Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, October 04, 1889, Page 8, Image 8

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PlTTSBTIRGn dispatch;
OCTOBER 4; 1889.'
Don. John Dalzell Mates His Argu
ment for the Petitioners.
7udg:e White Beads the Eiot Act to Jury
men for Xon-Attendance.
Grcensbniicre Sue to Eecorer $2,000 Paid on
Coal Land.
Hon. John Dalzell yesterday argued the
plaintiffs' side of the case in the application
for an injunction restraining the city from
widening Diamond alley. He claimed the
property holders innst be compensated
whether the money is raised by general or
local taxation. Other court news.
Yesterday afternoon the application of
the Howard heirs. Sailers & Co. and other
Diamond street property owners for an in
junction restraining the city from making
the proposed widening of that street, was
heard before Judge Ewing.
The plaintiffs were represented by Hon. John
Dalzell and John H. Hampton, and the city by
H. T. Watson, Major Moreland and J. M. Coot
The court room was quite crowded with people,
showing that the proceedings had awakened
considerable interest.
Mr. Dalzell opened the argument for the
petitioners. He renewed exhaustively the
legislation authorizing the taking of property
and the assessment of damages and benefits,
thou ins that in the present case two separate
and distinct sovereign powers of the State are
called in to exercise the eminent domain and
tax power. By the exercise of one the citizen's
property is taken by the other; an attempt is
made to compensate the losers. Neither can
be exercised except in conformity to constitu
tional provisions. The eminent domain can be
exercised only by corporations clothed with the
power. A grant of eminent domain to w idon a
street cannot be given otherwise than by a
clear express grant, and only on condition of
just compensation by the party taking the
property. Just compensation involves an ade
quate remedy by which property owners can
obtain recompense without delay.
In reference to the act providing for the
widening of the street, Mr. Dalzell said: "This
act violates the Constitution even as it existed
prior to 1874. in seekinc to impose special and
local taxes for general public advantages. The
cases of Hamrnett vs Philadelphia, Washing
ton avenue. Sawmill run bridge and Seely vs
the city of Pittsburg, treat of improvements
which do not involve the taking private
property. Those cases decide that local taxa
tion for general pnblic use is unconstitutional,
and that a street or highway having been once
improved, its subsequent improvement is per
se a public and not a private benefit, and is to
be paid for by general and not local taxation.
The plaintiffs' property cannot be taken except
for public use.
iZln this case the receivers fix the limit which
is left to their arbitrary discretion. The Con
stitution calls for a limited and uniform power
of taxation with the authoritg of levying the
tax. There is no rule as to uniformity, and
there cannot be equality without a rule of
measurement, and the only rule suggested here
is again left to a possible arbitrary discretion
of the viewers. This act infringes section 3 of
article 111 of the Coustitution which says: "No
bills except general appropriation bills shall be
passed containing more than one subject, which
shall be expressed in its title." This act con
tains more than than one subject. It pro
vides lor the improvement of streets,
lanes, alleys, sewers, walks, etc It
resulates practice of courts in reference to
appeals, provides for a system of Hens and
makes provision for compulsory sales. Only
one of the subjects is expressed in the title of
the act. Classification only is permissible,
when founded on necessity, and that in the
present case, classifying rights of persons and
property, is not permissible.
Mr. Dalzell cited numerous cases in support
of his argument, and closed by stating that if
the position he had taken were right the
plaintiffs' property could not be taken.
Mr. Watson opened his address, but had
only made a few remarks when Judge Ewing
adjourned court untd this morning. In the
short time allowed him Mr. Watson reviewed
the section of the Constitution of 1S74, which
had been referred to. and stated that several
'changes had been made. He admitted that the
property could not be taken from the plaintiffs
without compensation. The city must collect
money for damages in some way whether it be by
general or local taxation, and that in the widen
ing of a street the only proposition to bo con
sidered is whether it is a local or general Im
provement. WANT THEIR fllOXEV BACK.
Messrs. Blrfey and Guffy Claim They Were
A bill In equity was filed yesterday by N. J.
Blgley and John Guffy against John J. Donglass
and Alexander M. McClure. It is stated that in
1SS2 Bicley and Guffy negotiated with Douglass
for the purchase of some coal land in Elizabeth
township. The ground they wanted contained
abont IS acres, all of which Donglass repre
sented belonged to him. An agreement was
made, and Bigley and Guffy agreed to pay
mortgages and judgments not exceeding S12.O00.
held against the property by McClure and
others. They paid to McClure 52.000 on the
judgments held by him, and started to erect
coal works.
They then learned for the first time that
about six acres of the 15 sold to them bv
Douglass were really owned by McClure and
that a number of other statements made by
Douglass were false. The whole transaction,
it is claimed, was a scheme on the part of
Donglass and JlcClnre to defraud them, and
they at once withdrew from the land and re
scinded the agreement. McClure, they found
out, was insolvent and had assigned for the
benefit of creditors. He rerused to pay back
the $2,000 or turn it over to bis assignees. He
had acreed, it is alleged, to divide the money
with Douglass for profits for their fraudulent
transaction. It is asked that a decree be
issued compellinc McClure to refund the $2,000
and Douglass to pay them $600, the aniouut
they had expended on the works.
Sirs. Knlo Losskninp Makes a Company
Dance n Lively Jig.
A remarkable case, jndged by results, was
adjudicated in Common Pleas Court No. 2 by
Judge Ewing. The story was told m The Dis
patch last spring. An agent of an install
ment company called on Mrs. Kate Losskamp
and asked to sell her a clothes wringer. She
demurred, but finally, as she alleged, the agent
succeeded :n effecting some kind of a trade
with her, which eventuated in a suit before a
magistrate, and she and Mr. Losskamp were
not only forced to pay for a new wringer, but
lost their old one. and their tables, beds,
chairs, etc, were also sold from them, and they
were effectually cleaned out. and had to sleep
on the bare floor and borrow a flrygoods box
for a dining table.
Finally Mrs. Losskamp began to think some
thing must be wrong, so she came to J. Wesley
Kinnear, Esq., and submitted the case to him.
He entered suit for damages on her behalf,
and the jury has allowed her $15 for the goods
seized by Constable Ed. Friel and $200 dam
ages. The jury exonerated Friel. his duty be
ing clear enough in the case, and assessed the
damage on H T. Galey and the Lovell Manu
facturing Company, Limited.
White Rendu the Slot Act to Non-
Attcndlnc Grand Jnrjmcn.
When Criminal Court opened yesterday
Judge White gave the Giand Jurors the
lecture promised for non-attendance. It was
principally a reiteration of what he said to a
part of the jurors on Wednesday, and he
ordered the clerk to take tho names of the
non-attendants, and be would see that their
names were stricken from the pav-rolL
The following true bills were returned yester
day: Mary Brennan, Mary Clifford. Alex and
Margaret Fox, selling liquor without a license;
Anthony Clark, selling liquor to minors; Nancy
Brown, aggravated assault and battery; Rose
Fagan, Peter Goryes, Alex Marshall, James
Filzsimmons, assault and battery; John Meyers,
embezzlement; Alex McCune, larceny and re
ceiving stolen goods.
Tbeljrnored bills were: P. Naiman. F. E.
Nier, G. Schnffint, selling liquor without a
license; Paul Bauer, Anthony Clark, furnishing
liquor to visibly intoxicated persons of known
Intemperate habits: Catharine Kelly, renting a
honse lor cambling purposes: E. G. Emmett,
larceny; Rose Farrcll, assault and battery.
To-Day's Trial Lists.
Common Fleas No. 1-CllIo vs Lang et al; Fred
erick vi Clark ACo; McUnrgyf Hopp; Brnbaeh
vs Crinkle; Kaufman Brewing Co vs Helbllng;
llorwitz t Boatman's Insurance Co; Poor r
bcaton: Fay vs Tilsney; Whitney etal vs Erskln;
Filler rt Morris.
Criminal ;Oourt Commonwealth vs Josenh
Obristlcwlx. Mary Kamn. Joseph Gilbert, Elijah
Hart, Mike Wild, Patrick Manlen, Burt Terney,
J. B. Young, M. W. WIsnart, E. P. Uesser,
Tborat Powers et al Dennis Davis, Thomas
Mdrldre, Kate ScbumlneL Kate Mc Aolley. Mrr
iul, tfonu jturnu et so., voaB Aoagesi, n
Hllletal., Bridget Flaherty (J), John H&nlon,
George McClsgen et al.. Eugene Holdner, Pauline
Keller, AntonU Polanito et al., Isaac Rosenblatt,
Louisa Fleming.
Wbnt Lawjen Hnve Done.
In the suit of D. Gray against John Browsle,
an action on an account, a verdict was given
yesterday for $95 for the plaintiff.
F. R. Hutchinson yesterday received a
verdict for 575 in his suit acainst Charles
W'eitz to recover for goods stolen.
Is the salt of John Werner against T. M.
Jenkins t Co. to recover property in dispute, a
verdict was given yesterday for the plaintiff.
The snit of Thomas White against John
Dawson for damages for injury to his property
by bad drainage is still ou trial before Judge
THE jury is out in the case of Michael Con
nally against the Pennsylvania Railroad Com
pany, a suit for damages for injuries received
by being struck by a train.
Wir. Mackum, attorney lor the Rov. Father
Keenoy, the beneficiary under the will of the
Rev. Father Brennan, which the Register re
fused to admit to probate yesterday, said that
he wished it stated that Father Brennan did
not lose consciousness when he. was aDout to
sien his will. He wished it understood that
Father Brennan was cognizant of what was
being done, and could have dissented had he so
wished, and that the question before the Reg
ister was as to whether or not the will bad been
legally executed under the act of 1833.
General Faulkner was yesterday found
guilty of bank wrecking at Buffalo.
General Schofleld has been officially desig
nated by tLe President to act as Secretary of
AVar during the absence of Secretary Proctor.
The New York Republican State Commit
tee has organized bv the election of JohnN.
Knapp, chairman. Frank S. Smith, secretary,
and Stephen V. White, of Brooklyn, treasurer.
E. C. Baker, representing Victoria, B. C,
in the Dominion Parliament, has resigned his
scat owing to bis inability to secure redress for
those of his constituents who have been seized
by the United States cruisers in Behring Sea.
Governor Hill has issued a proclamatiou
calling a special election in the Ninth Con
gressional district of New York to fill the va
cancy caused by tho death of Hon. S. S. Cox.
It will be held on the day of the general elec
tion. Three American ships, tho Jacob E. Itidge
war, James Druramond and Bcnj. F. Packard
have arrived at San Francisco from Sew York
after long and somewhat tempestuous voyages.
The Packard was out 172 da s. During a storm
Emil Schwab, a sailor on the Kirtgoway, was
washed overboard and drowned.
A dispatch to the .New York Maritime Ex
change, 'dated Nassau, September 30. an
nounces that the British steamer Eannore,
from Baltimore for Rio Janiero, had foundered
at sea in a gale on September 5. All hands
w ere lost except seven, who were landed at
The Department of State has received a
telem-am from General Franklin. United
States Commissioner General to the Paris Ex-
Eosition, saying that the United States' exhibit
as been awarded 63 grand prizes, 199 gold
medals, 271 silver medals, 218 bronze medals,
220 honorable mentions, and indicating that
the collaborator's rewards, not yet announced,
would undoubtedly increase this number.
Mrs. Kato M. Nye committed suicide, at
Louisville by jumping from the third story
window of the house. A child came in with
some towels, and Mrs. Nye asked him if he
would like to see her jump out of the win
dow. He answered that be would. She replied:
"All right: I will do it, but you must kiss me
good-bye." He did so, and she deliberately
sprang out the window. She was instantly
killed. Marital unhappiness was the cause.
Charles S. Pratt, confidential book-keeper,
secretary and cashier of the H. Wales Lines
Company, of Meridcn, Conn., was arrested for
embezzlement. Pratt's embezzlement amounts
to over $10,000, covering various periods since
1SSZ, and was accomplished by false entries,
mainly on the pay-rolls. The affair has caused
a profound sensation, as Pratt was an officer in
several local organizations, treasurer of the
First Congressional Society, and a city alder
man. Pratt confessed his guilt to his em
ployers, saying: "It is the same old story of
living beyond one's means. I am a thief."
Judge Sawyer, of San Francisco, has ren
dered a decision which covers the cases of all
sealers seized in Behring Sea. In 1687 the
sealing scboonre San Diego, owned by I. N.
Handy, was seized b7 the cutter Rush and
ordered to Sitka. She went, and nearly 600
skins were condemned, brought to San Fran
cisco by Marshal Atkins and sold. Handy
tried to enjoin tha sale on the ground that
Alaskan court orders didn't hold, but Judgo
Sawyer overruled this. The same principle in
volved in this decision holds in the cases of the
two sealers that came here instead of going to
Sitka. It is also claimed that it applies to all
seizures by the Rush this year as orders still
bold good, no matter where the seized vessels
have taken refuge.
A Brain nnd Nerve Food,
For lecturers, teachers, students, clergymen,
lawyers, and brain workers generally.
For Boys nnd Children Novelties In Shapes
nnd Materials.
Great skill and taste haye been exercised
this season in the production of these gar
ments. The styles are very attractive, the
fashionable cloths and materials unusually
handsome, and the garments made to stand
a vast deal ot wear and service. The sole
agency for Brokaw Bros. New York cloth
ing is Sailor's, 58, GO and C2 Sixth street.
The special family tickets issued by
Hendricks & Co. have" been so largely ap
preciated by the public that they have been
requested to extend the time, which they
will do, until November 1. Come early
and avpid the rush. 68 Federal street.
The most reliable stimulant, Klein's
"Silver Age," only 81 50 per full quart
Grand Millinery Opening
To-dav at Rosenbaum & Co.'s.
30 Days of Grace
On Hendricks & Co.'s special family tick
ets, good until November 1. Bring the
The Verdict Reached
After hearing the testimony of all who use
it, is that Frauenheim & Vilsack's Pilsner
beer is the best made. Call for it. Kept
by all dealers.
All druggists keep it. Klein's
Grand Millinery Opening
To-day at Rosenbaum & Co.'s.
Hex's fine neckwear at James H. Aicen
& Co.'s, 100 Fifth' ave.
A Llfe-Mzo Crayon for $5,
Also one doz. cabinets of anybody for $1, at
Aufrecht's Elite Gallery, C16 Market st,
Pittsburg. Bring baby. Use elevator. D
Of the Tarious Baking Ponders illus
trated from actual tests.
E0TAL (Pure) I
Grant's (Alum) .
Bumfbrd's (fresh).
Hanford'8 (when fresh) .
Chana (Alum Powder) .
Davis' and O.K. (Alum) I
Pioneer (San Francisco) ...
Czar ....................a-
Dr. Price's
Bnow Make (GroflTs)
Hartford's (None Such), whea not fresh
Pearl (Andrews & Co.)
Bumford's (Phosphate), when not fresh
Beports of Government Chemists.
"The Royal Baking Powder is composed of pure
and wholesome ingredients. It does not contain
either alum or phosphates, or other injurious sub
stances. EDWARD G. LOVC, Ph. D."
' The Royal Baking Powder is undoubtedly the
ana most reuaoie Dacing powaeronerou ui
ie public. HESETA-MOTT, M.D., Ph.D.
"The Royal Baking Powder is purest in quality
and highest in strength ot any baking powder of
which I have knowledge.
All Alum Baking Powders, no matter how high
their strength, are to be avoided as dangerous.
Phosphate powders liberate their gas too freely, or
7iBiUlatoUianes suffer detcrioraUon. i
,-- yx
Druggist anfl Dealers.
tHE CHARLES A. VOGELER C0 Baltimore, ltd.
Of Pure God
Liver Oil and
of Lime and
Is endorsod and proscribed by leading
physicians because both tho Cod Liver Oil
and llypopliospMtes aro the recognized
agents In the cure ot Consumption. It la
as palatable as mlLfc.
Scoff's Emulsion ffi
is a teonderful Flesh Producer. It is Uie
Best Remedy for CONSUMPTION,
Scrofula, Bronchitis, Wasting' Dis
eases, Chronic Coughs and Colds.
Ass: for Scott's Emulsion and tako no other.
Dyspepsia Remedy, Beef, Wine
and Iron, Beef, Wine Iron and
Uocoa. Uod .Liver OiL Sarsanarilla.
ilver Pills, Liniment, and extra larce strencth-
enins; plasters. Wo have thousands of testi
monials from pcoplo who have used tho
and all commend them as being the best prep
arations in the market. We guarantee satis
faction in all cases where the directions aro
carefully followed. sel8-siWF
Latest improved Spectacles and Eye-Glasses;
will fit any nose with ease and comfort. The
largest and best stock of Optical Instruments
and Artificial Eyes.
KORNBLTJM, Theoretical and
Practical Optician.
No. 60 Fifth avenue, near Wood street
Telephone No. 1686. sel9-ssu
vzmm?.. m ark.
f jT.'.rrj'tfiruL
Would urge and very specially invite your attention to the magnificent range of Ladles', Misses
and Children's Cloaks, Wraps, etc., now being displayed in their mammoth Cloak Salons. We've
got all tho correct, leading styles, all at prices that'll both please and astonish you.
Ladies' Silk Seal Flush Sacques, beautifully fashioned and trimmed, will rango from 15 to
S37 50. They're good goods at getatable prices.
Then we've got an amazing assortment of Ladies' Silk Seal Plush, tight-fitting garments in
Jackets, ModjesKas, Newmarkets, eta, that we'll sell all tho way from 9 to S4U. They're simply
marvels of perfection and cheapness.
Thousands of Ladies' Newmarkets in all the new shades of Beaver Cloths and numerous
other weaves; also in btripes and Plaids. In fact such a cosmopolitan aggregation has never
been shown before. Prices vary from $3 to S25.
An unusually brilliant display of Ladies' Directoire Jackets in all the lovely shades, newest
weaves and fabrics, at prices astonishingly low.
Then you shouldn't fail to see our lovely collection of Cloth and Stockinette, from SI 25 on
Stacks upon stacks of Children's and Misses' Cloaks, Wraps, etc., from 2 to 18 years of age,
will be sold from ?1 50 to S25. For general loveliness and comeatability in price they're genuine
IMPOKTANT, VERY From basement to dome in our extensive stores fairly crowded with
good, every-day bargains. Dress Goods, Silks, Plnshes, Velvets, Trimmings, Blankets, Flannels,
Underwear, etc. etc Newest desiens and weaves. Best makes always. ALL AT OUR EVER
rmnjLEss5S..f' n
r4lll HR fcH HH Hi
' MEDICINE . ..i'
For Bilious and Nervous Disorders, such as Wind and Pain In the Stomach, Bleb
Headache, Giddiness, Fulness, and Swelling after Meals, Dizziness and Drowsiness,
Cold Chills, Flushings of Heat, Loss of Appetite, Shortness of Breath, Costiveness,
Scurvy, Blotches on the Skin, Disturbed Sleep, Frightful Dreams, and all Nervous
uinuir.9. unisisnoncuon. .every sui.
and they trill be acknowledged to be a
Every sufferer is
u will be acknowledged to be a wonderful Medicine. "Worth a guinea abox."
BEECHA3TS PILLS, taken as directed, will quickly restore females to complete health. For a
they ACT LIKE MAGIC: a euxJoie will work wonders upon the Vital Organs, Strength
ening the muscular System; restoring long-lost Complexion; bringing back the keen edge of
appetite, and arousing with the KOSEBUD OF HEALTH the tehole physical energy ot tha
human frame. These aro " facts " admitted by thousands, in all classes of society, and one of tha
best guarantees to the Nervous and Debilitated is that BEECHAH'fl FILLS BATS THE LASSES! SALS
OF AUI PATElil 22BICIHE III IHE W02LD. Full directions with each Box.
Prepared only by THOS. BEECHAM, St. Helens, Lancashire, England.
Sold by Druggists generally. B. F. ALLEN & CO., 305 and 307 Canal St., New Yorkt
Bole Agents for the United States, who (inquire first), if your druggist does not keep them,
use fli:TflP
H H B 1 B H m SSWSSM V - I -AT
m- - TUC 1 iTJ -
The Kabo corset, besides
being tough, so tough in its
"bones" that they can't be
broken or kinked or rolled up
or slipped or shifted, has flex
ible loop eyelets, instead of
metal ones which cut the cor
set laces.
In no respect will the Kabo
corset fail in a year, unless
the steels break. No way has
yet been discovered to make
unbreakable corset steels.
If the Kabo "bones" give
out in a year, go to the store
where you bought your cor
set and get your money back.
If, after wearing the Kabo
two or three weeks, you don't
like it, take it back and get
your money.
There's a primer on Cor
sets for vou at the store.
Chicago Couse? Co., Chicago and New York.
I AniCQ wishing to purchase Genuine
LnUICO Alaska Seal Garments can get
them at Bennett's.
Wo are direct importers of Sealskins.
We know good Sealskins.
We cannot he deceived in bad Sealskins.
We are manufacturers of Seal Garments,
AVe are the only manufacturers of Seal Gar
ments in Pittsburg.
We can give you a perfect fit. If you wish
your old Seal Garments made over or changed
into any other shape.no difference how diffi
cult it should be, we can do it. Our work will
always be the best, our fits perfect and our
prices the lowest.
Hatters and Furriers,
a 'rf
rf vmcrfl
earnestly Invited to try one Box of these Pills,
ON THE FEMALE FACE destroyed forever
without pain. scar, shock, trace or iniurv, bv
Dr. Van Dyck, Electro Surgeon, of Philadel
phia. Remember, ladles, this is the only method
in the world by w hich the hair can be destroyed
forever. Remember, also, that the use of de
pilatories, tweezers, scissors and the razor only
make the hairs grow coarser, darker and more
numerous, as hundreds of ladies know to their
NOTE By tho urgent request of our society
ladies. Dr. Van Dyck has opened a branch of
his Philadelphia establishment in Pittsburg, to
enable every woman here with hair on her face
to get rid of it forever. Therefore, Dr. Van
Dyck can be consulted at the Hotel Albemarlo
during October. November and December, '89.
Consult the doctor at once, as only 4 limited
number can be treated daily. Hours, 9 to 6.
Sundays, 10 to 4. Never fails. Book free.
Thirteen years' experience.
Established 1847.
Onr assortment includes light and heavy work
of every description.
See Display at Exposition',
.Salesrooms, 318 and 320 Fenn avenne.
No connection with any other carriage honse.)
"Ve3?3r Latest?
61 90, $2 20, $2 40, 52 90,83 40.
Decidedly the most stylish and original hat
ever introduced, and hids fair to become the
only popular hat of the season. This is whatlast
Sunday's Dispatch says of It: "The very nobby
hats introduced by Knben are quite unique.
You will recognize the first one on the Btreet
on account of tho new wrinkle, which consists
in a black buckle set in tho band at a point be
tween side and rear."
Young Gents ana Stylish Dressers be sure
and see this handsome hat.
The Hatter and Furnisher,
421 and 423 Smithfleld St
P. S. Mail orders promptly filled
On the grading, paving and curbing of Negley
avenue, from Hampton street to Roup street.
To tho Select and Common Councils of the city
of Pittsburg.
The undersigned, Viewers of Street Improve
ments in the city of Pittsburg, appointed by
the Court of CommonPleas of Allegheny county,
and authorized by an ordinance passed on the
19th day of March, A. D. 1SSS, a copy of which
is hereto attached, to make an assessment of
the cost and expense of grading, paving and
curbing of Ncgloy avenue from Hampton street
to Roup street, in said city, npon the property
benefited thereby, under the provisions of and
in accordance with an act of Assembly of the
Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, entitled, "An
act authorizing and directing Councils of cities
of the second class to provide for tho improve
ment of streets, lanes, alleys and public high
ways, sewers and sidewalks, requiring plans of
streets, providing for the appointment of a
Board o Viewers of Street Improvements, pre
scribing their duties, granting appeals to Coun
cils and court, providing for the assessment
and collection of damages and benefits, author
izing the uso of private property, and providing
for filing liens and regulating proceedings
thereon, and prohibiting the use of public
streets wlthont authority of Councils," ap
proved the I4th day of June, A. D. 1SS7; respect
fully report:
That, having been first duly sworn and q uali
fied according to law, they proceeded in the
manner and according to the directions of said
act to discbarge the duties of their appoint
ment; that having viewed the premise, they
made an assessment of said cost and expense
upon the property benefited, and caused a plot
and statement to be made, as required by said
act, and having given to the owner of each lot
ten days' notice of the time and place of meet
ing, they met on the 27th day of September, A.
D. 1889, at the office of the Board of Viewers,
in the city of Pittsburg, heard all complaints
and evidence offered, and having made all
modifications and corrections which they deem
proper, assessed the cost and expense of said
grading, paving and curbipg upon the follow
ing property, upon each for the amount set op
posite the name of the owner thereof, viz:
Chief of Department of Public Works, state
ment of cost
42,507 cubic yards grading, 54c 8 22,953 78
29.0S9 square yards paving, 3 25 94.539 25
13.479 lineal feet curbing, S7c 11,728 73
Engineering, advertising, etc 2,600 00
Printing ordinanceand notices 40 00
Printing Viewers' report 32 00
Plaiting pian anuserving nonces za uu
Vlowers' time.
VInwpri tfm
84 00
S13Z.000 76
Negley avenue, east side, from Hampton to
J. M. Guffy (401,81.91 feet 8 464 47
A. P. Burchfield (130), 168.96 feet: 1,609 53
Jas. R. Mellon (370), 431.69 feet 4,271 35
K. T. Friend, 50 feet 580 59
R.B.Petty, 60 feet 580 59
Jas. R. Mellon, 50 feet 580 59
Mary E. Stewart. 50 feet 680 59
Nancy Duncan, 50 feet 680 59
Jas. R. Mellon. 100 feet 1,16118
W. F. Cost,50feet 580 59
Jas. R. Mellon. 50 feet. 580 59
R. B. Townsend. 50 feet 580 59
Jas. R. Mellon, 50, feet ES0 59
Saml. Galev, 50 feet 580 69
Jas. R. Mellon. 291.31 feet 3,379 02
Levi Harris (65). 125.15 feet. 754 76
Mary Realand (43), 85 feet 499 31
George Bock (4'j), 85 feet 499 31
W. B. Negley, trustco (150), 100 feet.. 1,741 76
H. P. Slatcmeck (88), 145 feet. 1,021 84
Saml. Galey, 145 feet 1,683 71
J. B. Matthews (90). 120 feet 1,045 06
Win. Graham (61), 07 foot 708 32
John P. Ober, 187 feet 2.171 40
Bertha Straub. 9S feet 1.137 95
Samuel W. Galey, 86 feet 1,114 73
Hugh W. McKee (116), 166 feet. 1,316 97
Jas. R. Mellon (151). 201.80 feet 1,753 37
Thos. Mellon, or J. R..101.S) feet 1,172 79
H. P. Nease, 100 feet 1,16118
W. R. Heckert, 70 feet 812 8Z
Scott & Rucnctts, 174 feet 2,020 45
George V. Milllken, 60 feet 580 59
VelnaMackey, 50 feet 580 59
Cath.Negley, 834.97 feet 3,878 33
H. S. A. Stewart, 621.88 leet 7,210 91
H. S. A. Stewart (207), 24138 feet 2,403 64
Mrs. Ann Sutton (43), 51 feet 557 36
J. L. Moore (24). 25.5 feet 278 63
C. L. Barrett. 121.5 feet L405 02
Mrs. Jennie Addy, 25.53 feet 290 29
Mrs. S. J. Sargeant (25), 13L44 feet.... 290 29
J. H. McKelvy (133). 332.01 feet 1,514 36
William Frew, 202.44 feet 2,345 63
John Logan, 188.74 feet 2,183 02
Nezley avenue, west side-
Kitty Roup estate (130), 1G9.96 feet.
1.509 53
10.915 05
5,502 07
3,676 43
1,741 76
1.161 18
Kitty Roup fetate (940), 903 66 feet.
Kitty Roup estate (418), 457.21 feet,
.paui nuKus estate, 3U8.KJ ieet
Paul Hupus cstato (160), 200 feet
James Caldwell (280), 330.06 feet
Mary Miller, 100 feet
Mrs. S. J. Sarceant. 325.72 feet
3,773 82
Henry H. Negley, 104.94 feet 1.207 62
Eliza Evans, 100 feet 1,16118
Thomas A. Mellon. 204.94 feet 2,368 80
Thomas Mellon, 316 feet 3,669 52
John R. Gre?e, 108.43 feet 1,254 07
Hartman & Schwan, 111.43 feet 1,288 91
Charles Lockhart, 191.82 feet 217 85
Charles Lockhart, 7.46 feet 81 28
II. S. A. Stewart. 327.51 feet &797 (u
H. S. A. Stewart, 2S8.C9 feet 3,320 90
H. S. A. Stewart. 28139 feet.
Mrs. S. J. Sargeant, 048.33 feet..
John H. McKelvey. 33198 feet..
JohnH. McKelvey, 302.33 feet..
Mrs. Cath. .Negley, 132.08 feet....
.. 7,60120
.. S,!i78 33
.. 3,506 75
.. L532 75
8132,000 76
Respectfully submitted,
FiTTSBURa. tseptemDer . wb.
On the construction of a public sewer on Mey
ran street, from crown, between Louisa street
and Bates street to Louisa.
To tho Select and Common Councils of the city
of Pittsbortr.
The undersigned. Viewers of Street Im
provements in the city of Pittsburg, ap
pointed by the Court of Common Pleas of Al
legheny county, and anthorized by an ordi
nance passed on the 27th day of February, A.
D. 1S89, a copy of which is hereto attached, to
make an assessment of the cost and expense of
constructing a public sewer on Meyran street
from crown, between Louisa street and Bates
street to ixiuisa street in said city, npon the
property benefited thereby nnder the provis
ions of and in accordance with an act of As
sembly of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania,
entitled, "An act authorizing and directing
Conncils of cities of the second class to pro
vide for the improvement of streets, lanes,
allevs and public highways sewers and Blde
walks. requiring plans of streets, providing for
the appointment of a Board ot Viewers of
Street Improvements, prescribing their duties,
granting appeals to Councils and Court provid
ing for tho assessment and collection of dam
ages and benefits, authorizing the uso of
private property and providing for filing Hens
and regulating proceedings thereon, and pro
hibiting the use of public streets without au-
thority of Councils," approved the 14th day of
junr, a. u. ioo, respectimiy report.
ThaybavinE been first duly sworn and quail
fled according to law, they proceeded in the
manner and according to the directions of said
act, 10 uutuiarKo me duties 01 tneir appoint
ments; that, having viewed the premises, they
made an assessment of said cost and expense
npon the property benefited, and caused a plot
and statement to be made, as required by said
not. and havincr frivfln tn thR nnrnnr nf AAfh !nt
ten days' notlcg of tha time and place ol meetj
in?, they met on the 16th day of September, A.
D. 1883, at the office of the Board of Viewers, in
the city of Pittsburg, heard all complaints and
evidence offered, and having made all modifica
tions and corrections which they deem proper,
assessed the cost and expense of constructing
said sewer upon the following property, upon
each for the amount set opposite the name of
the owner thereof, viz.:
Chief of Department of Fnbllo Works, state
ment of cost:
360 lineal feet 15-inch pipe sewer,
JO 82 295 20
2manholes, $28 66 00
1,550 ponnds castings (to fisher F. &
M. Co.) $168 28 (M
Superintending, engineering, adver
tising, etc 75 00
Printing ordinances and notices 40 00
Printinirvlewers'report 21 25
Making plan and serving notices 10 00
Viewers' time , 42 00
8 6G5 40
Meyran street east side, from crown botween
Louisa and Bates to Louisa
Frank Shaffer, 44 feet 841 90
S. Adams, 22 feet 20 95
P. H. Spahman. 22 feet 20 95
0. Phillis, 22 feet 20 95
AbbioKeidel,22feet , 20 95
Alex. Hadcliff, 22 feet 20 95
A. McClain, 22 feet 20 94
J. B. Radlangb. 22 feet. 20 94
Daniel Edgar, 22 feet, 20 94
W.Pelsineer,22feet 20 91
A.Leasa,22feet 20 M
w. n.n. Chester, a ieet. sin
West side
O. H. Chance, 22 feet 20 94
C.H. Chance and A. Sroyers, 22 feet.. 20 94
T. P. and A. L. Matthews, feet. 41 90
W. N. Jarrett, 22 feet 20 M
wni. Bunion, iu ieet
Theo.Frev. 22 feet
20 94
20 91
20 94
20 94
20 94
20 94
George Relneman, 22 feet
John Btippick. 22 feet,
Chas. E. Koch, 22 feet.
Harriet H, Morrow, 22 feet.,
m. f. Moore. 33 feet,,
Is. Getty, 33 feet 3? 42
1565 49
Respectfully submitted,
PlTTSctma. September 10, 1889.
On the opening of Omana street, from Blgham
street to Merrimac street.
To the Select and Common Councils of the city
of Pittsburg:
The undersigned. Viewers of Street Improve
ments in tho city of Pittsburg, appointed by
the Court of Common Pleas of Allegheny
county, and anthorized by an ordinance passed
on the 21st day of January, A. D. 1889, a copy of
which is hereto attached, to appraise the dam
ages sustained in the opening of Omaha street
from Bigham street to Merrimac street, in the
city of Pittsburg, and make an assessment
therefor under the provisions of and in accord
ance with an act of Assembly of the Common
wealth of Pennsylvania, entitled. "An act
authorizing and directing Councils of cities of
the second class to provide for the improve
ment of streets, lanes, alleys and public high
ways, sewers and sidewalks, requiring plans of
streets, providing for the appointment of a
Board of Viewers of Street Improvements, pre
scribing their duties, granting appeals to Coun
cils and court, providing tor the assessment
and collection of damages and benefits, author
izing the use of private property and providing
for filing Hens and regulating proceedings
thereon, and prohibiting the use of public
streets without authority of Councils," ap
proved the 14th day of June, A, D. 1887; respect-
iuny repori:
That, having been first duly sworn and quali
fied according to law, tbey proceeded in the
manner and according to the directions of said
aot to discbarge the duties of their appoint
ment; and having given the notices required by
said act, tney viewed the premises and heard
all the allegations and evidence of the several
parties claiming damages, and after full con
sideration thereof, find that no owner of prop
erty has sustained any damage by reason of
said improvement, that, after ascertaining the
whole amount of costs, tbey made an assess
ment of the same upon the properties bene
fited by said improvement, and caused a plan
to be made, and prenared a statement, as re
quired by said act, and having given to the
owner of each lot ten days' notice of the time
and place of meeting, they met on the 11th day
of September, A. D. 1889, at the office of the
Board of Viewers, in the city of Pittsburg,
heard all complaints and evidence, and, after
full consideration thereof, present the follow
ing report, showing the amount each property
holder is entitled to pay as the proper propor
tion of said cost:
Printing ordinances and notices 8 40 00
Printine viewers renort 20 60
Making plan and serving notices 10 00
Viewers' tune 42 00
5 112 50
Omaha street, north side, from Blgham to
Merrimac street
M. A. Remiger. 27 feet S 4 00
J. D. Retnicer, 49 feet 7 27
L. McLean. 24 feet. 3 58
Eph. Ralph (50) lOOieet i 7 41
G.Baltenbereer (50), 100 feet 7 41
C. Baltenberger (50), 100 feet 7 41
South side
M. C. Heffennan, 111 feet 16 46
Thomas Flaherty, 50 feet 7 41
O. Frasher, 108.85 feet 16 00
A. C. Patterson, 85 feet. 12 60
Annie R. Rollins. 50 feet. 7 41
G. W. Furcron. 25 feet. 3 70
E. E. Pagett, 25 feet 3 70
E. L. Rollins, 60 feet 7 41
Thomas S.Rollins (5) 25 feet 75
8 11250
Respectfully submitted,
Pittsburg, September IL 1889. oc4-79
ANo. 105J
gronnd around Hiland reservoirs for
public park purposes and authorizing the Chief
ot the Department of Public Works to improve
the same and designating the same Hiland
Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the
city of Pittsburg, in Select and Common Conn
cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and
enacted by the authority 6f tho same, That for
the purpose of constructing and maintaining a
pnblic park there shall be and is hereby set
aside, dedicated and appropriated so much of
the ground belonging to said city as is not in
dispensably necessary for the safe and proper
use of the reservoir known as the Hiland reser
voirs. Section 2 That the Chief of the Department
of Pnblic Works of said city be and he is hereby
authorized and directed to improve all said
ground lying around, adjacent to and connected
with said reservoirs and which shall not bo
found actually necessary for the operation of
said reservoirs to be used and enjoyed as a
public park to be known as and by the name of
the "Hiland Park."
Section 3 That any ordinance or part ol
ordinance conflicting with the provisions of
this ordinance he and the same is hereby re
pealed so far as the same affects this ordi
nance. Ordained and enacted into a law in Councils
this 9th day of September, A. D. 1889.
H. P. FORD, President of Select Coun
cil, Attest: GEO. tiHEPPARD, Clerk of
Select Council. GEO. L. HOLLIDAY, Presi
dent of Common Council. Attest: GEO.
BOOTH, Clerk of Common Council.
Mayor's office, September 13, 1889. Approved:
WM. McCALLIN, Mayor. Attest: ROBT.
OSTERMAIER, Assistant Mayor's Clerk.
Recorded In Ordinance Book, vol. 7, page 161,
30th day of September. A. D. 1889. OC4-78
Tralns leave Union Station (Eastern Standard
tlme)i Klttannlng Ac. 6:55 a. m.: Niagara Ex.,
dally. 8: a. mUulton Ac. 10:10 a.m.: Valley
Camp Ac, 12:05 n. m.; Oil City and DnBois Ex
pres,z:O0 p.m. ; HulWn Ac.,3KX)p.m. : Klttannlng
Ac, 4:00p.m.; Uraebum Ex., 5 p.m. : Jtlttaan
lng Ac. ,5.30 p. m.; Uraebnrn Ac, 0 :20p.m.: Hal
ton Ac, 7 So p. m.; Buffalo Ex., dally,
S-M p. m.; Unlton Ac. 8:43 p.m.: Uraebnrn Ac,
U:30 p. m. Church tralns-hraeburn, 12:40 p. m.
and 9:35 p. n. Pullman Bleeping Cars between
Pittsburg and Buffalo. JAS. P. ANDEKbON,
O.T. Aitt.: DAV1U MCOABGU. Oett. Bunt.
Schedule in effect May 12, 1SS9. For Washing,
ton. V. 0., Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
York. 8:00 a. m.. and 9:20 p. in. or Cum
berland, '8:00 a. m., tl:00, 9 P- ni. For Con
liellsTlUe, $8:40 and "SKIO a. m tl:pc, $4:00
and9:20p. m. For Unlontown, $U:40, '8:00a. m..
$1 ao and $4:00 p. m. For Mount Fleasant, $8:40 and
$80 a. m and $1:00 and $4:00 p. m. For
Washington. Pa., 6:43. $9:40 a. m 3: $5:1)
and 8:S0 p. m. For Wheeling. 8:4S, $9:40 a. m.,
:1:3a, 8:30p. m. For Cincinnati and St. Loms.
0:15a.m., "8:30p.m. ForColumbus. 6:45and9:
a. m., 8 JO p. m. For Newark. '8:45, $9:40 a. m.
3:35, 8:a0p. m. ForCblcaso, 6:45. $9:40 a. m.,
3:33 and v8:30 p. m. Trains arrive from New
York, Philadelphia. Baltimore and Washington,
6:Wa. m. and '8:50 p. m.- From Columbus, Cin
cinnati and Chicago. "7:45 a. m. nd:00p. m.
From Wheeling, V-.U, '10:50 s. m.. $5:00, "9:00 p.
m. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, Wash
ington and Cincinnati. ,
Wheeling accommodation, 8:50 a. vs.. Sunday
only. (Jonnellsvllle accommodation at 58:35a. m.
Daily, $Ually except Sunday. SSunday onlr.
ThertttaburgTransier Company will call for
and check baggage from hotels and residences
upon orders left at B. & O. Ticket Office, corner
Firth avenue and Wood street. CHAS. O.
SCULL, Gen. Put. Agt. J.T.OUELL. Oen.Mgr.
Summer Time Table. .On and after Marl.
1889, until further notice, trains will run as follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving Frttbarg-:S0.a. m., 7:10 a.m..
0 a.m., 9:3, a. m.. 1130 a. m 1:40 p. m J: p.
m.. 6:10 p. m.. 4:50 p. m., :30p.m.. :30p.m.,
ll:30p, m. Arllugtou-6:40 a. m., 6:Wa. m., 7:10
a. m., 8:00 a. m., 10:20 a. m 1:00 p. m., 2:40 p. m
4:20 p.m.. 8:10p.m., 3:60 p. m., 7:10 p. m.. 10J
p.m. Sunday trains, leaving Plttsburg-10a.ma
fc:5up. m.. 2:4) p.m., 8:10 p. m., 7U0 p. m, 930
p. m. Arilngton-:W. m., 12 m., ltfOp. m..
,,... r"''-"OJAH.Juptvl,
Store will be closed next Saturday until 5 o'clock, at whlcb nosyJ
V,iafnnaa uHll Vio rnonmarl and r.rrlAr1 rrt an usual nnWlll rv'nlvdr'P 'TUrfl
A Complete Men's Clothing Store.
A Complete Boys' Clothing Store.
A Complete Tailoring Store.
A Complete Ladies' Cloak Store.
A Complete Hat and Cap
, ' A Complete Boot and Shoe Store.
A Complete Furnishing Goods Store.
A Complete Trunk and Satchel Store. ;
A Complete
Men's Fall Top Coats, $$, $h $10,
Rpnrh.marin Rfpn'Q Suite Dress, Semi-Dress and Business Suits:
Keaoy-maae men s amis. are cut in the Iatest style and raa
up from .the most fashionable and best wearing woolens. Our ready-
made garments are considered the best made and best fitting ready-made"
garments obtainable, and they are unquestionably far superior to anyjj
you'll find in any of the other stores about us. We won't take the space
here to mention but a few of the lots represented m. our stock.:
Black Cheviot Suits at 10.
Black mixed smooth Cassimere Suits at 12. '1
Brown and black mixed smooth Cassimere Suits at $12.
A big line of fancy Cassimere Suits at $15.
Wide Wale Cheviot Suits at gi8. ; f
Plain Worsted Suits at $18.
Oxford mixed English Melton Suits at $25.
Fancy Scotch Cheviot Suits at $20.
Fancy Worsted Suits at 18.
Rms' Pfnthinn Rfiariv-marifi.
3 a? J tnc latest novelties in Boys' aad
Children's Clothing, and our prices, fit and style of garments, styletaf
quality of goods considered, are indeed very low. Boys' Knee-Pan?
Suits as low as $2 and up to 20.
Overcoats, $$ to $25. Boys' Long-Pant Suits, $5 to $2$. . ,"
TailOrinQ tO OrdBr. Ve're doing much of it, and it's ndt.surprising
" " when you consider the attractiveness and qual j ,
ity of our woolens and our low prices. Suits to order from fine plain,
and fancy Cheviots, Diagonals and Cassimeres, 25 up to $60.
Fall Overcoats, to order, 25 to 50. -'...
Heavy Overcoats, to order, 523
Trousers, to order, 5 to J5i8.
Ladies' Newmarkets. ass?,rteJ lot of 20O..ex5a wPJ&a
plaids, fancy Scotch mixtures and Jacquard effects, at $10 each; im
ported to sell from $16 50 to 20.
Ladies' Walking Jackets. 4 asiord lotof 3, Engri
a irench Beaver, extra quality German ,
Stockinette Jackets, many of the lot elegantly trimmed in Astrakhan?'
at $$ each; imported to sell from 8 to $10. - r5
Lames anon wraps " -v . -IF "&
r w brocaded combinations, silk sicillienneanda
French Ladies' Cloth Wraps, all satin-lined and elegantly teimmed,atj
$10 each; imported to sell from $15
Ladies' English Seal Plush
Wraps, Newmarkets, Directoire .styles, Kaglans, etc. all made 'from
genuine English Seal Flushes, guaranteed not to wear off at the edges
.Our Furnishings department
men's wear. NECK.W1SAK. All
Tecks, Puffs and Four-in-Hand Scarfs. HOSIERY. Silk, Merino,
Wool, Cashmere and Balbriggan. UNDERWEAR. More than Too
different styles and qualities, from 25c to $5 per garment GLOVES.
Dent's, F6wn's, Perrin's, Fisk, Clark & Flagg's in all shades and colors. .
ENGLISH NOVELTIES. House Coats, Dressing Gowns, Smoking
Jackets, etc
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street?
alter September a. 1869. trains leave Union
Station, Pittsburg; as follows, Eastern Standard
New York and Chicago Limited ofPuUman Ves
tibule dally at 7:13 a. m. . .
Atlantic Express dally for th e East, JOB a.m.
Man train, dally, except Sunday. 5:30 a. m. Sun-
out, mail," s: w a. m.
Dav exnresa dall v
ay express dally at 3a)0 a. m.
all ernreai dall v at 1:00 n. ZU.
Mall express dally at 1.-O0 p. m
Philadelphia express dally at 4:30 p.
Eastern express dally at 7:13 p. m.
Fast Line daily at 8:10 p. m.
GreenaDurgeipresa:K)p. m.
week days.
Derry express II 0 a. m. week days
ironzh trains connect at Jersey Qty wlHx
rough fi
hnatunf "HrnoitlTn Annex" for Brooklyn, a. 1.
avoidlngdoubleferrlsge and Journey
through Nt
'ivinl ., iTninn station as follows:
Mall Train, dally :l. ia
Western Express, dally ,I:S '"
Pacific Express, dally hiSSS
Chicago Limited Express, dally 8:30 p.m.
FastLlne, dally U&p. m.
For Unlontown, 5 JO and 8:35 a. m. and 4:23 p.
m.. without change of cars: 12.50 p.m., connect
lng at Oreensburg. Trains arrive from Union
town at 9:45 a. m.. 12:2a S:& and 8:10 p. m.
From FEDEKAL tff. STATION. Allegheny City,
Mall train, connecting for Blalrsville... 6:43 a. m.
ExoressTfor BlalrsvlQe, connecting for
Butler 1 8u3p.m.
Uutler Accem 8:20 a. m., 2:25 and S:43p. m,
Sprlngdale Accom9:W 11:50 a.m.3and 8:20p.m.
reeplrt Accom 4:15. ?:"": jju
OnSnndav 12:50and 9;30p. m.
North ApSiloAcconi 11:00 a.m. and SrtOp. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting ror Butier 8:20 a. m.
Blalrsville Accommodation ....10:40 p. m.
Express, connecting from Butler 10:33 a. m.
Mall Train .1:13 p. m.
Butler Accom ?:10a. m., 4:40 and 7:20 p.m.
Blalrrrille Accommodation.. ....... ...-9:52 p.m.
Freenort Aecom.7:4oa.m..ia, cwanaiiuup. m.
On Sunday 10:10a. m. and 7.-00 p. m.
Springdale Accom....:37,ll:a.m.,3:a6:30p. m.
North Apollo Accom 8:40a. m. and 3:40 p. m.
Trains leave Union station, llnsourg, as follows:
For Monongabela City, West Brownsville and
Unlontown. io:40a.m. For Monongaheia City and
West Brownsville, 7:05 and 10:10 a.m. nnd 4:40 p.m.
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Monongaheia City, 5:43
p. m., week days.
Dravosburg-Ac, weekdays, 8:20p.m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:20a. mn 2:00,
6:2b and 11:35 p. m. Sunday, 9:49 p. m.
Ticket offlces Corner Fourth avenue and Try
street and Union station.
General Manager. Oen'l Pass'r Agent.
station. Central Standard Tin t. Leave for
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 7:30 a.m., d 8:00 and
d 11:13 p. m. Dennlsou, 2:43 p. m. Chicago.
12:05, d 11:15 p.m. WhaaUag; 7:30 a. m., 12:03,
6:10 p.m. Steubennlle, 5:55 a. m. Washington.
6:55, 8:38 a. m.,13, 3130.4:1.5,43 p. m. Bulger, 10:10
a. m. Burgettstown. 311:35 a.m.. 8:25 p. m. Mans
field, 7:13, 9:30, 11:00 a. m., 1:03, 6:30, d 8:36; 10:33
p. m. McDonalds, d 4:15. d 9:45 p. m.
From tba West, 4 2:10, d 6:00 a. m.. l d 5:53
p.m. Dennlsou. 9:30 a.m. SteubenvUle. 1:05 p. m.
Wheeling, 7 10, 8:45 a.m., 3:03. 4:SJp.m. Bnrgetts
town. 7:13a. m..S95a.ra. Washington. 6:33.7:30.
8:40, 10:23 a. nu, 2JB, 6:43 p. m. Mansfield, 3:36,
8:30, 11:40a. BU 12:46. 3 J3,. 10:00 and 3 639 p. m.
Bulger, l:40p. m. McDonaldJ, d 643 a. nu, d 99
d daHyi S
oairt rr trala, exeeyt.
- A - lsriLNrS
"5a. '
A Complete Children's Cloak S61
Kobe and Fur Goods SttfrjwJ
$12, $1$, $18, $20, $22, $25, htytjfA
; Ji - Mi,
- W-i
Tbis department is replete with all
Children's Jerseys, 3 to ?75ou5w
to ?8o.
to $22 50.
Garments. jfSewaMrneeSck
is full of beautiful things for gentle- -i
the latest and most beautiful styles'ini
JL Sept. 22. 1889. Central Standard TlaevV
Ai follows from Union Station: For Chicago, d 7iB
a. m d 13:20, d 1:00, d7:45. except Saturday. 11:38
p.m.: Toledo, 7:25a. BU dHna. d 1:00 and except
' Saturday. 11 dO p.m.: Crestline 3:43 a. m.: Cleve
land, 6:10 a. mn 12:46 and d 116 p. m. and 7:3
a. m.. via P.. F. W. & C. Ky.t New Castlo
and Youngstown. 78 a. m 12:20, 1:43 p. m.;
YoungstownandNlles, d 12:20 p. m.; Meadvilie,
Erie and Ashtabula, 7:06 a. m.. 12:20 p. m.: Klles
and Jamestown, i:t3 p. m.; Masslllon. 4:10p.m.:
Wheeling and Bellalre. 6:10a. su 12:46, tOOp.m.:
Beaver Falls. 4:00. 5:03 p. m Heaver Falls. S 88
a. li.: Leetsdale. 3:30 a.m.
ALLEGHENY Boehester. 8 JO a. m.: Beaver
Falls, 8:13, 11:00 a. m.: Enon, 1.-0S p. m.; Leets
dale, 10:00, 11:43 a. m., 2:00, 4:30, 4:46, 5:30, 70, 9.-03
p. mi; Conway, 10:30 p. m.; Fair Oaks, S 11:40 a.
m.:Ltetsdale, S8:.lOp. m.
TRAIN SAKJUVE Union station from Chicago
except Monday 1:30, d6:0O. 4 6:33 a. m., d 6 JO p.
m. ; Toledo, except Monday 1:40. d 6:36 a. nu, 630
p. m.. Crestline, 2:10 p. m.; Youngstown aad
Newcastle, 9:10a.m., 1:23, 6:50. 10:15 p. m.;NUes
suu loungstown. aoaup. m.icieveiana, aauua.
je.. 2:25, 7:C0 p. m.: Wheeling and Bellalre, 9.-00
a. m.. 2:25. 70 n. m.; Erin and Aihtabnla. 15.
10:13 o. m.: Masslllon, 10:00 a. m.: Nlles and
Jamestown. 9:10 a. m. : Beaver Falls. 7:30 a. m
1:10 p. m.. Beaver Fails, S 835 p. m.: LeeUdala,
10:40 p. m.
AKKrVE ALLEGHENYFrom Enon, 8:00 a.
m.; Conway, 8:50; Rochester, 9:40 a. m.: Beavee
Tills, 7a0a. m, 3:46 p. m.: Leetsdale, 30, 6:13.
7:45 & m., 12.-00. 1:45, 40, 6:30, 90 p. St.: Falrrt
Oaks. 88:55 a. m.; Leetsdale, S6.-03 p. o. s Beaver' -v
FaUs. S 8:13 p.m.
S. Sunday only; d, daUy; other trains, tP l
COMPANY Schedule In effect June 2, 18i9,
Central time. Difabt ror Cleveland, 3:00, 80'
a. m., '1:35, 410, "9du p. m. For Cincinnati. Chi
cago and St. Louis, 3:00 a. m., ias,.9d0p.m.
For Buffalo, 8:00 a. tn.. 4:10, 9 .30 p. m. ForBaU
manca, "3:00 a. m.. 4:10 p. m. For Youngstowa
and New Castle, 3:00, 860, 10:13 a. m., li!6. 4:10,
9:30 p. m. For Beaver Falla. 8.-oa B:0CL 8:JO.
10:15 a. m '13.3:30.4:10.8:13. "3:300. m. For
Chartlers. 50, 13:30
s. 50, 13:30 a. m., 5:33, 6:2a 5.83. 7:13,
30. 9S5, 10:15 a. m., 125. 12:43,,
14:30.4:50 OS, 5:13, "SrtS, 10:30 p. m.
Ar.nivi-From Clereland.
SfSl . m.. '12:30,
6JS. 7aS. 9:40 n. m. Vmm lnclnnatL Chicago
and St. Louis, I 2:30. 7:53 p. m. Frcm Buffalo,
8:30 a. m., 12:J,0, 9:40 p. m. From Salaman
ca, lido, nas p. m. From Youngstown and
New Castle. 60, 9:20 a. m., '120. 3:35. "75
:40p. m. From Beaver Falls. 535. 6:30, 7:20, 9j20
a. m., 12M0, 1:10, 6:35, lOi, 9:40 p. m. P.,
CV & Y. trains from ManiSeld. 8:30 a. m.. ': .
40 n. m. Vn. Vn n ltM.hmAnL &'J0 a.
m.. 1:30 p. m. P.. a Jt Y. trains frou1 ,5?"
Held, Essen and Beecbmont. 73 a. in.. 11:3? .
P. McK. Y. H. K. -DlPJtRT-ForNew "si"";
I'jOa. m., "3:3 1 p. m. For West Newton, l"J-
10:03a. m 3:30,3U3p.m. ARBrri-From New
Haven, $7i a. m.. 'ii p. m. From West New
ton, 6:15. $:50 a. m., 1:23, h-M p. -j?rJS2"'
Keesport, Elizabeth and Monongaheia Ciry, V". ,
10:03 a.m.. 3:30. 5:13 o.m. From Monongaheia,!
aty, Ellxabeth andlcKeesport. 1JO a- m, 10, 1
viviw .0 . , , .Tvtti mn one hour
Iste on Sunday. I Will run two, hours Ute oal
ounday. City ticket office, 401 smnnnuu .;,
X Trains (Ct'l Stan'd time)
I Arrive..
Day Ex.. Akron. Toledo, Kane
6:40 a m
8:0O a m
737,pi 1
SM D.l
-iuuer Accommouation. .....'
Chlcaeo Emm fdallvl.....'
12:40 p m
New Castle Aeceamodatlon.
413U p m
1db.Uil V&v1u.v I,..
0:10 y la
it a
yincetaM re to citicagc. tv jj.
68. PsHesA MM U3t U