired in a loose-fitting
wrapper, and it was with a winning smile
that she met the reporter in the parlor.
"Yes," she said, "I am willing to go over
the Niagara Falls, on the Canadian side, in
a barrel, and I am certain that I could per
form the feat successfully, but I would
want to have my head well wrapped-in
"Is it for the money that !sin it that you
want to try it, or for the glory?"
"Neither. I don't want any money for
the performance, but ever since I saw the
falls, last year, I have wanted to try the
feaL I would have done it then if my
friends had not prevented it. "When I
visited the falls I went with some of my
relatives from New Castle, Pa. That is my
hnire. and T cannot stop thinkinc about the
way they held me back, and wishing I had
an opportunitv of trying the jump."
"Have you always lived in New Castle?"
"No, not all my life. I was born in
Tennessee, among the mountains, and I had
lots of adventures there. As to being afraid,
I never felt such a sensation in my life.
But I don't know why Mr. Graham don't
answer my letter; it has been a week now
since I wrote to him."
"You wish to go over the falls in a barrel,
do you? How would you like to try a jump
or go over in a rubber suit?"
"Oh, I would not try that, because I can't
swim. I have been nearly drowned three
times, just because I could not swim. Al
though I love the water, I could never learn
to swim. No, I will try it in a barrel, and
even if I am killed, all right. "We all
have to die sometime, you know."
TUB NICARAGUA CANAL.
Work is Still Dclajcd-Succesior to Presi
dent Corozo Chosen.
rsrrciAt, teleo'iam to thk dispatcb.1
Gkaytowk, Nicaragua, August 12.
The active work on the canal is still de
layed, awaiting the settlement of the differ
ences between Nicaragua and Costa Kica.
The surveying parties, seven in number,
have nearly finished the location of the rail
road between Greytown and Ochoa. Gangs
were also at work clearing the large
streams, to allow of the transportation by
steamboats of the materials for construction.
The telegraph line is being constructed
from Greytown, and already about three
miles has been finished, poles erected and
wires up. ,
The news of the death of President Carazo
reached Greytown on the 9th, and on that
day funeral honors were paid him by the
firing of a cannon every half hour. He is
succeeded, it is reported, by his nephew,
Eosinda Lopez, who is very much the
same sort of a man, progressive, snrewd, far
sighted and friendly to foreigners, especially
those whose business will benefit the coun
try. He is at present in Europe. No Vice
President is elected, but five Senators are
chosen, whose names are written on small
pieces of paper, with numbers of from one to
five on each paper. These papers are twist
ed up, and two are drawn out at hazard and
destroyed. The remaining three are pre
served, and on the death of a President they
are opened and the name with the lowest
number is the successor of the deceased
The body of Fernando "Wood, Jr., one of
the engineer corps, who was drowned at
Camp Satisfaction on June 12, was exhumed
on the 9th instant and placed in a metallic
casket to be sent to his friends m New
GOLD IN CONNECTICUT.
Tbe Frcclons Metal bald to Exist In Paying
tfrBCIAi TELEGKAM TO TUB DISPATCTt.1
STAiirORD, CoNN.,Septcmber2. Two or
three years ago, while workmen were exca
vating stone at the Juniper quarry, on the
Housatonic river, Anson Dart discovered
what he believed were traces of gold, and
an assay proved that the precious metal ex
isted in small quantities. As the work pro
gressed, more gold was brought to light,
and it was said to be worth work
ing. Une or two men wun money
made an effort to form a company
to work the mine still deeper, but the
scheme was looked npon with disfavor and
was stopped. The Government is now
building a breakwater at the mouth of the
Housatonic, and a new quarry has been
opened amileaboveJuniperrocks. Again the
report comes that gold has been found, this
time in larger quantities than before, and
several experts have been called to examine
the field. The ledge of rocks is more than a
mile in length, and if it be true, as now
appears, that gold is hidden in large
quantities beneath the east and west
banks of the Housatonic, there is
an almost unlimited field for capitalists.
The stone is much softer and more easily
worked than quartz, in which gold is usu
ally obtained, and as the river is navigable
at all points along the quarries, the facili
ties for handling the ore are the best.
A QDIET DINNER.
Several Pollllcnl Friends Meet at the Hotel
Richard Quay, the son of Senator Quay,
came up from Beaver yesterday afternoon
and met some of his social and political
iriends. Last evening he was given a com-
Elimentary dinner at the Hotel Dnquesne
y Mr. Arthur P. Kennedy. There were pres
ent, beside Messrs. Quay and Kennedy,
Messrs. "Walter Lyon, District Attorney;
John A. Glenn, Assistant Auditor of State;
James A. McKean and Charles McKee.
The dinner is said to have been entirely
social in its character.
Aside from the dinner, it may be men
tioned that certain local politicians were
last evening expecting the arrival in the
city of Chairman V. H. Andrews and
Senator Delamater, but those gentlemen did
not arrive. They are expected to-day.
Mr. Glenn departed for Harrisburg last
evening on the fast line. He was accom
panied by State Treasurer Livesey, who has
been spending a few days in the city.
TILLING TO TRY IT AGAIN.
Grahnm Snyn lie Will Go Over Niagara
. Fnlis for Blonry.
tSPECIAI. TELEGRAM TO TIIB DISrATCIM
Niagara Falls, September 2. "lam
willing to go over Niagara Falls again any
time," said C. D. Graham to-night, "if any
one will make it a financial object to me.
"Yv hen I was recovering from the effects of
the trip I thought it too terrible to repeat,
but I'll risk my life again for money.
"William Dcvcre is ready to bet $1,000 on
me, and Constable Hern, who locked me in
the barrel for yesterday's trip, is willing to
stake $500 more on a successful repetition
of the trip."
CARTWRIGHT LEADS OFF.
Opening Night of tbe Six-Day Walking
Dlatch la Springfield.
Springfield, Mass., September 2.
The six days, five hours a day, walking
match opened this afternoon. The score for
tne first day is as follwos:
Cartwright, 38 miles; Hegelman, 36; Con.
ners, 35; Engledrum, 31; Hertv, 33; Fox,
31; Guerrero, 30: Herty's "Kid,'" 30; Tay
lor. 30. A. O'Brien, 29, and Tracy, 23 mile
On Returning to Bis Samoan Subjects
From His Exile by the Germans.
ALL ARE DELIGHTED TO SEE HIM,
And No One More So Than Mataafa, 'Who-
Has Keigned in His Absence.
nE SEEMS BROKEN DOWN IN HEALTH.
llataafa to Eetaln Control of tbe Little Kingdom for
The return of King Malietoa to Samoa is
described as having been quite touching.
Mataafa greeted his exiled predecessor quite
warmly, and the two Kings are living to
gether in close friendship.
San Francisco, September 2. The
correspondent of the Associated Press at
Apia, Samoa, gives the following account
of the return of King Malietoa, King of
Samoa, who was deported by the German
naval forces nearly two years ago, returned
from his exile at Jaluit, Marshall Islands,
Sunday, August II. The German gunboat
"Wulf arrived in the harbor at 2 o'clock in
the afternoon. "When the vessel came to
anchor Malietoa was Been standing on the
deck. The flag of the returning monarch
was immediately hoisted on shore, and
hearty cheers were given by the American
and English residents. Besides Malietoa
the three chiefs who were deported with
him, Manga, Asi and the King's brother,
Molii, were also aboard the "Wulf.
THE PAKTT LANDS.
No canoes were allowed to approach the
vessel, and it seemed hardly probable that
the party would be landed that day. A
little before dark, however, a number of the
natives were seen hurryintr in the direction
oftbeMatautu, where the German Con
sulate was situated, and it "ras ascertained
mat juaiietoa ana tne chieis were coming
ashore on one of the "Wulf's boats, with Dr.
Stuebel, German Consul General, and
Polau, Chief Magistrate of Samoa, who had
gone aboard the Wulf an hour before.
Quite a crowd of natives and a few white
residents had assembled at the spot where
the landing was made. "When the boat
touched the beach Dr. Stuebel sprang out
and assisted Malietoa to land once more
upon his native shore. The latter was
taken at once to Folau's house, where he
was followed by a number of people.
AN AFFECTING MEETING.
The meeting between Malietoa and his
relatives was most affecting. The women
fell on their knees and kissed his hands,
and the whole party, including the King,
were weeping all the time. The greatest ex
pressions of joy were heard, and all present
extended sympathy to the monarch whohad
been carried off by the Germans and landed
first at the Cameroons, one of the most un
healthy shores in the world, and taken from
there to Hamburg as a steerage passenger,
and then exiled on an island in the Mar
shall group, in company with three of the
highest chiefs of Samoa.
All of the returned party give the highest
praise to Dr. C. Morgan, the United States
Consul at Marshall Islands, and declare
that had it not been for his assistance they
would have suffered severely.
THE TWO KINGS COEDIAL.
About half an hour after Malietoa had
arrived at the house, Mataata, who had
been reigning dnring his absence, visited
and welcomed his relative cordially.
Malietoa seems to be broken down in health.
Those present drank to the health of the
two monarchs, and an invitation was then
given to attend an impromptu banquet.
The greatest good will exist between
the two Kings. Among those who called
during the evening was United States Vice
Consul Iilacklock, who was warmly re
ceiven by both.
On the following day Malietoa went to
Mataafa'a house, where he was received
with a royal salute. The two Kings will
remain in the same houscfor the present.
PERFECT FEELING OP AMITY EXISTS
between them. Mataafa will retain con
trol of affairs until a satisfactory settlement
is made. The American schooner Lena
Swasey, lying in the harbor, hoisted Malie
toa's flag on the day ot his retnrn. No
formal acknowledment of this kind was
made by the Sophie or the "Wulf. There
was no American or British man-of-war in
The British men-of-war Opal, Lizard and
Fgeria have been stationed in Pago Pago,
harbor recently. They assembled there for
the purpose of holdinsr a general court
martial. The Orlando, flagship of Admiral
Fairfax, was also expected there, but the
Admiral sent word to Pago Pago from
Tonga that he would be unable to come, as
fever had broken out on the Orlando.
CONSTABLE GIBBONS ARRESTED.
I.nvr His to Keep Movlnc nnd Not
Loaf By tbe Wayaide.
Nathan Gibbons, Constable of the Eighth
ward, was arrested on Grant street yester
day afternoon for disorderly conduct by
Officer Kramer. Gibbons had been in com
pany with a colored man named Joseph
Alien, and when admonished by Kramer
to move on, both men gave him impudence.
They were locked up iu the Central station.
Reported Stnrt at Jonnnelte.
It was reported yesterday that one of
Chambers & McKee's window glass tanks
at Jeannette started up yesterday morning,
and the men Were turning ont glass. This
is in direct variance to what the firm claimed
they would do.
Tbe Crimpers' htrlke Rcltled.
The crimping boys at the Braddock glass
works returned to work yesterday at the old
rate of wages, after being out one week.
The strikers were all taken back.
laic out a rollcy la
And Laugh at Travelers' Ills.
Hundreds of the Best Designs of the Season,
In Small Lots, CHEAP.
WFV1. H. ALLEN
war. tbinele, makta-gjer.
THE -PITTSBUBG- DISPATCH,- TUESDAY, ; ' SEPTEMBER '5r ; "188ff. ' ' ' VT BHBKHl
TWO CONSTABLES INTERROGATED.
Judge Wbtto Posses Over tbe Itemrni ol
Yesterday Lightly Ho U Said to bo
Filmed for City and Boroughs.
Yesterday morning Judgo "White con
vened the Criminal Court for the September
term. The first business was calling the
roll of traverse and grand jurors, after
which they were dismissed until this morn
ing, when they will be sworn in and the
grand jurv charged.
Receiving constables' returns was next in
order, and it was announced that only the
constables from the townships and smaller
boroughs would be heard. Judge White
ran his eye over the list and marked off
Mansfield, McKeesport, Homestead and
Braddock boroughs to be heard to-day,
with Pittsburg and Allegheny. The gen
eral impression was that the Judge was
primed for the constables of the boroughs
mentioned and the two cities.
The constables heard yesterday, with two
exceptions, elicited no remark frara Judge
White. The exceptions were Constable Sei
fert, of Sharpsburg boroughand Constable
Clishum, of Stowe township. When Seifert
was called he remarked that he had no vio
lations to report. Judge White,, replied
that he had received letters from that neigh
borhood, and informed the constable, who is
serving his first term, that he was not ex
cused because he did not know of these
places, but it was his duty to find them out.
Mr. Seifert had marked his return sheet
"no violations," but he started to inform
District Attorney Porter of a man he had
heard was selling. He said he had wit
nesses, and, upon instruction from Mr. Por
ter, he inserted the name of the delinquent,
Tohn Prince, in the return.
Constable Clishum, of Stowe township, in
which is located JSlctt.ee s jiocks, entered
the court room after all the others had been
heard. He had no violations to report, -but
added that he had heard there were "speak
easies" there and he had seen people drunk,
but they never told him where they got the
liquor.. Judge White told him it was his
business to find out. Clishum said he
thought the people should come and tell
him, as he couldn't find them. Judge White
corrected his impression.and after repri
manding him dismissed him.
The following are the districts in which
violations were reported: .
Scott township, Constable H. H. Patterson
Liquor sold In house in Glendale, Thomas Han
ley supposed to be the proprietor; Eliza Hart
lountt selling ueer tuere aim u uuuee iuuici
ment. South Fayette township, Constable Samuel
Kirk Henry Wayinan, Mrs. McDonald on In
Sprtngdale township. Constable Zell Re
ported verbally that liquor was drank in a
camp, but could not say that any was sold.
Moon township, Constable W. S. Deemer
Samuel Oberhelman, selling without license on
Snnday and to minors.
Hampton township, Constable H, T. Mc
Donald Albert Garners, selling liquor with
Elizabeth township, Constable Stephen
Jones-Jacob Hess and Mary Laundsberger,
selling without license and held for court.
Harrison township.-CoDStable John Barker
Joseph Dude and William Fritchet and wife,
selling liquor without license.
Sewickfey borough. Constable W. J. Back
houseWilliam Fisher, William Turner and
George Ward, selling without license and on
Sunday; Zac Taylor and Oyrus Bell, selling
MifUin township andVerona borough There
were no violators, save those under bond tor
These were the only violations reported,
the other districts reporting a compliance
with the law.
Wyoming's Convention In Session.
Cheyenne, Wyo. T September 2.-The
convention to frame tho Constitution for the
proposed State of Wyoming met in the capitol
to-day. Temporary organization was effected
by tho election ot H. S. Elliott, of Johnson
county, President, and John K. Jeffery, of
Laramie county. Secretary. Permanent organ
ization will be effected to-morrow.
Chenp Traveling Ont of Chlcngo.
Chicago, September Z As a result ot tho
passenger rate war now in progress between
the Pennsylvania, the llonon and the Big Four
road;, a round trip rate of $7 nas been estab
lished between Chicago and Louisville, and
Chicago and Cincinnati. Ibis is 2 less than
the regular one-way rate.
Experiments YA'ltli Smokelem Powder.
Rome, September 2. The military author!,
ties here have been experimenting with smoke
less powder. In target practice with the new
powder double the usual number of hits have
Will Never Consent to It.
London. September 2. The Protestant Al
liance has resolved strenuously to oppose tho
Government's proposal to establtsh a Catholic
university in Ireland.
Not Allowed to Plead.
St. Petersburg, September 2. Under
Count Tolsti's scheme Hobrcw advocates will
not be allowed to plead In the tribunals of the
Opened by Kins Oscnr.
Stockholm, September 2. King Oscar to
day opened the Congress of Orientalists which
assembled in this city.
To the I.ndicn.
Advance styles in fall millinery; on exlii
bition to-morrow and Thursdav.
JOS. HOBNE & CO.'S
Penn Avenue Stores.
HENDRICKS & CO.,
Popular Photographers, OS Federal Street,
Will give special low rates for photographs
during the Exposition. Liberal discount on
all work done. Don't forget this. Every
body welcome. Good cabinets $1 a dozen.
Beivnre of Imitations.
Be sure you patronize the Standard Photo
Art Gallery, 70 Federal street, Allegheny,
for fine cabinets at $1 per dozen. m Bring
children. No stairs to climb.
81. Until October. SI.
Mothers, bring children to Aufrecht's
Elite gallery, 516 Market street. Pittsburg.
Use elevator. Cabinets $1 per dozen, proof
Cabinet photos, 51 per doz. Lies' Pop
ular Gallery, 10 and 12 Sixth st ttsu
FOR THE TRAVELER.
Dangers of rail and sail do not equal tlioso
presented bylmpnre water, unwholesome food,
and unhealthy climate, which beset the trav
eler at every" turn. Sanford's Ginger is
the quintessence of all that is refreshing, pre
ventive, and curative in medicine and condi
ment, and the 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 ills, pre
vents indigestion, destroys disease germs in
water drunk, breaks up colds and fevers, and
wards off malarial, contagious and epidemic
Composed of imported ginger, choice aro
matics and the best of medicinal French
brandy. It is vastly superior to all other gingers
which are nrged uponwould-bo purchasers of
Sanford's by mercenary dealers. Avoid all
substitutes. Ask for
With Owl Trade Mark on the Wrapper.
NOT MDCH ALIKE.
Tbo Police Kesnlatlonr In Chicago.
waubot) and Pltlsbarc.
Inspector McAleese said .last night with
regard to his Western trip of two weeks
that he had seen, as fully as the time
allowed, the operations of the police and fire
departments of Chicago and Milwaukee.
As to the former he said that, working un
der a different system, he could not make
any very accurate comparisons betweeu
Chicago and Pittsburg. The time allowed
was too brief.
In Milwaukee, where both the Inspector
and Superintendent O'Mara spent the most
of their time durinsr the National Encamp
ment of the O. A. E., tbe chances for seeing
the inside working of both the police and
fire departments were better. "I was as
tonished," said the Inspector, "at the way
things were done in both cities, especially
in Milwaukee. Sunday was no more thau
any other day, and everything went
"The chief there gets a salary of 53,000,
and is intrusted with supreme power. He
can either place a man on the force or dis
charge him as he pleases. Of course he is
under heavv bonds for the performance of
his duties, but the responsibility is very
"I rather liked the fire department in
Milwaukee. I saw engine companies
turned out and in good time; but they were
on exhibition, and I think we can do as
well in point of time in Pittsburg."
FOEAKER'S DEFEAT HOPELESS.
What Ex-Chnlrmnn IUonngbnn Says
Ohio Democratic Feeling',
William Monaghan, of New Lisbon, O.,
the recent Chairmau of the Republican
Executive Committee of Ohio, is at the
Hotel Anderson. He has accepted the ap
pointment as consul to Chatham, Ont, and
said last evening that he expected to remove
to that city with his family in about a
week. Mr. Monaghan said, on the political
contest in Ohio:
The Democrats have no hope of defeating
Foraker for Governor. He will be elected by
a good, substantial majority. Oar friends, the
enemy, will concentrate all their efforts on tbe
Legislature, and an immense sum of money
will be expended In that direction. All they
have to .fight for is tbe Senatorship, but I be
lieve that .Republican feeling is so high and
strong in Ohio thU fall that we will win by a
nice margin, and will elect a Republican suc
cessor to Henry B. Payne, in tbe Senate. No,
1 am satisfied that Major McKinley is not a
candidate for Senator. He is in the contest for
the speakership, and 1 believe that be will be
eiecieu. wno win no elected Senator? Oh,
that is the question. If wo had a lack of good
material, like some other States, I might tell
THE LATEST GOBBLE.
H, C. Frlck Snld to Have Purchased tbe Old
It was reported yesterday that the H. C.
ITrick Coke Company had purchased the
Hostetter coke plant near Latrobe. This
latest gobble could not be confirmed. The
plant consists of 600 ovens, and it was stated
the negotiations for it had been going on for
Carpenter! Deny It.
A committee of the carpenters and'joiners
last night denied the assertions made by
President Marvin relative to their refnsine
to work on the Exposition buildings yester-
Its superior excellence woven in millions of
homes for more tlian a quarter of a century.
It is used uy the United States Government.
Indorsed by the heads of the freat 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. PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.
NEW YORK. CHICAGO. . ST. LOUIS.
Mrs. Dr. Cros3ler, ladies' consnltinjr phy
sician at the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute,
323 Penn avenue. The four physicians associ
ated with this Institute, treat successfully
Catarrh, Dyspepsia and Diseases of Women.
Consultation free to all. Office hours, 10 A.
M.. to 4 P. X., and 6 to 8 P. M. Sundays 12 to
4 P. M. seS-TTS
-m cnr-mr' scientific
H L7 VJ2S OPTICIAN
Patentee and sole manufacturer .pf the Eureka
Eye Glass. No chain required. Eureka nose
blades fitted to other eye classes.
Oculist's prescriptions a specialty. All kind
of lenses Ground anil spectacles made on the
premises. 808 PENN AVENUE, PITTS.
Seventeenth and Chestnut, Philadelphia.
Optical, Mathematical and Encineering In
struments and Materials. Profile, cross-sec
tion, tracins and blne-proccss papers, tracing
linen, etc Largest and best stock of Specta
cles and Ere Glasses.
KOBNBLTJM, Theoretical and
No. 0 Fifth avenue. Telephone No. 16S&
J. DIAMOND, "SSfSfcr.
22 SIXTH STREET. The Eye examined free
of charce. Spectacles perfectly fitted.
J BEIsMi'S PILLS
H ACT TiTWTi aaLa.3-IO S
9 OH A VH STQWI?.
SStea 3, BOS
B OF ALL DRUCCISTS. I
fe r KjPflK
Pmentt'in the most elegant form
THE LAXATIVE ANO NUTRITIOUS UIHOS
FIGS OF CALIFORNIA,
Combined with the medicinal,
virtues of plants known tobe
most beneficial to tbe human
system, forming an agreeable
and effective -laxative to perma
nently cure Habitual Consti
pation, and the many ills de
pending on a weak or 'inactive
condition of the
KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS.
It is the most excellent remedy known to
CLEAHSE THE SYSTEM EFFECTUALLY
When one is Eili Ais or Constipated
PURE BLOOD, REFRESHING! SLEEP,
HEALTH and 8TRENQTH ,
Every one is using it and all are
delighted with it
ASK YOUR DRUGGIST FOB
SYRUP OF FIGS
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY
CALIFORJTCAFIG SYRUP CO.
SUN FRANCISCO, CAL
L0UI8VIUE, KY. HEW YORK, H. f.
OPTICAL AND MATHEMATICAL GOODa
bnecialty Correct fitting of lenses and
frames; All styles of Spectacles and Eye
Glasses. Experienced Opticians and oar own
factory and workmen are our inducements.
m SMITHFIEia BT..PITTSBURO, PA.
Bold by all stove dealers. Manufactured by
GRAFF, JEITJOTJ &. CO.,
632 and 63J LIBERTY STREET.
VJm you want to know what you ought to
am know, send for special circular relative
1 Q to WINCHESTER'S SPECIFIC PILLS
apromptand permanent cure for Nervous
Debility. Weakne's. eta Price $1 per box.
WINCHESTER 4 CO., Chemists.
mv30-21-TTSWk 162 William Street. N. Y
STEAillElta AND EXCURSIONS.
Balling every Wednesday from Philadelphia
and Liverpool. Passenger accommodations for
all classes unsurpassed. Tickets sold to and
from Great Britain and Ireland, Norway, Swe
den, Denmark, etc.
PETER WRIGHT & BONS,
General agents, 807 Walnut st, FhUadelphI.
Full Information can be had of J. J. MCCOR
MICK, Fourth avenue and 8mithfleld street.
LOUIS MOESER, 610 Smithfleld street
MEW YORK TO LIVERPOOL VIA QUEENS-
town, kkom p1ek40 horth b1ver.
Vast exfkess mail sekvice.
Serrla, Sept. 7. 3 p M I Uothnia, Scpt.55, 5:30 A JC
Gallia, Sept. 11, 6:30 A u'lJmbrla, Sept.2(.7:S0AM
Ktruria, Sept. 14. SAM hervlJ, Oct. 5, 2:30 r M
Auriuiia,Sept.2l.2l30P5!Gallla, Oct. 9. 6:J0 A M
Cabin passage, to. ?S0 and 100: intermediate.
35. bteerage tickets to and from aU parts of
Luropuat very low rates.
VElt&ON H. BllOW N & CO., General Agents,
4 Bowling- Green, Hew York.
J. J. MCCORMICK. Agent.
Fourth ave. and Smithfleld at., Pittsburg.
-rrrniTE star lij. js
FOR QUEENSTOWN AND LIVERPOOL.
Royal and United States Mall Steamers.
Britannic, Sept. 4,1pm
Adriatic, Sept. 11.7am
Teutonic, Bept.18, noon
Britannic, Oct. 2. 11am
Adriatic, Oct.9,5:S0 p m
Tentonlc. Oc.lS. 10:30a m
Germanic, Oct. 3,3pm
From White Star clock,
root or wcsi leumei.
Second cabin on these steamers. Saloon rates.
SoO and upward. Second cabin. S35 and upward,
according to steamer and location of berth. Lx
cnrslon tickets on favorable terms. Steerage, (20.
White Star drills payable on demind In all the
principal banks throushout Great Britain. Ap
ply to JOHN J. McCOUMICK, 401 Smithfleld St.,
Pittsburg, or J. BKUCE I331A1, General Aisent,
41 Broadway, New York. au25-D
To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin
FROM NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin passage (35 to too. according to location
of stateroom. Excursion (Go to fJO.
Steerage to and lrom Europe at Lowest Bates,
AUSTIN BALDWIN A CO.. General Agents,
51 Broadway, NewYort.
J. J. McCORMlCK. Agent, Pittsburg. Pa.
jnTSBUKG AND WESTERN RAILWAY
TralnsiCt'lbtan'dlimell Leave. Arrive
Day Ex., Akron, Toledo, Kane 6:40 a m 7:37 p m
Duller Accommodation 9.00 a ml 5:00 p m
Chicago Express (dully) 12:40 p mill :30 a m
Mew Castle Accommodation. 4:30 p m 7:00 p m
Butler and Foxbnrg Ac 5:W p ml 5:30a m
First class fare to Chicago, flO 50. Second class
K 50. Pullman Bullet sleepius car to Culcago
PITTSBUItG AND CASTLE SHANNON R. It.
Summer Time Tabic. On and after Slay 1,
1889, until further notice, trains will runasfollows
on every dav, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving Plltsburg-fliO a. m 7:10 a.m.,
8:U0 a.m.. 9:.a. m., 11:30 a. m.. 1:40 p. m., 3:40 p.
m.. 5:10 p. m.. 5:50 p. m 6:30 p.m., 9:30 p.m..
11:30p.m. ArlUigton-5:40 a. m., 6:3) a. m., 7:10
a. m., :00a. m., foaOa. n., 1:00 p. m 2:40 p.m.,
4:3) p.m., 8:10 p.m., 5:50 p. m., 7:10 p. m.. 10:3J
p.m. Sunday trains, leaving Pittsburg 10 a.m.,
12:5up. m.. 2:30p.m.. 5:10 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 9:30
p. m Arlington 9:10 a. m., U m., 1:50 p. in , 23
p.m. 0:30 p. m 8.00 D. m.
v i . wy. J0HJJ JAHN Snpt
PITTSBURG AND LAKE ERIE RAILROAD
COMPAMY-Schedule In effect June 2, 13S9,
Central time. Depart For Cleveland, 5:00, 'SjOO
a. in., '1:35, 410, "9:30 p. m. For Cincinnati. Chi
cago and St. Louis. 5:COa. m., '1:35, 9:30p. m.
For Buffalo, 8:00 a. m.. 4:10, "9:30 p. m. For Sala
manca. '8:00 a. m.. 4:10 p. m. For Yonngstown
and New Castle. 5:00. :&). 10:15a. m., '1:35. 4:10,
"8:30 p. m. Vor Beaver Falls, 5:00. '8:1)0, 8:30,
10:15 a. m.. l:A 3:30. 4:10. 5:1. 9:J0p. m. tor
Chartlers. 5:C. T5:J0 a. m.. 5:35, 6:20. e.SS. 7:1a,
8:05. 8:30. 9:11. 10:15 a. m.. u:io, - isiw,
1:4a 3:30, 54:30. 4:S). 5:05. 5:15. '5:05, 10:30 p.m.
ABHIVE-from Cleveland. 0:33 a. m., "12:3),
6:35. "y 9:40 p. m. From Cincinnati. Chicago
and St. Louis. I2:30. 7:55 p. m. From Buffalo,
6:30 a. m., 12:30, 9:40 p. m. From Salaman
ca. l2:3a 7:55 p. m. From Yonngstown and
New Castle, 'e- 9:20 a. m.. '12:30. 5:3 7:5I
9:40p. m. From Beaver Falls. 5:25. '8:30, 7:20, 9:20
a. m.. 12:30. 1:10, 6:35, 7:55, 9M0 p. m. P.,
O. & Y. trains from Manifleld. 8:30 a. m., 3:30,
4:50 p. m. For Essen and Beechmont, 8:30 a.
m., 3:30 p. m. P.. C. & Y. trains from Alans
field, Essen and Beechmont 7:08 a. in., 11:59 a. m.
P. McK. AY. R. .-DIPART-IorNew Haven.
5:30 a. m., 3:3 p. m. For West Newton, lo:30,
10:05a.m., 3:30,5:15p.m., AnniVE-From New
Haven. XVOn. m., '5:005. m. From Wert New
ton, 6:15, 7:50 a. in.. 1:25. : p. m. For Ste
Keesport, Elizabeth and Monongahela City, '0130,
10:05 a. m., 3:30, 5:15 p.m. From Monongahela
City, Elizabeth and McKeesport, 7:50 a. m., 1:23,
late on Be
twill run one hour
andnv. I Will ron two nours iaie gu
City ticket office, 401 Smithfleld street.
Yottr ifceclc is, oalyk ptW
The moy iwhindit pvw H ritfe,
Dm we arc wamu it. aaa taat wwcts x ffoa ms vnny fi
tains? Cut out this ansoaaciwwwt imd ftp jH ftotf
'for every prie oa its fac Q
The very bt, bargains iaagNMfcfe. -
. r i
There's nothing in that, you
enough, they do, but WE HAVE
between our offer and ail others.
BUil i I
You can come and see it, handle
rm. i At.,.
iiiere are guuus laai
are better than they look, and goods
good as they look. That s our class. We caa't sell what we tart bay
ana we ouy oniy ine cesc next, we oner taese. as sargaias. i&atf
means, we give so much value in our goods that they are worth ajoreltej
you than the money you trade. for
of a deal. THAT'S WHAT COUNTS!
THIS WEEK, IN
you should keep your eyes open for
addition to our building advances
room. And with this drawback
Goods pour their contents in upon
vast conglomeration of contractors, builders, workmen, customers;
salesmen and merchandise. Do you see the fix we are in? But there is 4
no emergency so great that Kaufmanns' are not equal to it They are
equal to this one, and the path that leads out of this Babel-of mea.aad
merchandise is REDUCED PRIDES. On this line-we shallfigh't
it out, if it takes another month.
rattline eood bargains. The
REDUCTIONS WE HAVE
of the .balance of our Spring and Summer stock are now greater than
ever, while our new Fall Goods, as they arrive; are being placed in stock ,
at BARELY cost price. Big houses are sometimes compelled to do
business without profit, AND THIS IS OUR SOMETIMES.
Now, then, come in any day this week. It makes no difference
whether you patronize our Clothing, Cloak, Shoe, Hat or Furnishing
Goods Department, you are bound to get the' best bargain of your life. t
E Visitors to the
invited to call.
A HANDSOME RUBBER SCHOOL BAG
GIVEN GRATIS .
WITH EVERY PURCHASE IN OUR BOYS' DEPARTMENT.
Fifth Avenue and
FE.NXX3Y1.VA.N1A KMU'MAU OH AMJJ
arter Aujrust 26, 1889. trains leaTe Union
Station, 1'ltUbnrr, as follows Eastern standard
MAIN LINE EASTWARD.
New York and Chicago Llmttsd orl'aUmaa Ye
Atlantic Express dsllr for tlie Jtsst, 120 a.m.
Man train, Jall7, except Sandar. !3U- on
Oxt. mall, 8:40 a. m.
IJav express dally at tM a. m.
Mall express dsllr t 1:00 p. m.
Philadelphia express dallr at 4:30 p. n. ,
Eastern express dally at T:13 p.m.
fast Line dally at 8H0 p. m.
Express ror Jsdford l:uO p. m.. week days.
Express for Cresson and Ebensnnrg ZsJo p. m.,
urrcniours; express uiiu p. m :" j-.
r express 11 -.00 a. m. week days.
ironrh trains connect at Jersey CHrwUft
boats of "Brooklyn Annex" for Brool
r"HrooklTn Annex" for Brooklyn, a.
klyn. N. Y.
r ihronih h.
trains arrlre at Union Station as follows:
Mull Train, dally 8:Wn. m.
Western Express, dally .I'S1' ra
1'aclflc Express, dally Vjip "
Chlcaco Limited Express, dsUy 8:30p.m.
FastLlne. dally ...........HA. p. to.
SUUTMWESl' fKHH KAlLWAl.
For Unlontown, 5:30 and 8:35 . m. and 4:3 p.
m., without change of cars: 1Z.W p. m., connect.
Ine at Greensburjr. Trains arrlre from Union
town at 9:45 a. m.. 12:20. 5:S5and 8:10 p. m.
WtST PENNSYLVANIA UlVlSlOff.
From PEUEKAL trr. STATION. Allegheny City.
Mall train, connecting for Blalrsvllle... S:4ia.o.
EXDress. for UlalrsTille, connecting for
Uutler Accent 820 a. m, 2:28 and 8:45 p. m.
rteeport Accom 4:15. 8:0andll:40p. m.
On Sunday 12:50 and 9:30 p. m.
North Apollo Accom. .. . .11:00 a.m. and 8:00 p. m.
connecting for Bntier.. 820 a.m.
Blsl-9Tlllfl Accommodation io:40p. m.
Express, connecting lrom Butler 10:38 a. m.
Mall Train. I!SP B
Butler Accom :l0a. m.. 4:40 and 7:20 p. m.
lilalrsTllla Accommodation 9u.p. m.
Preenort Ac1om.7:40a.m 1:23, 7:3andtH:10p. ra.
On Sunday 10:10a. m. and 0p. ra.
Bprlngdsle Accom....8:J7,ll:48a.m., 1:28.6:30 p. m.
Nortli Apollo Accom 8:40 a.m. and St40 p, m.
Trains learo Union station, l'lttsonrg. as follows:
Tor Monongahela City, West BrownsTllIe and
Unlontown, 10:40 a.m. or Monongahela City and
West BrownsTllIe, 7:05 and 10:40 a. m. and 4:40 p. m.
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. Por Monongahela Ctty. 5:49
p. m., week davs.
Pravosburjj Ac, week days. 820 p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:20a. m 2:0a,
(duand 11:35 p.m. Sundiy. : P- .
Ticket offices Corner Fourth aTenua and Try
street and Union station. ,,,..
C11AS. E. PUUH. J. K- WOOU.
General Managei. Gen'I Pass'r Agent.
PANHANDLE KOUTE JULY 8. 1SS9. UNION
station. Central Standard Tint. Leara for
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 7:30 a.m., d 8:00 and
d UtU p. m. SesElson. 2:4i p. m. Chicago,
12:05, dllilS p.m. Wheeling, 7d0 a. m.. 12:05,
8:10 p.m. Steuben-nlle. 5:55 a. m. Washington.
6:55, 8:35 a. m., 1:55, 8:30, 4: 15. 4 :S5 p. m. Bulger, 10:19
a.m. Burgettstown,311:J5a.m5a5p.m. Mans
neld, 7:15, 8:J0, 11:00 a. m., 1:05, 6:30, d 8:35; 10:55
p.m. McDonalds, d 4:15, d 9:45 p. m.
Prom the West, rt 2:10, d 6.00 a. m S.-0J. d 5:55
n.m. Dennlson. 9:30 s.ra. Hteubenrllle. f:0Jp. iu.
Wheeling. 7 10, 8:45a.m.. 3:05, 5:55 p.m. Burgetts
town, 7:15a, m.,S 9:05 a.m. Washington. :Vi,l'a,
8:40. 10:25 a. m., 2:35, 6:45 p. m. Mansaeld, 5:3j,
8:30, 11140. m 12:45. 3:55, 10:00 and S 6:20 p. m.
Bulger. :p.m. McDonalds, d63J a. ttu, d 1:00
P'd daUy; a Sunday only; other trains, except
jmmw mwm. . aB'i
.hrtt awraqpwinppM i iiu. i, - u tz& -?.,jaBBBBBBBHBBBBBBBBBBK A
?, ,0 h a bui
tbt &$ w xht4
arc stft krh ofcred im
y. Qthers km1c similar
THE GOODS. Thai's tfe
We've got tlie collateral
it, examine it,
11. J j t j " ?J"..J''(
mult guuu anu are tH; ! tMl
that look like the boat aad are asi
them. You iMke'sieMy at that kisdf
matchless bargains. As tbe
we are more and more crowded Ik?
on our hands carloads of new Fall
us daily, 'until our store presents oa
Ai tM i- "
In the meantime be preparedffor1
PLACED ON THE PRICES-
I llllllTlll I T i
Exposition are cordiaS
PENNSYLVANIA COMTANY'3 LINES
May 12. 1889. Central Standard Time.
As follows from Union Station: Por Chicago, d 73
a. m.. d 1220, 41:00, d7s45. except Saturday. 11:39
p. ra.: Toledo, 7:15 s. m a usu a 1:00 an a except
D&iurusy. j:s p. zn. ; unuind a: a. m: UBT
vmu a. i
12-45 and d 11 KO p. m. and- 728.
a. m.. Tit P., P. W. Jt C. Ky.: New Castla
and Yonngstown, 7:05 a. m 122 1:45 p. m.r
Youngstown and N lies, d 1220 p. m.; MeadrlUe,
Erie and Ashtabula, 7:03a. m., 1220 p. m.; Nllei
ana Jamestown. ?:u p. m.: massuion. s:iop. m.;
Wheeling and Bellatre. 6:10 a. m., 12:15. t:30p. m.;
Bearer Palls. 4-00. 6-05 p. nu, Kock Point, 3 8:20
a. to.: Leetsdale. 5:30 a.m.
ALLEGHENY Itochester. 6:30 a. m.j Bearet
'lls, 8:15, 11, -00 a. m.: Enon, 1:00 p. m.: Leets
dale, 10:CO, 11:45 a. m 2.-C0, 4:30, 4:45. S:30, 7SM. :09
p. m.; Conway, 10:30 p. ra.: Pair Oiks, S 11:40 a.
m.tLeetsdale, s 8:30 p. m.
TUAINSAUIUVE Union station from Chicago,
except Monday 1:50. d 6.-00, d63 a.m., d 6:50 p.
m.; Toledo, except Monday 1:50, da:.1ia. m., 6ii
S, m., Crestline, 2:10 p. m.: Yonngstown and
ew Castle. 9:10a.m., 125, 6:50, 10:15 p. m.; Nile
and Yonngstown. d 6:50 p. m.:CIereland, d 5:50 a.
m.. 2:25, 7:( p. m.: Wheeling and Bellalre, 9.-03
a. m.. 225, 7:0u p. m.: Erie and Ashtabnla, lrS.
10:15 n. m.: MassIIIon. 10.-O0 a. m.; Nlles and
Jamestown. 9:10 a. m. ; Bearer Palls. 7:30 a. m..
ltiop. m.. Itockl'olnt, S 825 p. m.; Leetsdale,
10:40" p. m.
AKltlVE ALLEGHENT-From Enon, IM a.
ra.: Conway. 6.-50; Bochester, 9:40 a. m.: Beayer
Pills. 7:10a. m 5:45 p. m.: Leetsdale, 50, e:Ii,
7:45 a. m 12:00, 1:45. IrtO, 6:30, 9:00 p. m.: Pale
Oaks. S 3:55 a. m. ; Leetsdale, S 6.-05 p. a.: Kock
Point. 3 8:13 p. m.
S. Sunday only; d, daUyi other trains, except
BALTIMOKB AND OHIO KAILKOAD
Schedule In effect May 12, ISS9. Por Washlng
ton, D. C. Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
York, '8:00 a. m- and 920 p. m. Por Cum
berland, 3:00 a. m.. llrto. 12$ p. m. For Con
nellsTllle, 26:40" and 3:00 a. m.. JlnX; tM
and "9200. m. Por Unlontown, 28:40, S0a. ra
JlSXJand J4:00p. m. Por Mount Pleasant,t:40and
2S9XI a. m.. and 210 and 24:00 p. ra. Por
Washington. Pa., 6:45. $: a. m., Z:3S, 23:33
and 8:30p. m. Por Wheeling, 8:45, 29:40 a. m..
3:35, "8:30 p. m. Por Cincinnati and St. Louis.
6:45a. m 8:ii0p.ni. PorColumbus. 6:43and9:W
a. m '8-30 p m. For Newark. "6:45, 29:40 a. m.,
2:S 8:-p.m. For Chicago, 6:45. 29W a. m.,
5:1 and 8:30 p. xa. Trains arriTe from New
York. Philadelphia. Baltimore and Washington.
8:20 a. m. and "8:50 p. m. Prom Columbus, Cin
cinnati and Chletgo. "7:45 a. m. and "9:00 p. m.
PfomWheellng. K-.U, '10:308, m 25:00, "9-00 p.
m. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
Wheeling accommodation. 8:30 a. ro.. Sunday
only. ConnellsTllleaccomEiodtIonati3:35.-i. m.
UaUy. 2Dally except Sunday. tSunday onlr.
lllT. tDallr pxcnt Snnr
The lMttsburp Transfrr tmiunr will call for
:ompauy will call for
hotels and residence
upon orders left at B. & O. Ticket Office, corner
" -" uapKAgo irom
t aIibaIf . - -' m A!f A SkAII
nun aTenne ana Wood street. nA3.,w
SCULL, Gcxx. i'Mi. Ait. J.T.OIJKLL, acn.Mjcr,
iiLTralns leaye Dnioa fltatloo (Eaatern SUndMtJB
ftrns KtHannln. k m t Ht m m Nlinn Zs1
a r.T.Tnmrnr -v i t t -v TT.RnJLl
dally. 8:45 a. m Fulton Ac. 10:10 fc , m.: Valley
Ac, 4ai0p.m.: Braeburn Ex,ifp..: Klttaxn
lng Ac, 5.30 p.m.; Braeburn Ae.,6:p.m.: Uul
ton Ac, lUa p. m.; .Buflalo Ex.. daUy.
8-JO p. m.; Hulton Ac 9:U P-m.: Braeburn Ac,
11-JOv.m. Church tralns-Braeonm. 12: p. m.
and 9:3J p. m. Pullman Parlor Bnttet and
Sleeping Cars between Pittsbtrs; and Buffalo.
J Ahi P. ANDERSON, O.T. ARt.t UAVUJ MO- (
aw uca. esm
I . ' r - ,.
J v - n - . yjfo "