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3DA OCTOBER 8,
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1889. ' ,
1 JUDICIAL ROBES.
Tlie Supreme Court Begins Its
"Work in Pittsburg.
F (iPTNTftTCS Ttf MATSTY fURER.
A Plea Made for Taylor, One of the
80ME OTHER LOCAL CASES ARGUED
Another Chance Was liefused to a Inxerne
THE BESSIOX TO COXTLNUE A MONTH.
For the first time daring their sessions in
this city the Justices of the Supreme Court
of Pennsylvania, on their assembling in
Lane yesterday, wore their silk robes. Upon
the entrance of the Justices, just as they
appeared at the doorway opening from the
private room, the crier called, "The Hon
orable, the Chief Justice and Justices of
the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania." The
seven wise men of the Keystone State then
walked to their seats. Chief Justice Pax
son occupied the center chair. At his
right, in order, sat Justices Sterrett, Clark
and ilcCollum; at his left Justices Green,
"Williams and Mitchell. Upon the entrance
of the Court the large number of attorneys
in attendance arose to their feet until the
crier formally declared the court opened.
KOBES ADDED DIGMTY.
The new robes of the justices contribute to
the dignity and solemnity of the high tribunal.
They become the venerable and noble counten
ances of the learned justices, and meet with
the favor of nearly all the members of tho bar.
The robes are of heavy black silk, hanging
from the neck, where they fit high, almost to
the feet. In front and behind, from the upper
part or the breast, they are gathered and hang
infolds. A pleated cape depends from tho
shoulders upon the sides ot tho arms. The
Sown is buttoned at the throat by the Chief
u-tice and a majority of the members of the
court, bnt Justices feterret and Green allow
their robes to hang open. The sleeves are of
ordinary length and slightly loose.
NO PEE CURIAM DECISIONS.
The first proceeding was the banding down
of a number of opinions. Ko per curiam decis
ions were given, all the decisions being accom
panied by opinions. Next In order the cases
for argument from Beaver, Clarion, Forest,
Greene, Jefferson, Venango ana Westmoreland
counties were taken up. The cases from these
counties will occupy all of this week. Com
mencing October 14, Armstrong, Cambria,
Lawrence, Mercer and Somerset counties will
bo taken up. On October 21. Indiana, Wash
ington and Butler counties will come, and on
October 28 Allegheny countv will finish the
counties of the Western District.
ENTIRE PEOPEB.TY AN ASSET.
Ko Favored Interests Id tun Payment of
Debts of a Deccdcnr.
In the appeal of J. H. Nichols, Orphans'
Court, "Warren county. Justice Sterrett handed
down an opinion of great interest to adminis
trators, cuardians, etc. J. H. Bartlett, of
"Warren county, died intestate, March, 1B86,
seized of an equitable interest in a house and
lot, held under articles of agreement. Ee left
four daughters, two of whom were widows.
The house was insured for 1,000 parable to
himself or executors and was destroyed by fire
a month after Bartlett died.
The question was whether the insurance was
tn be paid to the administrator or to the nat
ural heirs. Then an agreement was made by
which the administrator received the money
and if Court should decide that the money was
duetotbenaturalheirs.it should be accord
ingly paid and the administrator filed an ac
count cuargmg himself with the money and
referring to the agreement made. An auditor
was appointed to review the question and he
Tonnd that, including the insurance money as
an asset, the estate was insolvent. He there
fore held that the natural heirs were entitled
to the monej. and an appeal was taken. Justice
oierrett rniea tuat tue creditors have a claim
on the insurance money on the ground that in
this btate the entire property of a decedent is
an asset tor the payment of a debt Judgment
ABOUT AN EXPLOSION.
The Citizens' Gas Company AppenI from a
Decision from Denver.
The appeal of the Citizens' Natural Gas Com
pany in the suit brought against it by Charles
Kichards on an error to the Court of Common
Pleas of Beaver county was argued. In the
fall of 1SS7 Charles Richards lived in a small-one-story
frame house on Block House Run
street, in the borough of New Brighton. On
the 7th day of November ot that year an ex
plosion of natural gas wrecked his bouse and
its contents. The defendant's four-inch gas
main was located 100 feet from the house, and
a leak in the pipe was alleged to have caused
ihe gas to enter his house and cause the explo
sion. Suit was broucbt, and a verdict was
given for Richards in the sum of $406 62.
The defendants in error allege the verdict
has been paid: that the award of arbitrators in
the sum of $469 W was refused, and that this
action is to recover for household goods, cloth
ing, etc, as well as interest on the total los
dating from the explosion. The plaintiff
argues an error in the charge to the jury to the
effect that interest should be allowed, espec
ially as noloss was sustained by personal injury
or loss of business.
NEW TRIAL ORDERED.
A M ea d vllle Lady Slay Tot Show a Release
Justice Sterrett handed down an opinion In
the case of Abigail M. Brooks against the First
Presbyterian Church and concregation ot
Mead vllle. The plaintiff's father, by a second
codicil to his will, executed eight days prior to
his death, bequeathed a part of his estate,
valued at about 520,000, to the defendant for
charitable purposes. It is conceded that the
bequest made less than one month prior to
ceath is void, and the plaintiff was entitled to
one-third the residuary estate. In due time she
would have received the money, but three
weeks after the death of her father she was in
duced to execute a paper releasing all claim
and requesting the executor to pay the money
over. In six months this was done.
Later the plaintiff discovered thatthe release
had been fraudulently secured and broucht
suit, and a verdict n as found for the defend
ent, the Judge directing the jury to render
sach a verdict, on the ground that the evidence
was insufficient to have warranted any other.
The judgment is reversed, and a new trial
SQUABBLE OVER LAND.
Did the Court Err in Not Granting a New
The appeal of Elizabeth Lemon et al on an
error in the case brought against her by Eliza
beth Jane Graham in the Court of Common
Pleas of Jefferson county was on an action in
ejectment The parties to the suit were Eliza
beth Lemon, nee Ramsey, Thomas Lemon, her
husband, and Susanna Ramsey versus Eliza
beth Jane Graham. The plaintiffs aver that
they were bequeathed certain lands in Porter
township, afterward sold to Allen Ramsey, but
not paid for, and this suit was brought. Be
fore this, however, the original owner, James
Ramsey, sold the land to two sons, one of
whom went to the army and never returned.
The other died, leaving the land to his widow
ana children, but the latter not pleasing the
father, he transferred it to his other daughter,
Elizabeth Jane Graham.
The Court granted a compulsory non-suit.
Motion for new trial was refused, and the
plaintiff alleges an error in the Court thus re
fusing, AGAINST A NEWSPAPER.
Hayes la Awarded Another Whack at tho
Justice Sterrett reversed the decision of the
Philadelphia Courts in the libel suit of J. F.
Hayes agalust the Philadelphia Prest, which
in 1SS6 said the First National Bank had ob
tained a j udgment of $1,600 against Hayes. He
sued for damages, claiming that the publica
tion tended to the injury of his business. The
verdict was in favor of tho paper, but Justice
Sterrett awarded a new trial, stating that
plaintiff was entitled to recover, as "written or
printed words, which are injurious to a person
in his office, profession or calling, or which im
peach the credit ot any merchant or trader by
minuting to him insolvency, or even einbar
THE WHOLESALE WRANGLE ON.
The Supreme Conrt Will Decide on Its
During the present session of the Supreme
Court in this city the battle between the ap
plicants for wholesale licenses and the Presi
dent Judges of Quarter Sessions Courts, who
do not see lit to grant licenses under the pro
visions of the Brooks law, will be fought upon
new ground and finally settled. Should the
applicant who figures in the forthcoming
struggle win his case his opponent states that
the Supreme Court will be compelled to issue
wholesale licenses via the mandamus route. It
can be conceived, therefore, that the legal bat
tle will be of absorbing interest to the liquor
interest of the State.
President Judge Theophilus S. Wilson, of
Jefferson county, refused a wholesale license to
uueun. jMorostrum in the February term ot
Jefferson county Quarter Sessions Court.
Nordstrum thereupon filed a writ in the Su
preme Court praying for alternative mandamus
to issue upon Judge Wilson, the effect desired
being the argument upon the question. Now
comes J udge Wilson with his paper book as the
return to the alternative mandamus. The
points made by the honorable Judge are as
In reciting the application and its refusal,
the Court states that in considering the appli
cation he found it a necessary qualification for
an applicant for a distiller's or manufacturer's
license thatthe applicant should either be a
distiller at the time the application was heard,
or that he should have been within a reason
able time before tho bearing. Whereas Nords
trum's distillery was burned on February 24,
18S5, and that he had a distiller's license for a
long enough time to dispose of his stock,
whether large or small. Judge Wilson also
allegeB an irregularity in the bond filed. The
return reviews exhaustively the Supreme
Court opinions which grant discretion to the
courts in the granting of licenses, and empha
sizes the parts of the opinions which are "to
exercised according to the intent of the sev
eral laws to restrain such sales of liquor as
were certainly known bv the Court to be per
nicious to the public morals or destructive to
the public peace."
Judge Wilson states that Nordstrum's place
of business was near three large collieries here
2.000 miners are employed, and that breaches of
the peace and several instances of homicides
were traceable to the use of intoxicating
liquors. The conscience of the court demanded
the refusal of license, as also the following
reasons: Nordstrum's distillery was not as
sessed nor classified; his bond was irregular,
the term of court at which final judgment of
refusal was enteied had expired, and lawless
ness and immorality would have been promoted.
For these reasons Judge Wilson refuses to re
consider unless otherwise ordered, etc Associ
ate Judges J. W. Foust and Henry Truman
join Judge Wilson in the return to the alterna
MU&T SETTLE IT AT DOME.
Husband nnd Wife Can't Sne Each Other for
Past Fnvors Extended.
Justice Mitchell in the case of Small vs Small,
error to the Common Pleas of Franklin county,
in which a husband was sued by the wife to
recover money given him in 1856, reversed the
judgment and gave a long opinion.
The single question at issue is whether act of
June 3, 1SS7, known as "the married persons'
property act" authorizes a wife to sue her bus
bind directly and in her own name for money
received by him from her separate estate.
bection4of the act reads: "Husband and
wife shall have the same civil remedies upon
contracts in their own name and right against
all persons, for the protection and recovery of
their separate property as an unmarried per
son." The language is the same with respect to
both husband and wife and both or neither are
authorized to sue the other. The Judge admits
tbat there is plausibility in the argument that
in such case the Legislature has merely author
ized a married man to sue strangers as well as
a single man. After asking, "What is a hus
band s separate property," Justice Mitchell
calls attention to the effect of striking out of
the act, as oncinally introduced, "including
each other." Reference is made to the hard
ships and injustice that might arise as to past
matters bv the erant of a universal and unre
stricted right to sue upon a claim which the de
fendant may have had no reason to expect or
In the case in point there was nothing to show
that the money was not given freely Dy the
w lfe, nor that it was not used for their material
benefit in the support of the family, and spent
in that way with her consent, cor did it appear
there was any promise to pay. the plaintiff rest
ing in a presumption that her husband received
it as a trustee tor ber, and the burden is on him
to prove to the contrary. Yet the very same
Legislature that is claimed to have put this
action and its consequent burden upon him, in
a statute on the competency of witnesses ex
pressly denies him the nght of testifying that
the money was given to him by her, or tbat he
spent it at her direction. So great a change in
the policy of the law upon a subject that may
come borne to every household should not rest
on an inference or implication, but should be
HIS LAT RESORT.
Zach Taylor Slaking- a Game Fight for His
Among the cases argued yesterday was the
appeal of Zach Taylor on an error to the Court
or Oyer and Terminer of Greene county. Tay
lor had been tried, convicted and sentenced to
be hanged for the murder of William McCaus
land, an Allegheny stock drover. On the morn
ing of September 10, 18S7, McCausland was
found lying unconscious on the McCann's
Ferry road, about a mile from the Mononga
hela river, m Cumberland township, Greene
county. He had a bullet wound in the head
and died shortl) afterward, never recovering
consciousness. It was shown that he had a
considerable sum of money with him when Be
left home, which was gone when the body was
found. John T. Clark, Frank Clark, Jr., James
Neff and Zachary Taj lor were arrested and
charged with having committed the murder for
robbery. Neff was tried and convicted, but a
new trial was granted him, and the Clarks are
still to be tried.
Taylor is the only one under sentence for the
crime. The evidence against the men was
purely circumstantial, their presence in the
vicinity of the murder and other criminating
evidence being produced.
THE COMPANY WORSTED.
The Lehigh Road Mast Whack Up on Tax
Justice Clark handed down an opinion re
versing the Court of Dauphin county in the
case of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania
against the Lehigh Valley Railway Company.
The case was an appeal by the company from
an account settled by the Auditor General on
January 21, 1SS7, for tax bonds. The company
borrowed money, securing the same on bonds
to the amount of 25,458. The Treasurer made
a return of the indebtedness of the company,
bnt failed to assess or collect the tax of 3 mills
thereon The Auditor General and State
Treasurer settled an account against the com
pany for taxes upon all the bonds numerated.
Prior to the act of 18x5. corporate bonds and
securities, of whatever character, were taxable
upon their actual value, and as there was no
means of assessment or valuation it was held
that it was the duty of the local assessors in
making the general assessment ot subjects
liable to taxation for State purposes to value
and assess corporate bonds, however lound in
the bands of resident owners, and tbat it was
not to be presumed that the assessors failed
is the discharge of their duty.
HIS OWN FAULT.
Mr. I. N. Denn Cannot Recover Damages
From the Pennsy.
Justice Clark affirmed the decision of the
Common Pleas Court of Allegheny county in
the case of L N. Dean against the Pennsylvania
Railroad Company, lessees. The plaintiff was
injured at a crossing in Favctte county on No
vember 2 1SS2. He brought a suit for dam
ages, claiming negligence on the part of tho
company, alleging that although the train that
struck him was running at the rate of 40 miles
an hour, there was no signal given either by
whistling or ringing the bell. The defendants
claimed that the driver of the wagon con
tributed to the injury. It was his duty to an
ticipate the probable passage of trains on the
railroad, and before attempting to cross the
tracks be should have stopped, looked and lis
tened. This the driver admitted he didnot do.
Tho question was, can the negligence of the
driver be imputed to Dean? Dean knew the
locality well, and was responsible for his own
negligence. The decision of the lower court is
Hex Can't Recover From the Lackawanna
Rond Under a Contract.
Justice Mitchell handed down an opinion in
the case of Adam Forepaugh vs the Dela
ware, Lackawanna and Western Railway Com
pany, air. r orepaugu made a special contract
with the railroad company for the transporta
tion of his own cars, upon certain terms and
conditions. Among the stipulations was one
mat me service was to oe periormea lor much
less than the ordinary, usual and legal rates
charged other parties for a like amount of
transportation. Tho plaintiff released the
company from all liability for or on account of
loss, danger or injury to any of the animals,
property or things thus transported, even
though tbey occurred through the negligence
of the defendant.
An accident occurred resulting in a big loss
to Mr. Forepaugh. He sued the company. ,
Tne contract having been made in A ew York
the majority ot the court decided that there
wajno reason why it should not be enforced in
this State. Justices Williams and Sterrett dis
sented. MINOR DECISIONS.
A Batch Handed Down on a Variety of
So many decisions were handed down by the
Judges that it is. impossible to give them alL
In the list of decisions that follow, unimportant
cases from Eastern Pennsylvania are omitted.
The following is almost a complete list of the
By Justice Sterrett as follows:
Logan vs Nell, error to the Common Pleas
Warren county; luderacnt reversed. Judgment
entered In favoi defendant.
NlclioH't appeal. Orphans' Court, Warren
county. Decree reversed. '
Lancaster county vs Fulton; error to Common
Pleas of Chester county. Judgment reversed.
Justice tireen handed down decisions in the
Stoddard vs Emery; Common Pleas of McKean
county. Judgment affirmed.
Commonwealth appeal from Orphans' Court,
Northumberland county. Decree reversed.
Alberts' appeal from the decree of the Orphans'
Court of Northumberland county. Decree re
versed. Ferguson vs Rafferty; error to Common Fleas of
Clearneld county. Judgment affirmed.
The Pennsylvania Training bchool for Feeble
Minded Children vs the Independence Mutual
Fire Insurance Company, of Philadelphia, etc;
tinit iu yuiuiuim jrieas jio. i oi L uuaueipuia.
Warrlner vs Mitchell; error Common Pleas,
Bradlord connty. Judgment reversed.
Ihe Schuylkill Elver East bide Railroad Com
pany vs btocker et at Common Pleas A o. 4i Phila
Commonwealth vs Loomis etal; from Common
Pleas, Bedford county. Affirmed.
Justice Clark handed down "the following de
cisions: Stark's appeal from Common Pleas of Lancaster
county. Decree reversed.
Reed vs Smoultcr, Jr.; error to Common Pleas
of Luzerne county. Order reversed and order
entered for plaintiff.
Dunbar Furnace Company vs Falrchlld et al;
error to Common Pleas of Fayette county. Judg
Fairbanks vs. Dnnh&r Fnrnaee Comnanv: error
to Common Pleas of Fayette county. Judgment
Browufleld vs. Johnston Co. : error to Com
mon Pleas of Philadelphia county. No. $, Judg
William a Dalsz; appeal from Orphans' Court
or Lancaster county. Decree affirmed.
John Bitner, executor, vs. Boone: error to
Common Pleas of Lancaster county. Judgment
John Kistin vs. The Lebanon Mutual Insurance
Company: error to Common pleas of York
county. Judgment reversed.
Slcwlne et al vs George and Albert Messnor;
error to Common Pleas or Fayette county. Judg
In re assessment of damagis of Marian L. Clark
for opening or Broad street, city of Lancaster;
cert, to quarter sessions of Lancaster county.
County of Lancaster vs Kenelg: error to Com
mon Pleas of Lancaster county. Judgment
In re assessment of damages of Jacob L. Frye.
Affirmed and certified to the quarter sessions of
. ThcNewYork. Lake Erie and Western Bailroad
Company vs Commonwealth of Pennsylvania;
error to Common Pleas of Dauphin county. Judg
Appeal of Clearfield Coal Company from Com
mon Pleas of Daupbln county. Affirmed.
North Pennsylvania Kail road Company, appeal
from Common Pleas of Dauphin countv. Affirmed.
Commonwealth of Pennsylvanlivs North Penn
sylvania Rahroad Company: error to Common
Pleas of Dauphin county. Decree reversed and
judgment or 23,244 in favor of Commonwealth.
Delaware, Lackawanna and Western Railway
Company vs Commonwealth. Affirmed.
New York, Lake Erie and Western Railroad
Company, appeal from Common Pleas of Dauphin
James Brlsner vs Anderson et ah error to Com
mon Pleas of Dauphin county. Affirmed.
New Erie Life Association, for use, vs Mary
Welgle; error to Common Pleas of York county.
Davis tt aL vs Davis; error to Common Pleas
Montour county. Judgment affirmed.
Bloom is Ferguson: error 1s Common Pleas
Clearfield county Judgmcn reversed.
Oner et al. vs Pennsylvania Coal Company;
error Common Pleas, Lackawanna county. Judg
Mlntz: appeal from Common Pleas, Sullivan
county. Judgment reversed,
Ihe Pennsylvania Railroad Company vs Dlen et
al; error to Common Pleas of Lancaster county.
Marshall vsMaerum; error to Common Fleas of
Allen connty. Judgment reversed.
Lehigh Avenue Railroad Company: appeal from
Common Pleas of Dauphin connt. Affirmed.
Commonwealth's appeal from Common Pleas of
Dauphin county. Affirmed.
Baltimore and Cumberland Railroad Extension
Company vsScepel and wife; error to Common
Pleas of Franklin county. Affirmed.
Same vs Duke: Common Pleas of Franklin
county. Judgment affirmed.
Springfield Fire Insurance Company vs Brown;
Common Pleas of Crawford. Affirmed.
Albright vs Albright; Common Picas of Cum
berland county. Affirmed. .
Commonwealth vs Shaffer; Common Pleas of
York countv. Reversed.
Boyd vs Smith; Common Pleas No 3, Philadel
Boyd v Smith; Common Pleas No 3, Philadel
SamevsPhalen; Common Fleas, Burks county.
Philadelphia, Wilmington and Baltimore Rail
road vs Al bard; Common Pleas of Chester county.
Keninger vs Spatz; error to Common Pleas of
Lancaster county. Reversed.
.National Fire Insurance Company vs Brown;
Common Pleas of Crawford county. Reversed.
The Luzerne County Parricide Mast Go to
Justice Sterrett refuses to Interfere in the
celebrated John W. Rudy (Luzerne county)
murder case, in which Rudy was convicted of
parricide almost entirely upon circumstantial
evidence, in the first degree.
A new trial was asked for on the grounds
tbat the Judge of tho lower court was in error
in not allowing Rudy's counsel to prove an
alibi; that a partial charge was delivered, and
that inrors were stood aside Justice Sterrett
held that the practice of standing aside jurors
is fortified by inheritance, constant custom
and ordinary usage until it has become positive
law, and become susceptible of no sufficient
revocation. The only possible error was in the
finding of the jury, and the Lower Court,
familiar with tho case, seemed satisfied.
"There is nothing on the record to justify the
setting aside of the verdict," saysjthe eminent
jurist in conclusion.
Suit on a Contract.
The case of Keller & Bush against Peter Mc
Cauley, an error to the Common Pleas Court of
Jefferson county, wasirgued. The suit is on a
contract for the construction of the Clearfield
and Jefferson Railroad, Keller & Bush sub-letting
the contract for the masonry work on a
portion of the road to McCauley. There was a
dispute as to the price azreed upon, and Mc
Cauley brought suit, receiving a verdict in the
lower Court, from which Keller A Bush
Superior Court Notes.
Air argument was heard on tho appeal of M.
M. Dick, administrator of James A. Dick, on
Its superior excellence proven in millions of
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It is used by the United States Government
Indorsed by the heads of the great universities
as the Strongest, Purest and most Healthful.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder does not
Contain Ammonia, Lime or Alum. Sold only
means. PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.
NEW YORK. CHICAGO. ST. LOUIS.
celebrated DEnvER RANGE
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GRAFF, JBXTGTJS fc CO.,
632 and 631 LIBERTY STREET.
an error to the Common Pleas of Westmore
land county. Tho suit was that of Dick against
D. H. Williams, an action on a note, a verdict
having been given 1 or Williams in the court
IN the case of Edward Jones vs the Dela
ware, Lackawanna and Western Railroad Com.
pany. tried in Luzerne county. Justice Sterrett
refused to set aside a verdict for the plaintiff.
Jones lost his wife by an accident, and secured
a verdict for damages. Justice Sterrett held
that the evidence warranted tho verdict.
An argument was heard on the case of Sarah
and George Kramer against B. E. Wellendorf
and H. Lewis, appealed by Wellendorf on an
error of the CommonPleas of Jefferson count).
The suit was for damages for an engine and
boiler levied upon and purchased oy Mrs.
Kramer at the constable's sale, but afterward
sold by Wellendorf to Lewis.
Justice Sterrett affirmed the judgment
of the Luzerne County Courts in tho case of the
city of Willlamsport against John P. Beck.
The case involved a question as to, whether the
cost of repaying a public street can be charged
against property fronting thereon. Beck had
been sued for his share of the cost of repay
ing a street in Williamsport, but he received a
In the case of the Lehigh and Wilkesbarre
Coal Company vs Hayes, error Common Pleas,
Luzerne county, Justice Green handed down
an opinion reversing the judgment of the lower
court on the grounds that tho boy killed in the
coal chute had sent word to let the coal into
the chute; also, that no warning bell was
needed upon that chute whenno other chutes
The appeal of the Hartman Stool Company,
Limited, from the decree of the Common
Pleas Court of Beaver county was argued.
The suit was that of William Barker and
others against the Hartman Steel Company,
to restrain the steel company from construct
ing a side track along Beaver street, in Beaver
Falls, to the company's works. The injunction
was granted and the case appealed.
In the case of an appeal of the Philadelphia
and Reading Railroad Company vs Huber, er
ror to Common Pleas of Schuylkill county,
Justice Green handed down an opinion that
Huber, a brakeman, was killed by a defective
brake while on duty. He was examining the
brake to test its reliability. Court thought it
would be subjecting to a too rigid responsibil
ity a brakeman if his duty in examination of
defects resulted in death. Judgment was there
An argument was had on the appeal of Bar
net Renner on an error to the Common Pleas
of Greene county. The suit was that of
David and Lucretia Headley against Renner
to recover a legacy left Mrs. Headley by her
father, Jacob Renner. In Renner's will it was
conditioned that she was to receive S1.600, to
bo paid by bis three sons, they having received
the ral estate. One of the sons, Barnet Ren
ner, objected to paying his share, claiming that
he bad owned the property he held before his
father's death. Mrs. Headley brought suit to
recover under tho will, and received a verdict
in the lower court.
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parlors by low prices, good work and
prompt deliveries. Cabinets 31 a dozen.
A Life-size Crayon for $5,
Also one doz. cabinets of anybody for $1, at
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It GIVES NEW LIFE and Strength when the
body is tired and weak from overwork, mental or
Price 1 per bottle. There is no substitute for
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Is a relief and sure cure for
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T.lvftr Hftmnlaint nnd AVArr
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If your druggist does not handle these goods
write to WM. F. ZOELLER. Sole Mil.,
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JU Pure rye whisky. Our own manufacture.
3 yr. old, 2 00 per gal. or 50c quart.
4 yr. old. $2 50 per gal. or 65c quart.
5 yr. old. $3 00 per jral. or 75c quart.
6 yr. old, H 00 per sal. or SI 00 per quart.
8 yr. old, 85 00 per pal. or $1 25 per quart.
10 yr. old, 88 00 per gal. (private stock) or SI 50
15 yr. old, S7 00 per gal. (private stock) or SI 75
quart. U. E. LIPPENCOTT,
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ARTIFICIAL EYES inserted and
warranted to suit.
OPTICAL AND MATHEMATICAL GOODS,
fanecialty Correct fitting of lenses and
frames. All styles of Spectacles and Eye
Glasses. Experienced Opticians and our own
factory and workmen are our inducements.
WM. E. STIMEN, Optician,
6M SMITHFIELD 8TPITTSBURG, PA.
Do You Know It?
To perfect a cure, you must remove the cause.
WINCHESTER'S HYPOPHOSPHITE OF
LIME AND SODA supplies the system with Oxl
dizablo Phosphorus, the deficiency of which is
the proximate cause of Consumption. For
Coughs, Bronchitis, Weak Lungs, Night
Sweats, and all Throoi Diseases, it Is an un
equaled remedy. Sold by Drugfrfsts. SI per
bottle Recommended, bv physicians. Send
for circular. WINCHESTER & CO., Chemists,
162 William Street, New York.
A WONDERFUL RECORD.
Is the PUREST, BEST and CUanett
SOAP made. b m m sftss nw
Of all Druggists, but beware of Imitations. I IEI I 1 n I I
In 40 weeks I have cured 85 persons of
Tape "Worm; have cured hundreds of Catarrh
patients, and have permanently relieved
many sufferers of Liver, Kidney, Stomach
and Blood Troubles, Falling Fits, Paralysis
Catarrh Remedy, J2 per package.
Burgoon's System Renovator, SI per bottle,
or six bottles for S5,
Buy them at all drugstores, or I will send
them by express.
I defy the world to beat my remedies.
ocS-87.Tna 7 Ohio street, Allegheny, Pa.
Presents in the most elegant form,
THE LAXATIVE AND NUTRITIOUS JUIQE
FIGS OF CALIFORNIA,
Combined with the medicinal
virtues of plants known to be
most beneficial to the human
system, forming an agreeable
and effective laxative to perma
nently cure Habitual Consti
pation, and the many ills de
pending on a weak or inactive
condition of the
KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS.
It is the most excellent remedy known to
CLEANSE THE SYSTEM EFFECTUALLY'
When one is Bdious or Constipated
PURE BLOOD, REFRESHING SLEEP,
HEALTH and STRENQTH
Every one is using it and all are
delighted with it.
ASK YOUR DRUGGIST FOR
-5THTT3t 035" FXGS
manufactured om.Y by
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
10W8VIUE, KY. NEW YORK, U. K
-rn "TjV",v,S7" scientific
Ji- -t? J.2Sk-, optician
Patentee and sole manufacturer of the Eureka
Eye Olass. No chain required. Eureka nose
blades fitted to other eye glasses.
Oculist's prescriptions a specialty. All kind
of lenses ground and spectacles made on the
premises. 908 PENN AVENUE, PITTS.
Seventeenth and Chestnut, Philadelphia.
p ATE1TTS -
O. D. LEVIS, Solicitor of Patents,
Sll Fifth avenue, above Smithfield. noxt Leader
office. (No delay.) Established 20 years.
For this week we will offer Flobert rifles, side extractor, at $2 00; Flobert rifles. Rem
ington action, chamoered for 22-cal. cartridges, at 53 00; Warnant action Flobert's, 22 caL,
at H 00; samo make, 6 fts, at $5 00: Winchester repeating short guns at tVi 00; double
barrel muzzle loaders, bar lock, at $5 00; double-barrel breech loaders, (7 00 and upwara;
100 paper shells, 60c; wads, 230 for 10c; loading sets, 25c; belts, 25c
IK!. S3nn?, 934
Send for our mammoth n lustra
Tho best accommodationa
The best methods. The best results
Send for Circulars.
Night School Opens
Had you seen the rush and bustle in our stores last week
you would have thought Christmas had ar
rived. The rush in our
Has been unprecedented. The quality of our stock is such that
we cannot help doing the business. New goods coming in by ex
press daily. Another lot of those extra fine
SEAL PLUSH JACKETS !
AT $10, WORTH $15.
Another lot of Tailor-made Beaver Jackets at $5.
200 fine English Sealskin Plush Sacqnes at $15 and JIG 50.
250 extra fine Sealskin Plash Sacques, 519 76, worth 530.
840 new Stockinette Jackets, 2 75, 53 50, 4 50 and $5.
New Irish Peasant Cloaks ior Ladies' and Misses'.
New Cloth and Plush Wraps for Middle-age'd Ladies.
Everything stylish and desirable to be found right here at a substantial
saving in price.
, Ladies' Camel's Hair Vests and Pa,nts, 48e, 68c, 75c, $1 20.
Children's Camel's Hair Vests and Pants, 25c, 30c to 95c.
Gents Camel's Hair Shirts andJDrawers, 75c, 1, ?I 25, $1 50.
Gents' Gray Shirts and Drawers, satin facings, 50c, worth 76c
Gents' Natural "Wool Shirts and Drawers, $1, 1 25.
Gents' Dr. "Warner's Health Underwear, pare Camel's Hair.
Ladies' American H. Co. full regular Vests and Pants, 51 25, worth J2.
Ladies French All-wool Vests, long sleeves, 51, worth 51 50.
Ladies Ribbed Cotton Vests, long sleeves, 35o and 50c
Ladies Fine Merino Vests and Pants, 35c, 48c, 50c, 75c.
Children's White Fine Merino Vests and Pants, 15c to 50c
GLOVES AND HOSIERY.
These departments have doubled their sales daring last month. The only reason is,
we give better value thanour competitors. The experience-ot over 25 years enables us to
compete successfully with any house in this line and give better inducements to our
patrons. Space forbids to mention every article in these large departments.
Although we have some much cheaper ones, we would only recommend the following
as special good value: 4-Button Soft Kid, 68c, 75c, 89c, 98e, 51 25. 5 Hooks, Bon Marche,
89c; 7 Hooks, 51. Primiere. 5 Hooks, 51; 7 Hooks, 51 50. 8-Button Mosquetaires. 95c a
pair. 8-Button Gray Snede Mosquetaires, 98c. Misses' 4-Button Kid, 45c, 65c, 75c, 51. 600
pairs real French Kid, guaranteed, tans, only 89c, fully worth 51 50. Fall lines of Cash
mere Gloves, our own importation.
510, 512,514 MARKET ST.
Latest improved Spectacles and Eje-Glasses;
will fit any nose with, ease and comfort. Tho
largest and best stock of Optical Instruments
ana Artificial Eyes. ,
KOBNBLTJM, Theoretical and
Ko. 0 Fifth avenue, near Wood street
Telephone No. 16S8. el9-ESn
Bv a. thorough knowledge olthe natural laws
which govern the operatlona of digestion and
catefy flavored beverage which may save us
many heavy doctors' hills. Itisbythe judicious
use of such articles of diet that a constitution
may be gradually built up until strong enough
to resist every tendency to disease. Hundreds
of subtle maladies are floating around us ready
to attack wherever there is a weak point. We
may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping our
selves well fortlnea with pure Diooa ana a prop
erly nourished frame." Civil Service Gazette.
only in half pound tins by Grocers, labeled thus:
BALTTMOHE AND OHIO BA1LROAU
Schedule in effect May 12, 1889. For Washing
ton. D. V.i Baltimore, Philadelphia ana is en
York, 8rtQ a. m.. and 9:20 p. tn. For Cum
berland, 8:00 a. m., ttsOO, a(f p. m. For Con
nellsvllle, 8:10 and 8:00 a. m.. M:00, M:00
and 9s20 p. m. For Unlontown, $8.40, 8-OD a. m
tl.00andjl.00p. m. For Mount Pleasant, ts:40 and
te$0 a. m., and $1:00 and $4:00 p. m. For
Washington, Pa., 6.45. $8:40 a. m,, 3:85, $539
and 8-30p. m. For Wheeling, "8:45, $9:40 a. m.,
3:3S, '3.30 p. m. For Cincinnati and St. Lonli.
6:43a.m.. 8-30p.ni.. ForColumbus. 6.45and9:40
a. m.. 8:30 p. m. For Newark. 8:45, $9:40 a. nj
3.S5, '8.40 o. m. For Chicago, 8:45, $9:40 a. m..
3:35 and 3.30 p. m. Trains arrive from Mew
York. Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington,
8:20 a. m. and "1LS0 p. m. From Columbus, Cin
cinnati and Chicago. "7:45 a. m. and 9:00 p. m.
From Wheeling, "7:45, '10:50 a. m . $5.00, 9.C0 p.
m. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
"Wheeling accommodation. 8:30 a. ra Sunday
only. Conneilsvllle accommodation at 58-35 a. m.
Dally. $Daily except Sunday. Sunday onlr.
The Pittsburg Transfer Company will call tor
and check baggage from hotels and residences
upon orders left at B. & U. Ticket Office, corner
Fifth avenue and Wood street. CUAd. O.
bCULL, Gen. Pasi. Agi. J.T.ODKLL, Qen.Mgr.
P1TTSBUB.G AND CASTLE SBANH ONE. 3.
Summer Time Table. On and after May 1.
1889, until further notice, trains will ranas follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving Pittsburg 6:20 a. tn., 7:10 a. m.,
8:00 a.m., 9.30 a. m., 11:30a. m.. 1:40 p. m., 3:40 p.
m , 5:10 p. m , 5:50 p. m., 6:30 p. m., 9:30 p. m,,
11:30 p. m. Arlington 6.40 a. m., 6:20 a. 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 8:10 p. m., 5:50 p. m., 7:10 p. m 10:34
p. m. Sunday trains, leaving Pittsburg 10 a.m.,
12:50 p. m., 2:30 p.m., 6:10 p. m., 7:10 p, m., 9:30
p. m Arlington 9.10 a. m., 12 m., 1:50 p. m., aa
p. m. 6-.30 p. m., 8.00 u. m.
JOHN JAHN. Snot.
A LLEGHENY VALLEr KAILKOAD-,
3L.Tralns leave Union Sutton (Eastern Standard
time): Klttannlng Ac.. 8.55 a. m.: Niagara Ex
dally. 8:45 a. m llulton Ac. 10:10 a. m. ; Valley
Camp Ac, 12:05 p. m.; Oil City and DuBols Ex
press,2:00 p.m. ;Hult(n Ac, 3an p.m.: Klttannlng
Ac, 4:00p.m.; BraeburnEx 5:00 p.m.; Klttann
lng Ac ,5.30p.m.; Braebum Ac, 6:20p.m.: Bol
ton Ac, 7.50 p. m.; Buffalo Ex., dally,
8JV0 p. m.; Halton Ac, 9.45 cm.: Braebum Ac,
11:30 p. m. Church trains Braebum. 12:40 p. m.
and 9.35 p. m. Pullman Sleeping Cars betwBen
Pittsburg and Buffalo. J AS. P. ANDEBbON,
O.T. Agt.: DAVID MOCABGO. Gen. Sunt.
Liberty St, Cor. Smithfield.
ted Catalogue, free of charge.
, Bookkeepingi Shorthand,
xype-wmangv uomi Jannmeuo,
Address J. C. SMITH'B SON.
Monday, September 30.
AND 27 FIFTH AVENUE.
i -j -
. IN EVERY
This is the laconic message we
mends and patrons.
Ever since the cool weather has set in' we have feeea crowded
crowded in our Clothing Department, crowded in our Cloak Depart
ment, crowded in our Hat and Furnishing Goods Departaeat, crowded
in our Shoe Department, crowded in: our Merchant Tailoring Depart
ment crowded all over our store
everyone of 'em buying Fall and Winter Goods
Verily, thoroughly reliable and stylish goods, when coupled,' witk
low prices, never fail to draw crowds of intelligent buyers. A
It has.beea a rather common
respond to newspaper announcements these days as they did some years
ago. Well, they do, reader, when the advertisement ir above a repHtaWei
firm's name. The truth of the matter is, the schoolmaster is abroad ia
the land, and the people are growing more and more intelligent day by
day,, are less gullible than they used to bej consequently the crowds of
buyers are found at our house, because the goods at present prices
demonstrate beyoud a doubt that we,are giving the people big value for
Men's and . Boys' Fine Clothing.
m i .
limited, only by the number of aew-atyiM
made: make, fit and trimming equal to the 'best custom work, prices the
lowest consistent with the modern
and colors. Prices range from $6
5 flT fimTTTlTfl
H Fl Ovrats
ages are to be found here in an
indescribably large assortment; of new and desirable styles. Prices
Well, you know ours always are lower than others.
If th'efe Is one department in our house that more than all others isy j
increasing its trade it must be our popular Shoe Department. And this
fact is attributable directly and only to our superior Solid Leather Shoes
and bottom prices. No footwear of trashy- make or material finds shelf or "
counter room in our Shoe Department We positively handle nothing "
but what will give absolute and-enti're satisfaction to the wearer.
worn by the best classes of people rathe
country. They can't be beaten for comfort, shapeliness and durability.'
Ask for them. Trv a nair. "
Fifth "Avenue and
STRANGERS, visiting the
FmrasTrVAjnA bailkoau ox and
after September a. IS, trains leare Union
Station, mtsburs. at lollowi. Eastern Standard
MAIN UHB EASTWABIJ.
New York and Chicago Limited or Pullman Ve
tlbnle dallr at 7:U a. m.
Atlantic Szpresa dallr for the East, J:M a.m.
Mau train, dallr. except Sunday. 6:3) a. m. Ban
dar, mall, 8:40 a. m.
DarexpreM dally at 3.-03 a. m.
Mall express dallr at 1 KX) p. m.
Philadelphia expreei dallr at 4.30 p. m.
Eastern express dallr at ?;U p. m.
Past Line dallr at 8:10 p. m.
Greensbnrcjexpresssaop. m. weexdara.
Derry express 11:00 a. m. weete day.
AUtnrooKh trains connect at Jerser atrwim
boats or "IfrooklTn Annex" Tor Brooklyn, WiXp
aToldlngdonbleferriage and Journey thrown H.
Taln arrtre at Union Station as follows:
MaU Train. daUr 5It' B-
Western Express, dallr ".! m
Paclllc Express, dallr... l-i4Sp.m.
Chicago Limited Express, dairy ,?-2?P-m
FastLlne, dally U:55p. m.
SOUTHWEST PJU4H KAILWAX.
For Unlontown, 5:30 ana 8 Ma. m. andlrSp.
m., without change of ears: 12.50 p. m connect
ing at Oreensbure. Trains arrlre from Unloa
tnwn at 9:45 a. m.. 1230. 5:35 and 8:10 P. m.
WEST PENNSX-uANlA DIVISION.
FromPEDEKAL ST. sTATIOl Allegheny City.
MaU train, connecting for BlalrsTllle... s a. m.
ltxrireesTfor BlalrsTlfle, connecting for
Butler t Irap.rn.
flutler Acem S:2a- m, :and OttSp. m.
iut &finTii 4:15. 8:30 and lt:40n. m.
On Sunday. WiSOand 8;30p. m.
.NorthApolloAecom..... 11:00 a.m. and 80 p. nv.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Butler Siava. m.
Blalrsrllle Accommodation .10:40 p. m.
Trains arrive at FEDERAL 8TKEET STATION:
Express, connecting from Butler 10:33 a. m.
Mall Train. ..........1:45 p.m.
Butler Aecom s:10a. m., 4:40 and 7:20 p. m.
BlalrsTllle Accommodation 9:52p. m.
Freenort Accom.7:40a.m., Ids, 7:20 and liaop. m.
On Banday 10:10 a. m. and 7.-00 p. m.
Bprlngdale Accom... .8.37,11:48 a. m., 3:25,6:30 p. m.
North Apollo Accom 6:40 a. m. and 4140 rj. m,
Trains leave Union station. Plus ourg, as follows;
For Moaonganela City, West Brownsrille and
Unlontown. 10:40 a.m. For Monongahela City and
West BrownsrlUe,75 and 10:40 a.m.and 4:40 p.m.
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Monongahela City, 5:)
p. m.. week days.
llravosbnrg Ac, week days, 1:20 p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:20a. m., 2.-00,
JU and 11 .35 p.m. Sunday. 9:40 p. m.
Ticket offlces Corner Fourth avenue and Try
street and Union station.
CHA3. E. PUUH, J. K. WOOtA,
General Manager. Gen'lPass'r Agent.
-DANHANDLE KOUTE--JULT8. 3889. UNION
XT station. Central Standard Tint. Leave for
Cincinnati and 8U Louis, d 7:30 a-m., d 80 and
d 11:13 p. m. Dennlson, 2:41 p. m. Chicago,
12.05, d 11:15 p. m. Wheeling, 7d0 a. m., 12:06,
8:10 p.m. Bteubemnlle. 6:55 a. m. Washington.
5:55, 8:35a. m..l:3S, 1:30,4:45,4:55 p. m. Bulger, 10:19
a. m. Burgettstown. 311:35a.m.. 5.25 p. m. Mans
field, 7:15, 9:30, 11:00 a. ra., 1:05, 6 JO, d 8:36; 10:55
p.iu. McDonalds, d4:15, d 9:46 p. m.
From the West, a 200, d60 a. m.. l.'OS, dS:53
p.m. .Dennlson. a.m. Stenbenvule. 68 p. m.
Wheeling, 7 10,-8:45 a. m., 3.-05. 5:55 p.m. Bnrgetts
town, 7:15a. m.,89-05a.m. Washington, lajiaa,
8:40, 10.25 a. m- 2:3 :4S p. m. Mansnsld, 5:55,
at-a. lliaoa. m7- 12:. S-J&. M:fln and S SfiDn. m.
Bulger, l:Cp;EU.Molwald, d 8 J6 ta,dM
aflyt B-aa4r only) otfesr trains, tMHtpt'
are able and pfeased to send to bar ?
with people, intelligent people, astf
remark of late that the pablic didk't
Single and Double-Breasfed. Sacks,;
and Four-Button Cutaway Frecks,j
AiDerts, "-nesterneias, swaaewi
Clerical garments, eta, in a variety.
ideas of merchandising.
in Prince Charles styks-fljK-
rrunt styles, cngiisa oacct
styles, Box styles, etcinKar
dashing, superb and brilliant
array of patterns, saades
to $xz for good to $15 to 30, for
KiltSuitej. Short-Pant Suits
up 10 size 10, jersey ana oiock
inette Suits, Long-Pant Suits,
and Overcoats for Boys of all
JFine Dress Shoes, for which we are -,-ff
ageuis iu -n-iiegueuy - cuuniy, aic
Exposition, don't fail to call and see
PEXKSYLVASIA COMPAMIfS LIN Hi"
Sept. 22. isaa. Central Standard Time. " S
Al follows from Union Station: For Chicago, d 7rM
a. m., d 12 30, d 1:00, d7:4fi. except Saturday.! 11:20
p. m.: Toledo, 7 35 a. m.. d 12:20. d 1:00 and except
Saturday. 11:23 p. au: Crestline, 5:45 a. ra.: Cleve
land, 0:10 a. tn., K:46 and d 116 p. m. and 7:25
a. m., Tls P ?. VV. 4 a Ky.s Hew Cattle
and Youngs town, 7:05 a. m.. 12:20, 1: p. m.;
Yonngstownandltlles, d 13:33 p. m.; MeadvUle.
Erie and Ashtabula, 76 a. m., 12:20 p.m.: Klles
and Jamestown, : p. ra.; Masslllon. 4:10 p. m.:
Wheeling and BellaliT, :W a. m 12:45, 1:30p.m.:
Beaver Falls. 4-00. 5:05 p. el. Beaver Falls. 8830
a. hi.; Leetsdale. 5 JO a.m.
ALUEGHEjSY-Kochester. (go a. m.j Beaver
Falls, 8:15, 11 .-00 a.m.: Eaon. l.-OO p.m.: Leets
dale, 10:00, 11:46 a. m., 2.-00, 4Stf, 4:45. YiX, 7:00, :08
p.m.rConway,loaop.m.: Fair Oaks, H U:40 a.
m. r Leetsdale, 8 8:30 p. m.
except Monday 1:50, d:0O, dJ5 a.m., d 8-JO p.
ra. i Toledo, except Monday 1:50. d 8:35 a. m., SM
&m. , Crestline, 2:10 p. ra.: Youngstown and
ew Castle, 9:10 a. m 1:26, 8:50, 10:15 p. m.:Mlrs
and Yonngstown. d 6:50 p. m.: Cleveland, d 5:50 a.
m.. 2:28, 7:00 p. m.: Wheeling and Bellalre, 9-00
a. m., 1:26, 7:0b p. m.; Erie and Ashtabula, lis,
10:15 p. m.: Masslllon, 10:08 a. m.; Klles and
Jamestown, 9:10 a.m.; Beaver Falls. 7:30 a. m
l:10p..m.. Beaver Falls, B SC25 p. m.r Leetsdale,
10:40 p. m.
AK1UVK ALLEGHEST-From Enon, 8-00 a.
m.: Conway, 8:60; Uochester, 9:40 a. m.t Beaver
'Falls, 7:10 a. m 8:45 p. m.: Leetsdale, 5.50, 8:15,
7:45 a. m.. 12:00. 1:45, ISO, 8:30. 9.-0O p. m.: Fair
Oaks. 88:58a. m.; Leetsdale, a 85 p. To.: Beaver
Falls, a 8:15 p. m.
8, Sunday onlyj d, daily; other trains, except
Sunday. . seSS
PrrrsBURo and lake erie railroad
COilPAJSY-Schedule In effect June 2, 1399, t
Central time. Dkpaet tor Cleveland. 5:00, 80
a. ra., '1:36, 4:10. :3o p. ra. For Cincinnati. Chl
eKO and St. Louis, 10 a. ra.. 16. ,9-30p. ra.
For Buffalo, 80 a. ra 4:10, 9 J0p. m. FoT&la
manea, a.-OOa. m.v4:10p. m. For Youngstown ,
and Hew Castle, 5:00, "888. J0:ts a. m., 1:36. 4:10,
":30 p. nu For Beaver Falls, 5:00. -8:00,8:3),
10:15 a. ra t:3B. 3:30, 4:14 8:15. sop. ra. For
Chartlers. 5:O0.J5:30 a. m 5:36, tOB, 8.55, 7:13,
8.06, 8:30. fji. M:W a. m? 12V "l245,
1:4a IdO, 14:30. 4:50 5:95. 8:15, 'Stto. "TOdOp. m.
Axstvx From Cleveland. "BdO a. m., 12.30.
6J5, 1M, 9:40 p. m. From Cincinnati. Chicago
and 8U. Louis, l 2:30. 7:55. p. m. From Buffalo,
fliSO a. .. l2an o.ja w, vm. M.i.man-
ea. '12:3a. 76 p. ra. From Youngstown and
New Castle, t-.X, : a. ra., liaa? 55, "7
9;4p. m. From Bearer Falls. J:3. "6 JO, 7 Jo, 9-3J
a. m., W-M, 1:10, 86, 103, 9-40 p. m. P..
C & Y. trains from Mansneld. 8:30 a. m., JJO,
4M p. tn. For Essen and Beeehmont. 8 JO a.
m :30 p. ra. P.. CAY. trains from Mans
fleld, Essen and Beeehraont, 7:68 a. m., 11.59 a. m.
P. McK. 4,Y. H. K.-DXPAET-ForNew Haveru
l5.30 a. m., 31 p. ra. Forr West Newton. 15 JO,
10;0oa.m.. 3:30,5:14 p.m. ABum-From ew
Baven, iJao a. ra.4 "S-90 p. m. From West New
ton, 8:13, t7:50 a. m.. WL tM p. m.Torli
Keesport, Elizabeth and Monongahela aty.Jsisa
10.06 a.m.. "3 JO, 5:15 p. to. From Monongahela
City, Elizabeth and M&Ceesport, 1JO a. m., !.
DaUr. 1 Sundays only, t Will run ope how
litffmi fln-Mai.' tiit . wn hAnrs late on
Banday. City ticket oace, i Smlthfleld street. r-f
nrtTOOiTDn a .ra a tmtmV
Trains (CtUtHan dtlme;
touunu AllA nji"" ""- i
1 ' :
JJti., AJtroa, Toledo, Ksne
8.40 a mf 7:37 p a
tAiw-ro Kxfircfss (daiiT)..
12:40 p. ra
4 JO p ra
BnMer a4 FoxbiHg
ryi" VSfaJ&jfifl&S. la.