Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, September 09, 1889, Page 8, Image 8

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In the World's History, Dr. Talmage
Thinks, and Day is at Hand,
Arbitration in Tegne Instead of BatUe,and
Justice to Indians.
Bkookltn, September 8 The KeY. T.
5e 'Witt Talmage, D. D., was -welcomed
heme to-day by an overflowing congrega
tion. At the opening of the service the
liymu beginning,
Welcome, sweet day of rest.
That saw tbe Lord arise,
ras sung with fine effect Dr. Tal mage's
Eubject was: The Sunrise," and his text:
"The day is at hand," Konians xiiL, 12. He
Back from the mountains and the seaside,
and the springs and the farmhouse, your
cheek bronzed and your spirits lighted, I
hail you home again with the words of Ge
hazi to tbe Shunamite: "Is it well with
thee? is it well with thy husband? is it well
-with the child?"
Now that I have asked you In regard to
our welfare, yo.u naturally ask how I am.
Very well, thank you. It was said that
John Hofiatt, the great Methodist preacher,
occasionally got fast in his sermon, and to
extricate himself would cry "Hallelujah!"
I am in no such predicament to-day, but I
am full of some rhapsodic ejaculation.
Starting out this morning on a new eccle
siastical year, I want to give you the key
note of my next 12 months' ministry. I
Vint to set it to the tune of Aatioch, Ariel
ana Coronation. Some, time ago we had a
new stop put in this organ a new trumpet
stop and I want to put a new trumpet stop
into my sermons.
r In all our Christian work you and I want
more of the element of gladness. That man
has aq right to say that Christ never laughed,
So you suppose that he was glum at the
wedding in Cana of Galilee? Do you sup
pose Christ was unresponsive when the
children clambered over His knee and
shoulder at His own invitation? Do you
suppose that the evangelist meant nothing
when he said of Christ: "He rejoiced in
spirit?" Do you believe that the divine
Christ who pours all the water over the rocks
at Vernal falls, Yosemite, does not believe
in the sparkle and gallop and tumultuous
jov and rushing raptures of human life?
I believe not only that the morning laughs.
and that the mountains laugh, and that the
seas laugh, and that the cascades laugh, but
that Christ laughed. Moreover, take a laugh
and a tear into an alembic, and assay them,
and test them, and analyze them, and you
will often find as much of the pure gold of
religion in a laugh as in a tear. Deep
spiritual joy always shows itself in facial
illumination. John Wesley said he was
sure of a good religious impression being
produced because ot what he calls the great
laughter be saw among the people. Godless
merriment is blasphemy anywhere, but ex
pression of Christian joy 'is appropriate
Moreover, the outlook of the world ought
to stir us up to gladness. Astronomers re
cently disturbed many people by telling
them that there is danger of stellar collision.
"We have been told through the papers by
these astronomers that there are worlds com
ing very near together, and that we shall
bare plagues and wars and tumults and
perhaps the world's destruction.
Do not he scared. If you have ever Etood
fit a railroad center, where 10 or 20 or 30
rail tracks cross each other, and seen that
by the movement of the switch one or two
inches the train shoots this way and that,
without colliding, then you mayunderstand
liow SO worlds mav come within an inch of
disaster, and that inch be sa good as 1,000,000
miles. If a human switch tender can shoot
the trains this way and that without barm,
cannot the band that for thousands of years
lias upheld the universe keep our little world
out of barm's way? Christian geologists
tells us that this world was millions of years
in building. Well, now, I do not think
God would take millions of years to bnild a
ltouse which was to last only 6,000 years.
There is nothing in the world or outside the
world, terrestrial or astronomical, to excite
dismay. I wish that some stout Gospel
brecre might scatter all the malaria of
liuman foreboding. The un rose this morn
ing at about half past 5, and I think that is
just about the hour in the world's history.
"The day is at hand."
The first ray of the dawn X see in the grad
ual substitution of diplomatic skill for
human butchery. Within the last 25 years
there have been international differences
which would hare brought a shock of arms
iu any other day, but which were peacefully
adjusted, the pen taking the place of the
That Alabama question in any other age
of the world would have caused war be
tween the United States and England.
How was it kettled? By men-of-war off the
Narrows, or off the Mersej? By the Gulf
Stream of the ocean crossed by a'gulf stream
ot human blood? Br the pathway of
nations incarnadined? " No. A few wise
men go into a quiet room at Geneva, talk
the matter over, and teleeraph to Washing
ton and to London: "All settled." Peace.
IPeace. England pays to the United States
the amount awarded pays really more
than she ought to have paid. But still, all
that Alabama broil is settled settled for
So, the quarrel eight or nine years ago
about the Canadian fisheries in any other
ree would have caused war between the
United States and England. England said:
"Pay me for the invasion of mv Canadian
fisheries." The United States said: "I
will not pay anything." Well, the two
nations say: "I guess we had better leave
the whole matter to a commission." The
commission is appointed, and the commis
sion examines tbe affair, and the commis
sion reports, and pay we ought, pay we
must, pay we do. Not a pound of powder
burned, not a cartridge bitten off, no one
lurt so much as by the scratch of a pin.
Arbitration instead of battle.
So the Samoan controversy in any other
age would have brought Germany and the
United States into bltydy collision. But
all is settled. Arbitration instead of h.ittlo
France will never again, I think, through
peccadillo ot ambassador, bring on a battle
with other nations. She sees that God, in
punishment of Sedan, blotted out the
trench Empire, and the only aspirant for
that throne who had any right of expecta
tion dies in a war that has not even the
dignity of being respectable. What is that
blush on the cheek of England to-day?
What is the leaf that England would like
to tear out of her history? The Zulu war.
Down with the sword and up with the
We in this country might better have
settled our sectional difficulties by, arbitra
tion than by the thrust of the sword. Phi
lanthropy said to the North: "Pay down a
certain amount of money for thepurchasc
cf tbe slaves, and let all those born alter a
certain time be born free." Philanthropy
at the same time said to the South: "You
sell the slaves, and get rid of this great na
tional contest nd trouble." The North
replied: "I won't pay a cent." The South
replied: "I won't sell." War! warl A
million dead men, and a national debt
which might have ground this nation to
Why aid we not let William H. Rtran1
of New York, and Alexander H. Stephens,
of Georgia, go out and spend a few days
nnder the trees on the banks of the Potomao I
and talk the matter over, and settle it, as
settle it they could, rather than the North
pay in cost of war four billion seven hun
dred million dollars, and the South pay
four billion seven hundred and fifty million
dollars, the destroying angel leaving the
first born dead in so many houses all the
way from tbe Penobscot to the Alabama?
Ye aged men, whose sons fell in the strife,
do yon not think that would have been bat
ter? Oh yes! we have come, to believe, I
think, in 'this country that arbitration is
better than battle.
I may be mistaken, but I hope that the
last war between Christian nations is ended.
Barbarians may mix their war paint, and
Afghan and Zulu hurl poisoned arrows, but
I think Christian nations have gradually
learned that war is disaster to victor as well
as vanquished, and that almost anything
bought by blood is bought at too dear a
price. I wish to God this nation might be
a model of willingness for arbitration. No
need or killing another Indian. No need of
sacrificing any more brave General Cut
ters. Stop exasperating the red man, and
there will be no more arrows shot out from
the reservation. A general of the United
States Armv,in high repute throughout this
land, and who, perhaps, has been in more
Indian wars than any other officer, and who
has been wounded again and again in be
half of our Government in battle against
the Indians, told me that all the wars that
had ever lOccurred between Indians and
white men had been provoked by white
men, and that there was no exception to the
rule. While we are arbitrating with
Christian nations, let us toward barbarians
carry ourselves in a manner unprovooative
of contest
I inherit a large estate, and the waters
are rich with fish, and the woods are song
ful with birds, and my cornfields are silken
and golden. Here is my sister's grave. Out
yonder, under that large tree, my father
died. An invader comes, and proposes to
drive me off and take possession ot my
property. He crowds me back, he crowds
me on, and crowds me into a closer corner,
and still closer corner, until after a while I
say: "Stand back, don't crowd me any
more, or I'll strike. What right have you
to come here and drive me off of my prem
ises? I got this farm from my father, and
he got it from his father. What right have
you to come here and molest me ?"
You blandly say: "Oh, I know more
than you do. I belong to a higher civiliza
tion. I cut my hair shorter than you do.
I could put this ground to a great deal bet
ter use than you do." And you keep
crowding me back and crowding me on into
a closer corner and closer corner, until one
day I look around upon my suffering family,
and, fired by their hardships, I hew you in
twain. Forthwith, all the world comes
to your funeral to pronounce eulogium,
comes to mv execution to anathematize me.
You are the hero, I am the culprit, Be
hold the United btates tiovernment and the
North American Indian. Tbe red man has
stood more wrongs than I would, or you.
We would have struck sooner, deeper.
That which is right indefenseof a Brooklyn
home or a New York home is right in de
fense of a home on top of the Bocky Moun
tains. Before this dwindling red race dies com
pletely out I wish that this generation
might by common justice atone for the in
humanity of its predecessors. In the day of
God's judgment I would rather there he a
blood smeared Modoc than a swindling
United States officer on an Indian reserva
tion! One man was a barbarian and a,
savage, and never pretended to be anything
but a barbarian and a savage. The other
man pretended to be a representative of a
"Christian nation. Notwithstanding all this,
the general disgust with war and the substi
tution of diplomatic skill for the glittering
edge of keen steel is a sign unmistakable
that "the day is at hand."
I find another ray ot the dawn in the com
pression of the world's distances. What a
slow, snail-like, almost impossible thing,
wonld have been the world's rectification
with 1,400,000,000 of population and no
facile means of communication; but now,
through telegraphy lor the eye and tele
phonic intimacy lor the ear, and through
steamboatintr and railroading, the 25,000
miles of the world's circumference are
shriveling up into insignificant brevity.
Hong Kong is nearer to New York than "a
few years ago New Haven was; Bombay,
Moscow, Madras, Melbourne within speak
ing distance. Purchase a telegraphic chart
and by the blue lines see the telegraphs of
the land, and-by the red lines the cables
under the ocean.
You see what opportunity this is going to
give for tbe final movements of Christian
ity. A fortress may be months or years in
building, but after it is constructed it may
do all its work in 20 minutes. Christianity
has been planting its batteries for 19 cen
turies, and may go on in the work through
other centuries; but when those batteries
are thoroughly planted, those fortresses
are fully built, they may all do their worfc
in 21 hours. The world sometimes derides
the church for slowness of movement Is
science any quicker? Did it not take
science 5,652 years to find out so simple a
thing as the circulation of the human blood?
With the earth and sky full of electricity,
science took 5,800 years before it even
guessed that there was any practical use
that might be made ot this subtle and
mighty element
When good men take possession of all
these scientific forces, and all these agencies
of invention, I do not know that the re
demption of the world will be more than
the work of half a day. Do we not read
the Queen's speech at the proroguing of
Parliament tbe day before in London? If
that be so. is it anything marvelous to be
lieve that in 21 hours a divine communica
tion can reach the whole earth?
Suppose Christ should descend on the
nations manjr expect that Christ will come
among the. nations personally suppose that
to-morrow morning the Son of God from a
hovering cloud should descend upon these
cities. Would not that fact be known all
the world over in 24 hours? Suppose he
should present His gospel in a tew words
"I am the Son of God; I came to pardon
all your sins and to heal all your sorrow; to
prove that I am a supernatural being, I
have just descended lrom tbe clouds; do
yon believe Me,, and do you believe Me
.M0 '
Why, all the telegraph stations of the
earth would be crowded as none of them
were ever crowded just after a shipwreck.
I tell you all these things to show you it
is not among the impossibilities or even the
improbabilities that Christ will conquer the
whole earth, and do it instanter, when the
time comes. There are foretokenings in the
air. Something great is going to happen.
I do not think that Jupiter is going to run
us down, or that the axle of the world is
going to break; but I mean something great
lor the world's blessing and not for the
w orld's damage is going to happen.
I think the world has had it hard enough.
Enough, the London plagues. Enough, the
Asiatic choleras. Enough, the wars.
Enough, the shipwrecks. Enough, the con
flagrations. I tfrink our world could stand
right well a procession, qf prosperities and
triumphs. Better be on the lookout. Bet
ter have your observatories open toward the
heavens, and the leases of wur most power
ful telescopes well polished. Better have
all your Leyden jars" ready for some new
pulsation of mighty influence. Better have
new fonts of type tn your printing offices to
set up some astounding good news. Better
have some new banner that has never been
carried, ready for sudden processions. Bet
ter have the bells in your church towers
well hung, and rope within re.ich, that you
may ring out the marriage of the King's
Cleanse all your court houses, for the
Judge of all the earth may appear. Let all
your legislative halls be guilded, for the
great Law-giver may be about to oawe.
Drive off the thrones of despotism all the
occupants, for the King of heaven and earth
may be about to reign. The darkness of
the night is blooming and whitening into
the lilies ofjnorning clnnd, and tbe lilies
TwIflpninP into tbe rout of strnnrpr- Aft Ht
mrlamli. whether irhito or rH fn,- M i ,..
Whoso head are many crowns. "The day i
at hand!"
One more ray of the dawn I Bee in facts
chronological and mathematical. Come
now, do not let us do another stroke of work,
until we have settled one matter. What is
goiqc; to be the final issue of this great con
test between sin and righteousnesst Which
is going to prove himself the stronger, God
or Diabolus? Is this world going to be all
garden or all desert? Now let us have that
matter settled. If we, believe Isaiah and
Ezekicl and Hosea, and Micah and Mala
chi, and John and Peter, and Paul and
Christ, we believe that it is going to be all
garden. But let U3 have it settled. Let ui
know whether we are working on toward a
success or toward -a dead failure. It there
is a child "in your bouse sick, and you are
sure he is going to get well, you sympathize
with present pains, but all the foreboding is
gone. If you are in a cyclone off the
Florida coast, and the captain assures you
the vessel is s'anch and the. winds are
changing for a better quarter, and he is
sure he will bring you sate into the harbor,
you patiently submit to present distress
with the thought of safe arrival.
Now I want to know whether we are com
ing on toward dismay, darkness nnd defeat,
or on toward light and blessedness. You
and I believe the latter, ana it so, every
year we spend is one year subtracted from
the world's woe, and every event that passes,
whether bright or dark, brings us one event
nearer a happy consummation, and by all
that is inexorable in chronology and mathe
mathics I commend you to good cheer a'ud
courage. If there is anythingiu arithmetic,
if you subtract two from five and leave
three, then by every rolling sun we are com
ing on toward a magnificent terminus. Put
your algebra down on the top of 'your Bible
and rejoice.
If it is nearer morning at 3 o'clock than
it is at 2, if it is nearer morning at 4 o'clock
than it is at 3, then we are nearer tbe dawn
of the world's deliverance. God's clock
seems to go very slowly, but the pendulum
swings and tbe hands move, and it will yet
strike noon. The sun and tbe moon stood
still once; thev will never stand still again
until they stop forever. If yoii believe
arithmetic as well as your Bible, you must
believe we are nearer the dawn. "The day
is at nana."
There is a class of phenomena which
makes me think that the spiritual and the
heavenly world may, alter a while, make a
demonstration in this world which will
bring all moral and spiritual things to a
climax. Now, I am no spiritualist; but
every intelligent man has, noticed that there
are strange and mysterious things which in
dicate to him that perhaps the spiritual
world is not so far off as sometimes we con
jecture, and that after a while, from the
spiritual and heavenly world there may be
n demonstration upon our world for its bet
terment We call it magnetism, or we eall
it mesmerisin, or we call it electricity, be
cause we want some term to cover up our
ignorance. I do not know what that
is. I never heard an audible voice from the
other world. I am persuaded oi this, how
ever: that the veil between this world and
the next is getting thinner and thinner, and
that perhaps after a while, at the cal) ot
God not at the call of the Davenport
brothers, or Andrew Jackson Davis some
of the old scriptural warriors, some of the
spirits of other days mighty for God a
Joshua, or a Caleb, or a David, or a Paul
may come down and help us in this battle
aga'inst unrighteousness. Oh, how I would
like to have them here him of the Eed Sea,
him of the valley of Ajalon, him of Mars
Hill. y
History says that Bobert Clayton, of
the English cavalry, at the close of
a war bought up all the old cavalry
horses lest they be turned out to
drudgery and hard work, and bought a
piece of ground at Naversmire heath and
turned these old war horses into the thickest
and richest pasture to spend the rest of their
days for what they had done in other days.
One day a thunder storm came up, and
these war horses mistook the thunder of the
skies for the thunder of battle, and they
wheeled into line no riders on their backs
they wheeled into line ready for the fray.
And I doubt me whether, when the last
thunder of this battle for God and truth
goes booming through the heavens, the old
scriptural warriors can keep their places on
their thrones. Methinks tiny will spring
into the fight and exchange crown for hel
met, and palm branch, for weapon, and come
down out of the King's galleries into the
arena, crying: "Make room! I must fight
in this great Armageddon."
My beloved, people 1 preach this serpon
because I want you, to tpil with the sunlight
in your faces. Brother! brother! all I am
afraid of is, not that Christ will lose the
battle, but that you and I will not get into
it quick enough to do something worthy of
our blood-Dought immortality. Oh, Christ!
how shall I meet Thee, Thou of the sacred
brow and the scarred back and the scarred
hand and the scarred foot and the scarred
breast, if I have no scars or wounds gotten
in Thy service? It shall not be. so. I sten
out to-day in front of the battle. Come on,
you loes ot God, I dare yon to combat.
Come on, with pens dipped in malignancy.
Come on, with tongues lorked and viperine
and adderous. Come on, with types scaked
in the scum of the eternal pit. I defy yout
Come on! I bare my brow, I uncover my
heart. Strike! I cannot see my Lord until
I have been hurt for Christ.
If we do not suffer with Him on earth we
cannot glorify with Him in heaven. Take
good heart. On! Ont On! See! the skies,
have brightened! Seel the hour is about to
come! Pick out all the cheeriest of the an
thems. Let the orchestra string their best
instruments. "The night is far spent, the
day is at hand."
Use Horaford's Acid Phosphate,
Dr. W. W. Blackman, Brooklyn, N, Y., says:
"1 am very much pleased with it in seasick
ness. Several cases have been brought to my
attention where it afforded prompt and. entire
G, A.U.IO Geltj-eburfi.
The Pennsylvania Bailroad will accept
all orders issued by Adjutant, General
Hastings for transportation to Gettysburg,
whether the order is drawn on this or any
other company.
Papular Photographer!, GS Fodernl Street,
Will give special low rates (or photographs
Curing tbe Exposition. Liberal discount on
all work done. Don't forget this. Every
body welcome. Good cabinets 1 a dozen.
IiastKIngara Falls nnd Toronto ExcnrnloB,
Via Pittsburg and Lake Erie E. P.., Tues
day, September 10.
Niagara Falls and return, 7.
Toronto and return, $8,
Tickets good 15 days for return, giving
ample time to visit the great International
Fair at Buffalo and Colonial Fair at Toronto.
Use "Una" flour finest Bpring patent in
the world. "Golden 'Wedding" the best of
bread flours. "Duquesne" has no equal as
a pastry flour. Homing's "iYPrTi" genf o(
all family flours.
Arijataut General Hnstlac'
Orders for transportation to Gettysburg will
be accepted by Pennsylvania Bailroad
Agents for tickets, whether the order is
drawn on this or any other company.
82 73. 32 73. $2 73.
Ask to see our all-wool jackets, only
(2 75. Better ones at 3 50, U and go up
to finest. Enable & Smuster,
35, Fifth avenue.
Ijndlea' and Blluca Fall Salt
In greatest variety at the People's store and
at prices unapproachable by any other deal
ers. Campbell & Dick.
Adjutant General HnitlnB'
Orders for transportation to Gettysburg will
be accepted by Pennsylvania Bailroad
agents tor tickets, whether the order is
draa n on this or any gthercompaaj.
Awr dmssi 8v
WW? j
The Coke Producers Arrange, the Detail of
Their Syndicate. j
The small coke operators in the Connells
ville region have- combined and formed a
syndicate. At a meeting- held yesterday by
those interested in the pool it was decided;
to 'apply for a charter at qucc The, new;
syndicate will be styled the ConneUsYiUe,
Coke Exchange,
Tne owners of the owns are to become I
subscribers to the capital stack at tne rate
and to the amount of $3 for each oven.
Each firm subscribing will haYa a, represent
tative in, the directory.
They have agreed to commence sellinc as;
a syndicate on the 15th day of September.
Tbe director are authorized to dispose qf
the product at the best advantage. They
will be obliged to furnish each operator with
a scale of selling prices for the month, and
to pay for shipments on or before the 20th of
eaoh succeeding month. Five cents per ton
will be deducted from the monthly pay
ments, to be set aside for expenses or losses.
The directors- are authorized to. open a,
sales office in Pittsburg and a shipping
office in Everson. John A. Atoheseo, it is
believed, will act as general business man
ager of the Pittsburg- exchange.
In the event of a scarcity of car the ot
ders will be evenly distributed and in, like
manner eaoh firm is to restrict production
when deemed necessary by the directory.
The latter are required on their part to pro
tect the syndicate against loss of contracts
by reason of strikes. Tbe firms who will
join trill bring in about 2,052 ovens,
Poat 151, of the G. A. H., Departs la a
Special Car for the Encampment.
Post 151, G. A, E oi the Sonthside, left
Ljst evening in a bpdy for Gettysburg, The
post sent 50 members. They were escorted
to the Union depot by the Independent
Martial Band, of Mount Washington,!
They occupied a special car on the fast line
over the Pennsylvania Bailroad. Post
Commander John Dittis and Past Com
mander William Matthews accompanied
the ppst. It will go. into camp on Little
Bound Top. The Commonwealth furnishes
tents and straw, while tbe post provides
blankets and provisions. A few members
of Posts 38 and 136 accompanied Post 151,
Colonel Samuel Kllgore and Colonel S. W.
HilJ, of the One Hundred and Fifty-fifth
Pennsylvania Volunteers, departed last
evening for Gettysburg- These early goers
expect to attend the sessions of tbe State
Popular Photographer, 88 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, 31 a, dozen.
Half Fare to Gettysburg,
There will be a special train leave Union
station at 9.00 A. 21. Tuesday, September 10,
for Gettysburg, via Pennsylvania Bailroad.
Tickets will be sold at rate of one fare for
round trip, good to return until September
18. These rouud trip tickets are on sale
from September 1 to 12, good until Septem
ber 18. Kate from Pittsburg $8 95. Special
train will stop at East Liberty, Braddock,
Irwin, Greensbnrg, Latrobe, Bolivar Junc
tion, Johnstown, Cresson, Altoona and
points East.
A Umbrella Special
Three hundreds umbrellas at $3 apiece-
gold and silver handles cropksand straight
Windsor doth a ?6 umbrella for S3.
Jps. Hobke & CO.'S.
Penn Avenue Stores.
S9 75. 89 73. 80 73.
Great bargain, great bargain; wool, suts,
wool suits, ask to sec them."
35 Fifth, avenue.
$8, 95 to GcttysburR,
The Pennsylvania Bailroad will sell round
trip tickets to Gettysburg and return at one
fare for the, round trip from September 7 to
1?, good until September 18, to the general
fiublic Bate from Pittsburg, 8 95. Trains
eaving Pittsburg at 320 A. ir., 8 A. M. and
840 ?; hi. make direct connections for
A tube, wholesome and delicious drink
is Frauenneim & "Vilsack's "Irpn City
Beer." It is undoubtedly the best in the
Telephone 1186.
Popular Good nnd Popular Prices '
Haye made the People's store the peoples,
shopping place. The new fall wraps and
shawls are taking the people by storm. See
the elegant room devoted to cloaks and
wraps, Note the immense stock and exam
ine the low prices.
Campbell &Dick.
Adjutant General Huntings'
Orders for transportation to Gettysburg will
be accepted by th? Pennsylvania Railroad
Agents for tickets, whether the order is
drawn on this or any other company.
Prci Good Bargains,
Dress goods bargains.
Dress goods bargains.
Dress goods bargains.
Dress goods bargains.
Enable & Shtjsteb,
35 Filth avenue.
Important to Clothing Salesmen,
Steady position and liberal salary- will be
given to three first-class clothing salesmen
with good experience. Address particulars
Bronner Bros., 404 to 418 Main St.. Bat
falo,W.Y, B. !kB.
46-inch, all-wool black cashmeres, 75o a
yard, worth a dollar.
Booas Buhl.
81. Until October. 81.
Mothers, bring children to Aufrecht's
Elite gallery, 516 Market street, Pittsburg.
Use elevator. Cabinets $1 per dozen, proof
G. A. R. to Getiynburc.
The Pennsylvania Bailroad will accept
all orders issued by Adjutant General Hast
ings for transportation to Gettysburg,
whether the order is drawn on this 'or any
other company.
Ask yoor
druggist for Klein's Silver
Absolutely Pure
This powder never Tarics. A marvel of pur
ity, ftrencth and Vtbolcfomeness. llore eco
nomical than the ordinary kin. d and cannot
bo sold in competition -Kith, the multitude of
ow est. short vratirht. alum or chosnhut Tm
ders. Sold only tn can. ROYXL itAKIHQ
lowiSa cbtiMWaus"
Sick Headache
IS a complaint from vWch many suffer
atMifejvjwe. entirely ftee, J cause;
is indigestion and a sluggish liver, tha
cure for which is, readily found in tha
" I have found, that for sick headache,
caused by a disordered condition of the
stomach, Ayer' Pilla are the most re
UaMe remedy.'V8am,ne4 &, Brad,purn,
Worthington, Mass. '
"After the use of Ayer's Pills for
i my practice ana lamuy,
savinz that tuey are an
cathartic and liver medicine
sustaining all the claims made for them."
W, A. Westiall, M. D., V. P. Austin,
& N. W Eaihvay Co., Burnet, Texas.
'AyW'$ Fills, are. the best medicine
k known to-me for regulating the. bowels,
and for rtl diseases caused by a dis
ordered stomach, afld liver. I suffered
for over three years, from headache, in
digestion, and conatlp'ation, I bad no
appetite and was, w,eak and nerToua.
most of the time. By using three boxes
of Ayer's Pills, and at the, same, time
dieting myself, I was completely cured."
Philip Lpeltwood, Topeka, Kansas.
"I was troubled for years.witb. indU
gestion, constipation, and headache, A
few boxes of Ayer's Pills, used in small
daily doses, restored me to health.
They are prompt and effle.ctiYe."-rW,Hi,
Btrout, Meadville, Pa.
Ayer's Pills,
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Qo., Lowell, Mass.
Bold by U Druggists and DeltmMedlcin,
As to where you should, buy
if eionoroy h the qbject you
have In view.
Casi and Credit House,
J23 and 925 Penn Ave,,
is "He house for you to pat
rone, if you want to save
momy, and get dependable
andstylish rnerchandise.
i (Established 1832.
Brodn Manufacturers Supplies
Tefepbqfle 1631 an?3-31aivf y
O. D. LEV1B. Solicitor of Patents.
Fifth avenue.above Htnithneld. next Leader
Bee. (No delay.) Established 20 years.
On the beach, with unsurpassed ocean view.
Bait-water baths in house.
At Our Ever Popular,
re receiving new goods several times daily now,
Sit the followine few, as samples of values to be
Large sue all-wool white uonntry Dunueis,
,oW anarint nonntrv Rlankcts from S3 00 up
Rprpri! cases all-wool barred Country Flannels, will be marked from 2So a yard up: they're
Com 5o to 8a less than usual prices.
I 110 dozens pure Linen Damask Towels, 4S inches
considered cheap elsewhere at S3c.
finr Cln.ik Salons are literally loaded down with Ladies', Misses' and Children's FaU Cloaks.
Jackets. Wraps, etc.: they'ro in every conceivable and Inconceivable style of weave and material.
Styles newest and prettiest. Prices beyond compare, and attainable by aL
An Immense assortment at unusually low prices.
Double Barrel Breech Loader,
Top action. Rebounding Bar Locks, all
Improvements, same as cut, 20 00.
Double BarrelMuzileLoaders,M and up
pouWo Barrel Breeph, Loaders, and up
Flobert Rifles, $2 and uj.
inn Loaded Shells. 2.
Loadine Tools. 35c, 75c, $1 25k
Paper Shells, Wo per 100,
IC SMTTS, 934 Liberty St Cqr. Smlthfleld.
Send name and address for our Mammoth Illustrated Catalogue, mailed free of charpe.
sel MWFSn
Near Philadelphia.
Sehool Opens Sept.
Yeirly Expense, $500.
Four Payments, 5125.
admits afiil
1 classifies younR men and boys at any
...AohAnii. fiiwiri tnhle. All stmlents board with
.i. k.hdAl fn. Wn,t Vn nt nr Annsnmli. flraduatlnir
lor west x'olnt or Annapolis, uraouatmg
of flrst-class Colleees. J?lnebirildlnEs; single or double rooms. Every room has In It a steam radiator J
Snecial opportunities for apt students to advance rapidly. .Private tutorlnt and special drill for oacir
ward boya. 1'atrons or students may select any studies, oc a JJuslness, Oolleee-Preparatory. Klec
trlcjl or Clvll-Englncerlne course, I'hysloal and rnemloal Laboratory, fractlcal Uusiness depart
ment, fcliorthand, lypewrltliiir. etc., etc. ilore fully supplied wjtb, apparatus than any other t-olie-flttlne
school. Media Academy affords every home comfort, the best education and the best training.
Fixed prices cover eery expense. Mo examinations for admission. New Illustrated catalogue sent
free to any address. SAylTHU 0.8U01UI.11JOE, A. U A.M. (Harvard Graduate), Frlpclpal and
Proprietor, Mcdja, Fa. ' J ,
Media, Pa., nar Phila.
School Opens Sept. 25th.
Yearly Expaise, $500.
Two Payments, $250.
Graduating Courses iu Classics, Literature, Science,
accomplished teachers and lecturers, superior musical
pUnos. rVl&itru"n? foV tackw.Vd'pupils: Tid
roim ? SW1TH1N O. bUOBTUOUE. A. M.
For full information' callon li WALKKK at Monongahela House Tuesday and Friday this week.
USE. . --T
j ST H 9 iH
rid J ?tt
m y
madeomlyb. inthe. yHLU
Ra9 IndqQc ipe tq Giyb Ti
Away ft few MFe.k mpre, Vfttfo
every pair of Boys' or Girls' Soes,
bought aA roystarq I will giyp that
yery useful article, either- a School
Ba.g pr ft Pen.cU Bo and Ruer,
So don't migs your- chanqe and buy
you fcQe
Corner of Sanduskyjtreet.
Optical, Mathematical and Engineering In.
atiumeata and Material. Profile, cro&s-aec-tton,
tracing and hlne-proceis papers, tracing
Unen, etc. Largea and bert ftgpk. j 6j??et
cles and TJve Glasses. '
'KORNBEiTFM, Theoretical and.
Era,Qtfoal Qntloten, .
Not ; Fifth ayen.u,e.
e. xeiopnoneno. itpo.
A fine, large crayon portrait S3 ft); see them
before ordering eluewnere. Cabinets, $3 and
tt pes dozen." PROMPT DELlVBBV. "
apu-iaarvrago " ' '
Ueutnl time. Uepabt rar Cleveland, 5:00, "S.OO
a., m., '1:35, 4jia t-Je p. uu For Cloc(i
cagp nd IBt! lnls,:0Oa. la.. Mi
IPor Buffalo. 8:J. m.. 4:10, fs730p.ni.1
manca. 18:00 a. m.. 4:18 n. m. For Y,
uiocinnau. i;m-
Mi a.ajp."m.
Talo, 8:00 a. m.. i:K, 'S.ajp. m.' ForHaU-
nxanca, 'flitoa. m.. 4:19 p. m. For Youoistowa
and ew Caatje, 5.00, t.ba, 10:15 a. m., 'U3 4:10,
9:STp. m. 'Vbr Beaver1 Falls, 5:00,' 8.00, 8:30;
10:15 S, m M:3S. 3:30, 4110, :15, 9.3p. m? For
Cliartlers. 5.0a, 15.J0 a. m., 5:33, 6:20, e.55, 7:15,
, lidtb .JUk 1UL a.ldL T3MII. Ul. JUE
8:30, t-.a. 10:15 a. m.. 1J:05, 12iK.
SO. 14:3a 4 150. '5.0!
5:15, '3:05, 10:30p. m.
ABBtvi From Cleveland
TS.3U a. m.. Tiz.m
5:35, 7:55, 9:i0 p. m. From Cincinnati. Chicago
ana si. i.oais, -z:w, i:m p. m. from uqnaiG,
fliSO a.' m.,' '12:30, 9:40 p.1 in. " From Salaman
ca. '12:30. 7:W p. xa. Jfrom Yonngstawn and
New Castle, 'fl;3a 9.3) a. ra., '12.-S0, 8:85, 7J5
9:4Up. m. From Beaver Falls. 5:25. 6:3CL 7:20, :
a. m., '11.3?, 1:10. 5:35, T.53, 9:40 p. m. P.,
O. & Y. trains from Mansfield, 8:3d a: m.. 3.30,
4:50 p. m. For Essen "and Beechmont, 8.30 a.
m.," 3:30, p. mi P.. C, AY. trains from ' alani
ne W, Essen and Beechmont, 7:08 a. in-, 11:59 a, m",
P. McK. & Y. K. K. -DBPAKT-For New Haven,
5:30a. m., 3.3p. m. For West Newton, 13:30,
10,05a.m., 3:30, SilSp. ra. ABRIYS-From New
Haven, tl-M a. to.', '5.00 p. m. From West New-
ton, 6:15, t7:50 a. m., l-.tS. 5:00 p. m. For Mc-
Keesnort. Elizabeth and liononeahelaOltr. Ui30.
10.05a. m., 3 .30, 5:15p.m. From Monongahela
Ceesport, 7:50 a. ra., 1:25,
.w p. iq.
. "flallr. 1 Sundays 'only.
tWIU run one hour
two hours late on
late on Bandar. T will ran
Sunday. City ticket office, 401 Smlthfleld street.
AllllUi l,'l OMU U UUiVH JiMTV. 1 A4I,B,
lavEt.,Aran,Tiedo,Kane 8:40 a m
Kutler Accommodation I 9.0Q a m,
7:37 p m.
5.00 p m
11:30 a ttj
unicago .bxpresa taaujj.....
New Castle Accommodation,
Butler ann ITnxhnrr Ac
3.w p m
4:30 d m
5:30 p m
4iW U Ul
5:30 a m
j irst class tare to unicagu, fiu w. pecuuu ui,
f9 50. L'ullman Bullet sleepmc car to Chicago
-. "7"; . V-0;:: !., dj - -
A. Bummer Time aaoic. vn ana alter ui 1,
1889, until furler notice, trains will rnnasfollqws
on eyery nay
time: ijtav
8.00 a.m.. 9:
lilt. Jiwft, ill-. A.wy. uw
6:50 p. m., 6:30 p.m., 9:30
m., 5:10 p. m
On. m.
11.30 p. m. Arllunton-5:40 a. m., 6.20 a.
nC. 7:19,
o.uua. m., JU.7US.
. m...
1:00 p. m , 2:40 p.m.,
4.20 p, m., S:l0p. m., 5:50 p. m , 7:10 p. m., J0.3J
p.m. Uuhday trains, leaving FHUhurg-lQ a.m.,
12:5up. m.. 2:3op.m., 5:10 p. m., 7:10 p, m., 9:30
p, m Arilngton-'J.Ua.m., Urn., l:Mp. m, S2a
p. m. 6:30 p, in., 8.0Op. m.
rt ' - JOHN JAHN. Supt.
MoneyrSaving Prices,
h.ae no tirno for enumeration, but woulrj suh.
ibqnd all over tqe ponse.
z 10 a pair; real
value, 3 SO.
to finest, all eleeant values.
lonand 23 inches wide, for 25c each; they're
tlmei fits them fpr Jlnslness, any Collepre, rolytech-
the l'rlnclnat. Tenehprs nil men and eraduates
classes, une or tne nest egmppeq anq otsim4'
classes, fine or flip. npRt ,n
Miss Eastman's Celebrated School.
iiafhematIcs,Mus!c Modern Languages,
vldKi TtteVtlonT bmall classes. 1'uplls .ur-
(Harvarof Urad.uate), Iprlnclpals, Media, e.
School lias an organ nnd eleven
rsT (himneys
x r jMm?
f- M -f
TfcfaS3. re pevgr stationary-
aneaa continuously, we're building up tt4e vterj day trad M
aywita us. ks easy to. co ylh fiur pigpjcxJ?. TJ$ Pf qpk r?.
burg NOT TIf EY ALONE. but those living ia tha wwatry, witW
radJHS 9f 19 P!e? ffQa Piftsfcurg
M.,1.H4. --.. I.....! .... -J - 111-
r-np eya too scrutinizing for KaufraaHHs' way ef Baildiag tra4.-
wbat Platform pan. yeu fjnd. a stronger plaqfc jh.an t$sj $WNg JAl
YOUR PURCHASEi your rnqney
NO SQUABBLING, WU POTEST. Wee fa sprue of the stores. We
can't help but talk sometimes about
?or igis, urne,
partjpulaily fa pur Bpys.' Clothing Departm(n.t, Many a lad W.Ye jted
for school the past few lay? Pliny for schools here at home, some for
schools far 'away. Won't the little fellows be pieud ef the dressy things
frqm. Ka.nfrflanns wh?R they mjagle with friends at s,5bpQl? We'll no
say rqueh aou,t PrlcPs to-day only want to remind parents once more
SUIT. 'They come in magnificent Scotch effects, and there is Bathing
better pr more, djJTWe f pr school T??ar than these, yery S.UJ& ' Qft'er
clqthiers gsk from to $7 far ftiq,
145 prrtjaemeu vtiiu caei) une ui meae
Qur gtQC JPQli quite ready yet,
)ut there are engqgh. pretty WtA
elegant styles to suit the tastes, of
the Hjpst particular and fastidious
gentiemen. Suits, rx Imported arid
domestic materials as fine in qual
ity, as faultless in make and, a.s per
feet in t a? 3y merchant tailgr;
can make. The prices range from
$15 to, $2$.
QF perfect fitting W hjte Df ess Shirts are worn by everybody de?
sirous of having good, fine, durable, faultlessly "fitting shirt, No ripping
open of seatns here, no. huttpns bursting oj, qo Jiutton holes tearing .outi
no edges of bosom or neck and cu5 bands getting ragged, no bosoms
bulging out as though ydu carried a water melon in front of your chest
AH tnesie uppleaant feature re fjpne away wjjh by wearing, ogr mafcfcgggf
less Dress 8hirts. Special attention is called to our celebrated (open
front as4 back) Manhattan, White Shirts at Sit These shirts are re? .
tailed by all firsj-class. Furnishing Goods dealers, for J?i 50. -i
i t
All the yery latest stylgs Qf
Bow ties at unequaled low prices.
& Flagg's goods.
- 4).
Fifth Avenue .and Smitbfield Street
tST Strangers Visiting the Exposition Welcome at Our Store.
after Angnit 2s, I8S9. trains lear. Union
utatlon, tltubutg, as follows, Castsra Btandanl
JfevrTork and Chicago Limited of rnllman Ves
tibule dally at 7:14a. m. mM
Atlantic Express dally for the East, 1:20 a.ra.
Man tralnTdaU?, except Snnday, S:3ua. m. aan
day, mall, 8:40 a. m.
Pay express dally at S.00 a. m.
Mall express daffy at 1:CD p. m.
Vhlladelphla express dally at 4: JO p. m.
Eaitern expreVdsIly t f:JJ p, p. '
Fast Line dally at 8:10 p. ra.
Express for Bedford 1:00 p. m.. week days.
Express for Cresson and Ebensbnrg Zw p. m.,
Saturdays qnlyt
Greensbnrg expressatlo p.m. weekdays,
llerry express llrtX) a. m. week days.
Ail through trains connect at Jersey Cltyirlta
Wsof "ifrooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn. Jr,
aToldlngdonb(eferrUge and Journey tbrongh H.
iralns arrive at Union Station as followsi
Mall Train, dally ,,..., , 5-Pi m.
Western Eipress, dally .I'- ,n-
i'actfe Express, dally H&- "
Clilcagq L)mle4 Express, dally 8;30p. m.
Fastttne. dail?................,............U:p. m.
For Unlontown, 5i30 ana t-Si a. ra. and 4:3 p.
m., without change pfears: U.50 p. m connect
lng at Greensbuifr. Trains arrlva front Union
toSm at 9:45 a. m.. 1:30, J.J5 and ;W P. m,
FromFEUEKAL tfr. STATION. Allegheny City.
Mall train, connecting for iSlalrsTllle... C:Ua.m.
Express, for Blalrsvlile. connecting for " "
Uutler S:tSp. ra.
llntler Accem 8:20 a- m Z.JSand J.p, ra.
Unrlncdale Accom9.00.li.So a.m.a-JOanil 6,20p.m.
l?eeportAom....,.V...4:li;:.-nan(l 111:40 p.'m.
Onounday ... .B;Wand BOp. m.
North Apollo Accord tl:00a.m. and frtO p. in.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Buuer..:. ,. :20a.m.
Blalrsvlile Accommodation 10:40p. m.
ftiins arrive at FEUEKAL STBEET BTATloS:
Express, connecUng ftom BuUer 10:35 a. m.
Mall Train ;"""yJ,J5 p "
Butler Accom ? m., 4:4pand70p. ra.
Blalrsyille AccoromodatlQn.J.....i.......9.a2p. m.
Freenort Accom.7:a.m.. 1.-25, 7d0andll:10p. rn.
On Sunday 10:10a. m. and 7:00 p.m.
Bprlngdalq i.ccom.-:,7,ll:a.m,,3:6i30p. m.
NortlfApoUo Accom 8:. m.'and5 40 n. m.
MONorfOA UEI.A mvisioa.
Trains leave Union station, rittsonrg, as follows.
For Monongahela City. West Brownsville and
Uqtontown, lOMOs.m. For MonongaheU City and
West Brownsville!? :0J and 1":) a.m.and 4:40 p.m.
On Sunday, 1 Jl p. m. For Monongahela City. 4.-4J
p. m., week dayfc . '
Jiravosburg Ac, week days, I JD p. m.
West Eliiaoeta Accommodation. :3a. m., 20,
6duandll:p. m. Sunday. 9:40 p. m.
TJcket offices-Corner Fourth avenue and Try
street and Union station."
General Mana. Gcn't l'atslr Agent.
X sUtlqn, Central Jjfandard Tin . feave for
S:i?P.,m- 8tbenville. 55 a. m. 1
8.S, 8:S5a. m.,li)ao,4:sT4p. m.
a.m. Bargetutown. 811: a.m.' 6:M
Bnlger, 10:19
d. m. Mans
nela, 7:15, 9:30, U:C0s. m,, las, 30, d tiZS; 10:55
y. fu.
ra. McDonald,' d 4:15, i 8:45 p. m.
From the West rt 2:1ft, d.-oo a. m 8.-08, d5J
,m. Oennlion 910 in phpnvlllp. flftn. m.
ra. Uennlson' SJJs.m stpnhpnvllle. A5d. m.
Wheeling. 7 10, 1:45 a.m.. 3rt5. JVip.in. Kiirgetts.
town, 7:15a, m.,SO:03.m, W(Hhmfon- "'"J-V
8:40. 10 ZSa. jal 1:85, BHj'p. m. Mansfield. 7:
f :JD. 11140 a. m,,' 11.43. j.Si, JSH) and b 6:0 p. m.
B5W HP H' vr5!Wy& 4rfl ?! ?
'd dally i B Boaiay oalyi ether UaUs, tztcpt
i M
Jim-srSfWr stagwrij,, tyi 1MTJP
thgy all' know that pur )
1 t T 1 li . . rSfcil
baQt as. eiafrffllly as w5 rfctHTf
pur way of doing thiags, fct ea4MUM
Rmemtjerj- a pap t jaatej
quus. .,j
leu's 1M Qyercouls
TJji? ne s.tyje thus, far reseiye
tjy ug are perfeet beautiesHjiir ,:??'
of the tailor's, art They come
gilk and seige lined, tang or Sort
cut, Prince Charles, Sack or En?
glish box Btyle, the latter with or
without back seam. Tfos grand
grmen.tirin all colors, shades ajyj
designs, and prices ranging from
$ to U j, Lppk at them, .
Teck, Pjifjf, Fppr-in-hand, Strjng.and
We make a specialty of Fisk, Cla'r
liar 11 1888. Central Standard Time.
As follows from Union Station: For Chicago, d 7M
a. m., d ij-jb. d 1:00, d7:4i. except Saturday. 11 dl
5.U.: Toledo. 73a.m- 4U. d 1)0 and excenr
atnrday. 11:2) p. m.: Crestline. t:45 a, m.: Urre
land, 6:W a. m., 11:15 and d UiOt p. m. and Ti
a. m.. yl X f. ff. t C. By,: New Cast!
and Youngstown, 7:03 a. ra.. 12:20, "1:45 p. m.;
Youngstown and Miles, d 12:20 p. m.; Meadville;
Erie and Ashtabula. JJa. m., 11-31 p. m.; NUes
and Jamestown, 3:(o p. m.tMasslUon. 4:10p.m.:
Wheeling and Bellalrp, C:10a. m.. 12:48, 1:30 p. rn.;
Bearer Falls. 4-03. S.-OJ p. m, Kock TolnV Sldtl
a. u.: Ietadale. 8.30 a. m.
ALLEGHENY Bocbester. 8 JO a. m.: Beaver
Falls, 8:14, 11.-00 a. m.:Enon. IsV pm.;Xets
dale, 10:00, U:a. m., 20, 40, 4iti,;ao, 70, 9:0)
p. m.; Conway, 10 JO p. m.; Fair Oaks, S 11:49 a.
m.:Leetsdale. S 8:30 p. m.
TKAINSABB1VE Union station from Chicago,
except Monday 1150, diaa di . ra., a 840 p.
m.t Toledo, except Monday 1:50, d 8;-8 a. m 830
p. m., Crestline, 2:10 p. m.; Youngstown and
Newcastle. 0:10a.m., 1:25, 81 10:18 p. m.:NU-
and Yonnzstown. d 6-50 p. m.:dey eland, 4 8ta.
m., f:15, 7:0) p. m.:TWheefiiig and BeUafreJ-O
a. m 2:25. 7rOO p. m.; Erie anil Ahtahula,7li-i,
10:18 n. m.: lUsillloa. 100 a. su.; NU&s and
Jamestown. 9:10 a.m.; Beaver Falls, 7 J0 a. m.,
1:10p.m.. Koct Point, S 823 p. m.; LeeUdala.
IO140" p. m.
m.: Conway. 8:S0; Bochester, 9:40 a. m7: Beaver
Fills, 7:10 a. m, 5:45 p. m.: Leetsdale, 80, 8:15,
7:45 a. m.. 12:00, 1:45, 10, 8:30, 0:00 p. m.: Fait
Oaks. S 8:55 a. m. : Leetsdale, S 8-uS p. a.t Hock
Polar. S 8:18 p. m. ' p '
S. Sunday only: d, dally; other trains, except
Sunday. &
BALTIMJOKB anu omo kaileoau
Schedule In effect May 12, 1880. For Washing,
ton. 1. ti. Baltimore, PhltadelphU and New
York, "S.00 a. m.. and "020 p. m. For Cum-
"fl".?! "8:?.if- ta'.1i2, " P. m. For Con---"J,-
and 8r a. m.T tlM, tM
andS0p. m. For Unlontown, 88:40. 'tMt. m,
tl00and IJp. m. Fpr Mount Fleaaant,t6:0anl
S,100,?- ?- ,fnd ni M-00 p. m. For
Washington, l'a.. f6:4i :40 a. m :B. MJO
and 8 10 p. n- For Wheel loc. 8.45. t9:0a. m..
2.35. 'sTsop m. FjoraneiaMtl a?dSt; LoSs.
6.43a.m., S.Wp.nf. ForColnmbua. -8:4Sand9:40
a. m.. 8.so p. m. For Newark. :4S, 19:40 a. m'
3.il S.J0 p. m. For Chicago, :45T9:40 a m
5:15.and l8: pf m Tral ?s irrTveHromNew
York, FhUadelplla, Baltimore and Washington.
Sfffla.m.and "SJ0 p.m. From Columbus. Un
clnnatl and Chicago, f:45 a. m. and:OOp. m.
lro,2jVnceLln?:s' 10 jo a. m.7t5.-oo7!!sQp:
m. Through sleeptae cars to Baltimore; Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
Wheeling accommodation. 8J0 a. m.. Sunday
only. Connellsvllle aecommodatlon at M:95 a. ra.
fllslly. tOallyexfept Sunday. JSundayonlr.
The Pittsburg Transter Company will call jor
and !)k baggage from hotels and residences
upon orders lett at B. 4 O. Ticket OSca, corner
lrth avenue and Wood street. jL'HAJ. O.
SCULL. Gen. J?asi. Agt. J,T.y,OELL, Oen.Mgr.
Tralns leave Union Station (Eastern Standard,
lime): Klttannlng Ac. 8J6 a. m.: Niagara Ex..
dally. J .45 a. m.. Hal ton Ac. 10:13 a.m.; VaUey
Camp Ac, S.-C6 p. m.: Oil City and llurjoU Ex-press,2-00
p.m. :Hulten Ac, 1.-00 p.m.: Klttannlng
Ac, 4:00 p.m.; Braeburn Ex., 5:00 p.m.: KltUan
lng A.,?.30p. jn.: Braeburn Ae.,80p.m.i Hul
ton Ac, 70 p. m.: Buffalo Ex., lUlly.
tJ p. ni.; Hulton Ac. 9.45 cm.: braeburn Ail
11 ao p. m. Chorea trains Braabam, lS:40p. m.
aad iS p. m, Pullman Parlor BoCet .and