Newspaper Page Text
EGTITE ALL AROUND.
Ko Decline Noticed in the Condi
tion of Legitimate Trade.
ffiE IRON BUSINESS IS BOOMING.
rA Large Xumfcer of Furnaces Hate Been
fat Into Ulast,
ISOIIE FEAR OF A JIOXETAEI PRESSURE.
GoT-rnment Crop Keporti Insured a
UoTement in the Interior.
General trade continues to be reasonably
active in all branches. The only ominous
feature is the fear of a stringency in the
noney market. Iron, in particular, is in a
P flourishing condition.
neCIAX. TQ.EORAM TO THE DI8FATCH.3
ITewYork. October 11. Special tele
grams to radstreet's indicate that the vol
ume of general trade remains as active as
rpreviously noted. The outlook for the aut
umn's trade is quite favorable, as are
weather and crop reports. These facts,
together with the rapid movement from
-growers' hands of cotton, corn and wheat,
stimulate the interior demana for staple
k products, which, in consequence, are notice
L ably active.
It is nor announced that the Alaska sal
mon pack will aggregate 500,000 cases
instead of 400,000. Conflicting- reports of
effects of frost unsettle the Kentucky tobacco
.'markets. Live hogs have advanced on
i'higher prices of the product in Western
markets. Anthracite is in improving de--tr.and.
Although financial pressure has
SPECULATION IS HESITATING
and bearish, and manipulation produces
ready declines. Atchison and the trust
stocks are particularly unsteady and con
stantly demoralize the general prices.
Bonds are dull and fairly firm. Money at
-New York is quieter, and call loans are
down to C7 per cent,having been this week
as low as 5 per cent. Foreign exchange ts
firmer on increasing inquiry, due to lower
interest rates. Demand sterling, $4 86j!
The iron market shows additional
strength, and an advance of 25 cents for pig
iron appears imminent, which may cause
more stacks to blow in soon. Steel rails have
sold at Sl2 over quotations of three weeks
ago, 3132 at the mill now being bottom
p prices. About 200,000 tons have been con
tracted lor this weet.
Strnctural iron and steel mills are over
sold, and beams and channels are 3-10c
Weber. Kails are 10c higher, and soft steel
-gis. advancing. Copper has been in belter de
rfmand and the market a little stronger, but
j prices remain under lie for lake ingots.
Stocks at home and abroad are slowly de
I creasing, but production at home is active,
'the lake mines turning out 41,000 tons in
('nine months of the year, against 39,000 tons
fc in a like portion of lfcSS.
r "WHEAT ASD FLOUR.
' The New York flour market has been ex
traordinarily active, particularly for export,
and more business would probably have been
done if freight room were available. Large
consignments from Western mills have gone
abroad. Prices went up 10c, but lost it on
Friday's decline in wheat. Speculation in
1 wheat favored higher prices early in the
week, as the free interior movement appeared
' to fall into strong hands.
The Government wheat report was con
strued to mean a crop of nearly 500,000,000
bushels, and caused heavy speculative ex-
citement, resulting in leaving off where it
t ended last week. The movement of corn
i continues heavy and with depressing cables
Lias affected prices. Export supplies exceed
f .freight room offering.
Western dealings in hog products, with
sharp price changes, were restricted. A
fight between Chicago speculators over at
tempted deliveries on October contracts is a
feature of the corner there. Western steam
i lard is fairly active and 1-5 cent higher.
Kentucky planters claim the frost damaged
leaf tobacco an average of 19 per cent, but
buyers consider the damage nominal. Raw
sugar is off 3-16 cent on account of depressed
markets here .and in Europe. Offerings
continue free and requirements moderate.
Late crop reports do not favor a return of
ldgh prices. Refined sugar is yi cent lower.
Coffee has declined cent in speculative
! lines without heavy transactions. Brazil-
j ian crop reports are quite favorable. In
distributive channels coffee is fairly active
; at cent reduction.
' THE WOOL MARKET,
i Holders of wool "ire not pressing stocks
tipon the market, and buyers are not an
ticipating requirements to any great extent.
' Demand is only moderate and prices are
steady. There is no speculative interest
manifest. Woolen clothing manufacturers
are preparing to demand higher prices on
heavy weight fabrics the cominc spjunn.
Tbe general dry goods market is strong,
with a lair degree of activity. The excep
tion found in print cloths, stocks of
which are increasing. Prices are 1-lGc
Business failures reported to Bradstreet't
anruber 243 in the United States this weefc,
against 188 last week and 195 this week last
year. Canada had 28 this week, against 30
last week. The total of failures in the
United States since Januarv 1 to date is
8,737. against 7,671 in 1888.
B. G. Dun & Co.s weekly review of trade
tays: The Government crop report was
very encouraging, but the loss of gold by
the grot foreign banks over 51,100,000 by
England, 54,000,000 by Germany, and 54,-
. 200,000 by France was large enough to in
crease apprehensions of monetarv pressure.
Large shipment went from London to
Brazil and Egypt
These two opposingjinfluences ruled the
marketsdnring the week; crops are large,
and business heavy, and the commercial
ontlook most favorable, but monev is com
paratively close, and there is a possibility
that it may be closer yet. At Kcw York
thus far there has been no increase, but
rather a relaxation of pressure, and foreign
exchange is unaltered since last week. The
outward movement of products is large, ex
ports from New York for two weeks ex
ceeding last year's by 16.7 per cent, while
the increase in imports is but 3 percent,
i Large foreign investments of capital in
American Industrial enterprises are re
ported, and of late no considerable foreign
selling of securities. But the movement of
money to the interior continues large, the
Treasury alone forwarding 55:15,000 on
Reports do not indicate increasing pressure
: Sn the interior money markets, and the de
! mand is active at all cities renortinc- Hip
supply at nearly all is ample, and the anti
cipated rise in rates at Chicago does not yet
, occur. The volume of trade is increasing at
nearly all interior points reporting, and this
involves a larger demand for money. The
bank clearings last week were 2 per cent
larger than last year at New York; 2 per
, cent smaller at Bo'ston, Philadelphia and
? Chicago; the decrease being large at Chi-
cage, but 11 per cent larger at all the other
', cities taken together. This increase at
point where speculative activity has least
luflupnee indicates a greater volume ot
, legitimate business than has ever been re
- corded at this season in any previous year,
.and the heavy railroad earnings, 10 percent
i above last year, for September, tell the same
AMONG THE IKDTJSTBIES.
e Creat industries are making progress.
Several more fa maces of the largest size
have gone into blast since October 1, and the
pweeklr output on that date was over 150,000
wus, against j.ou,uw ions a rear ago, an m
' crease of iU per cent in SeDtember and 15U
Iper cent for the year. In spite of this enor
mous production prices are not onlv sus
tained by consumption, but are slightly
advanced, though Southern iron U still told
bere below 517 for No. 1, while .J17 25 to
518 50 is quoted for Northern.
Bar iron is in better demand: structural
and plate works are crowded, and sales of
rails within ten days have reached 250,000
tons, many large companies having made
their annual contracts for renewals of track.
Sales of wool at Boston have been 2,158,000
pounds, and more demand is seen there, but
less at Philadelphia, where concessions in
prices are still thought necessary.
CHOI'S ALL BIGHT.
The Government crop report was rather a
surprise to many, as it shifted wheat esti
mates from "a fraction over 12" to 12 8
bushels per acre, making the probable vield
not much below 500,000,003 bushels. The
corn report indicates the largest crop ever
raised, and the same may be said of cotton,
with the proper reservation that early
frosts may yet greatly reduce the outcome.
With heavy crops business in all depart
ments will be stimulated, and at the same
time the demand for money will be in
creased. Pork products are not much
changed, coffee and sugar a little weaker,
oil and the minor metals substantially un-
Another indication of the general pros
perity is seen in the large sales of boots and
shoes, though prices were never so low at
any previous time, and leather, just now
quoted firm, is as low as at any time in 35
years. The coal trade is disappointing, and
actual prices arc much under the schedule,
while wages are said to be 10 per cent lower
than a year ago.
TBADE AT riTTSBUBO.
At Pittsburg, however, the trade is im
proving, and the glass trade good, and fac
tories of all kinds better employed than a
In the stock market there ,was a decline
until the 7th, then some recovery, and on
Friday another sharp depression, partly due
to continued weakness on trust stocks, but
more largely to monetary pressure, and to
the more threatening state of controversies
at the West upon rates. The comparatively
slow movement of grain at present prices
also has an influence. But the market for
railroad stocks is so far free from public in
terference, and in such strong hands, that
serious depression has not been generally
The business failures during the last
seven days number 214 as compared with 206
last week, and 192 the week previous to the
FIGHTING FOE POSSESSION.
Any Number of Persons Heady to Care
for a Touns Heir.
Kansas Crrr, October 1L The Court
of Appeals to-day listened to the arguments
in the case of O. F. Garrison against
Caroline Lyle, which involves the custody
of a 7-year-old boy, the heir to a
great fortune. Lyle Garrison's mother
died in St. Louis, in 1883, and
Cornelius Garrison, his father, died two
years later. Caroline Lyle, the boy's grand
mother was appointed executrix of the estate
by the Probate Court of St. Louis, and O.
F. Garrison, the boy's uncle was appointed
to the same position by the Probate Court of
Jasper county, where he alleges he took up
iiis residence two years ago.
Mrs. Lyle was given the custody of the
boy in St. Louis, but he was abducted by
his uncle shortly afterward. Mrs. Lyle
brought suit to recover custody of the child
and won her cause in the Jasper County
Circuit Court It was Mr. Garrison's ap
peal from that decision that was heard to
day. The case will be taken to the Supreme
Court whichever side wins.
A Mad Doer Scare at Limn.
rPTTCTAL TELEGRAM TO THK DISPATCn.1
Lima, October 1L A mad dog scare broke
ont again here this afternoon. Two children
were bitten by mad dogs, but both dogs were
captured by police and killed. Frank Bogert,
8 years of age. the first victim, is suffering in
tense!?, .while the other, a 2-vea.r-old son nf
JohnXLufleman, was not badly hurt.
A Word About Plush Garment!.
There are plush garments and plush gar
mentajnst as there are silks and silks.borses
and horses,' pictures and pictures. At Kauf
manns' you will find the superior qualities
only. They are all made of genuine English
seal plush, and will wear and look nice for
years after the trashy goods sold in many
stores have been relegated into the obscuritv
of the rag closet. And yet, owing to their
uncqualed purchasing facilities, Kaut
mauns' are in a position to sell their fine
piusn garments at as low ana lower prices
than you have to pay elsewhere for much
inferior qualities. Here are a few examples:
Fine silk quilted seal plush jackets at 59,
510, S12, $14, 16 and $18. Exquisite and el
egant English seal plush sacques at $12, $16
and up to $55. Seal plush wraps from $14
up. Seal plush newmarkets, dolmans, man
tles and other fashionable long garments at
proportionately low prices.
Kaufmanns' Cloak Department.
Victor? for the New No. 9.
At the Exhibition TJniverselle, Paris,
1889 (the great "World's Fair), the highest
possible premium, the only prize for sewing
machines, was awarded to the Wheeler &
"Wilson Mfg. Co. Office No. 6, Sixth street,
"We are receiving daily the newesl things
in wall and ceiling hangings, designed by
the leading artists,
Cbumkixe, Base & Bassett,
its 416 Wood st.
REAL ESTATE SAVINGS BANK, LIMn
401 Smithfield Street, cor. Fourth Arenne.
Capital, $100,000. Surplus, $45,000.
Deposits of $1 and upward received and
interest allowed at 4 per cent its
Why h Drcydoppel Soap Like Mr. El If
Because it gets there; washes clothes
clean, beautifully white, sweet and health
ful to wear; is the finest, best and most
economical for all purposes that soap can be
used for. Reduced to 8c a full pound bar,
at grocers everywhere.
Till 9 O'CIock This Evening Onr Bargains
In Men's Underwear
And half hose medium and heavyweights
all sizes up to 50-inch chest measure.
JOS. HOKNE & CO.'S
Fenn Avenue Stores.
The height of comfort and genteelness:
The old ladies' broadcloth, diagonal and
corkscrew wraps which will be offered at 59
to-day in Kaufmanns' cloak department
Ladies' and Children's Hosiery.
Our stock is the largest
Our styles the latest.
Our prices the lowest
Jos. Hoene & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
A Lifo-Mze Crayon for S3,
Also one doz. cabinets of anybody for $1, at
Aufrecht's Elite Gallery, 516 Market st,
Fittsburg. Bring baby. Use elevator. D
A Land Office Business
Is done at Aufrecht's "Elite" Gallery, 516
Market st, Pittsburg, owing to low prices
and fine work. Bring children. Use ele
vator. 24-IN. plushes, 75c, $1, $1 25 and $1 50 a
yd.; the best values shown; all the new col
orings. Hugos & Hacke.
Men's English linen collars.
James H. Aiken & Co., 100 Fifth ave.
Fratjenheim & Vilsack's Iron City
beer grows in lavor every day. 'Phone 1186.
Fine goods at prices far below the price
of common goods at the closing-out sale of
F. Schocnthal, C12 Penn avenue.
TflCTTfTA TMeeond installment othif
UUoll.UA thrilling JHbltcal romance by 1
.Prof. Qeora Ebon trill be vubliihed. in. ta.mnr.
row's Dispatch. Thit glory hat already won
tkeavor of pulpU, pros and public.
ROASTED TO DEATH.
A Mother and Three Young Children
Perish rji the Flames.
ANOTHER FATALEAILWAI WRECK
The Slate Forces Are Finally Withdrawn
ALL THE 'NEWS FEOM KEAEBT TOWNS
A Etllcions Question That Is Exciting Considerable
Interest at Missillon.
A natural gas explosion near Bradford
caused the death of mother and three chil
dren, who were literally roasted. The
State has quit work at Johnstown. An en
gineer's mistake caused a fatal wreck near
rsrxciAX. t-xxobam to the dispatch.!
Bradford, Pa., October 11. At Davis
Switch, a small village 13 miles from this
place, the dwelling of Patrick Daily was
burned, and his wife and three sons, aged 13,
11 and 9 respectively, were roasted in the
flames. At 6 o'clock last night while the
family were at supper the father stepped to
the cook stove to turn off part of the gas. He
unintentionally shut the throttle tight, and
on reversing it again the house was filled
with gas and an explosion followed, and in
an instant the house was in flames.
The three boys and mother fell prostrate
on the floor ove'reome by the gas. Mr. Daily
rushed out of the house to call for assistance,
but all efforts to save the unfor
tunate inmates failed. The bouse
was entirely consumed in a few moments. The
charred and blackened bodies presented a most
sickening sight. Mrs. Daily's limbs were
burned from her body and her flesh was cooked
to the bones.
Tho three sons were not so horribly burned
as their mother, bat their blackened bodies
could not be identified until placed side by
side. The gas pressure was very strong, the
pipe running direct from a neighboring oil well
to the cooking stove. Mr. Daily is severely, bat
not dangerously, burned about the head and
face, and is almost crazed with grief.
AN ENGINEER'S MISTAKE.
He Misunderstood the Orders and n Wreck
Was the Consequence.
rSFECIAI. TELXGKAX TO TUX DISPATCH.!
"Wheeling, October 11. An engineer's mis
understanding of orders was tho cause of a
terrible wreck on the Cleveland, Lorain and
Wheeling Railroad near Bridgeport, O. This
morning at 629 o'clock, freight engine No. 30
coming south ran into a "work" train carrying
100 miners to Wheeling creek mines. The en
gineer of the freight had orders to lay at the
mines until the "work" train arrived. Bat In
stead of doing so started to run into Bridge
port. A man living near the track, seeing that
an accident was inevitable, signiled to the
"work" train, which was coming in an opposite
direction at a rapid rate, and the engineer suc
ceeded in slacking his speed considerably.
Thisprobably averted great destruction of
life. The engineers and firemen on both en
gines jumped and escaped injury. A number
of the miners also jumped, and nearly all were
bruised somewhat, while about a dozen were
seriously hurt. Two of them, David Moore
and Lawrence Tracy, will probably die. The
engines of both trains were completely demol
ished, and several cars were badly wrecked.
THE END NOW REACHED.
the State Forces Have Quit Work at
rCPKCIAL TELEOBAM TO THE DISPATCH.)
Johnstown. October 11, The State forces
have quit their work here and will be paid off
to-morrow. An average of three or four dead
bodies has been recovered every day since the
forces began working in the river, and the
people here feel that it is wrong to quit at this
The widows in classes 1, 2 and 3 have all been
paid, and Secretary Kremer says that he wiU
begin paying the others within a few days.
The divers who are removing the debris at
the damaged pier ot the stone bridge are now
working under 12 feet of water. They find a
great deal of debris so entangled that it is hard
MONEY FOR STATE WORK.
The Yoanc Men's Christian Association
Will Look After tho Vineyard.
rerxciAi, TXLxaitAM to trz dispatch, i
Newcastle, Pa., October 1L The second
day's session of the Young Men's Christian
Association has been a successful one in point
of interest and attendance. About 500 dele
gates are now present
A song service was held at 9 o'clock, and the
devotional exercises were conducted by A. N.
Wylie, of Scranton. It was decided to raise
51,000 at this convention as a fund to pursue
tne state work.
A Catholic .Priest Will Answer a Strong
rspxciAi. TELEORAM TO TUX DISPATCH.1
Masillon, O., October 11. Roman Catholic
circles here are mnch agitated over the recent
decision of the Methodist Conference held here
that "Romanism is more dangerons than
anarchy or socialism." The resolution was
passed by a big majority.
Rev. John Cabill, the successor of Father
Harks, comes out with the announcement that
be will answer the charge in a series of lec
tures. The first will be held In the Catholic
Church Sunday evening. Much interest at
taches to the discussion.
Dnmared by .Railroad Discrimination.
ISrKClAL TELXGHAK TO THX DISPATCH.'
ZANE3VU.LE, O., October 1L The Standard
Coal Company, which owns and operates abont
600 acres of coal land in this and Ferry connty
has brought suit against the Cincinnati and
Muskingum Valley Railroad Company for
damages amounting to $35,000. The petition
alleges that on the 1st of June the railway com
pany began to discriminate against the plaintiff,
not giving them cars required to transact their
business. August 1 the railway company re
fused to furnish cars altogether.
A Babe In the Woods.
tSrSCIAI. TZXZCBAX TO THE DISPATCH.l
Ukiontown, October 1L A 5-year-old son of
Mr. Myers, in Salt Lick township, strayed from
his home Into the mountains several days ago.
Hundreds of people searched for the little one
aay ana nignt, ana on tne imra aay ne was
found dead In a pond near Valley Mills. The
child had wandered miles through dense wood
and undergrowth, and perished from hunger
Gored to Death by n Bolt
CAnusra. October 11. The 12-year-old
dangbter of Mr. Rudabaugh, living near this
city, was to-day gored to death by an infuriated
bull. Another child was severely injured.
Its superior excellence Droven in millions of
homes for more than a quarter of a century.
It is used oy the United States Government
Indorsed by the heads of the great universities
as the Strongest, Purest and most Healthful.
Dt. Price's Cream Baldng Powder does not
contain Ammonia, Lime or Alum. Sold only
In cans. PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.
NEWTOBK. CHICAOOV ST. I.OUI3.
Of the Care of Skin Diseases When All
Other Methods Fail.
Psoriasis 5 Years, Covering Face, Head and
Entire Body With While Sobs Skin Rd,
lichy and Bleeding Hair All Gone irent
Hundreds of Dollars Pronounced Incur-
able Cured byCuticura Remedies.
My disease (psoriasis) first broko oat on my
left cheek, spreading across my nose, and al
most covering my face. It ran into my eyes,
and tho physician was afraid I would lose my
eyesight altogether. It spread all over my head,
and my hair all fell out, until I was entirely
baldheaded; it then broke oat on my arms and
shoulders, until my arms were jast one sore. It
covered my entire body, mv face, head and
shoulders being the worst. The white scabs
fell constantly from my head, shoulders and
arms; the skin would thicken and be red and
very Itchy, and would crack and bleed if
stratched. After spending many hundreds of
dollars, I was pronounced Incurable. 1 heard
of the Cuticura Remedies, ana after using
two bottles Cuticura Resolvent, I could
see a change; and after I had taken four bot
tles. I was almost cared; and when I had used
six bottles of Cuticura Resolvent and one
box of Cuticuisa, and one cake of CUTlcuitA
Soap, I was cured of the dreadfnl disease from
which I had suffered for five years. I thought
the disease would leave a very deep scar, but
the Cuticura Remedies cured it withoatany
scars. I cannot express with a pen what I suf
fered before usl-g the Cuticura Remedies.
They sated myJife.andl feel it my duty to rec
ommend them. My hair is restored as good as
ever, and so is my eyesicbt. I know of a number
of different persons who have used the Cuti
cura Remedies, and all have received great
benefit from their use.
MRS. ROSA KELLY,
Rockwell Citv, Calhoun Co., Iowa.
Cnre every species of agonizing, humiliating,
itching, bleeding, burning, scaly, blotchy and
pimply diseases of the skin, scalp and blood,
with loss of hair, from pimples to scrofula,
except possibly Ichthyosis.
Sold everywhere. Price: Cuticura, 60cents;
Soap, 25 cents; Resolvent, SL Prepared by
tho Potter Drug and Chemical Corpora
09-Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases,"
61 pages. 50 illustrations, and 100 testimonials.
PIMPLES, black-heads, red, rough, chapped
ril" nd oilv skin prevented bv Cuticura
IT STOPS THE PAIN.
Back ache, kidney pains, weak
ness, rheumatism, and muscular
pains RELIEVED IN ONE MINUTE by
the Cuticura Anti-Pain Plas
ter, the nrst and onty instantaneous pain-killing
-Tjl CT''T" SCIENTIFIC
JI. C VJ2S, OPTICIAN
Patentee and sole manufacturer of the Eureka
Eye Glass. 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, PITTa
Seventeenth and Chestnut, Philadelphia.
NjiWt J. Z9, IB8?ftafc
SIXTH ST.. being the only college in Pennsylvania that belongs to or can be admitted to the
"Inter State Business Practice Association of America," offers advantages for seenring a prac
tical business education possessed by no other college in the State. Rapid writing, rapid calcu
lations and practical bookkeeping are specialties. Shorthand and Typewriting Departments pro
vide the best training possible in these branches. Send for catalogues.
an28-ws JAMES C. WILLIAMS. A. M Pres't.
of the skin, complexion, hair and scalp successfully treated by Dr. Van Djck. Consult the Doc
tor at once, as only a limited nnmber can be treated daily. Special terms to all who make en
gagements this month. Engagements can be mado by letter. CaU or address Dr. J. Van Dyck,
602 Penn ave., Pittshn rg. Pa. Boob free. ocll-U
Had you seen tho rush and bustle in our stores last week
you would have thought Christinas had ar
rived. The rush in our
Has been unprecedented. The quality of our stock ia such that
we cannot help doing the business. New goods coining 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 Sacques at $15 and $16 SO.
J.W extra nnc sealskin -iasn uacques, tl'J 75, worth $30.
810 new Stockinette Jackets, $2 75, $3 50, $1 60 and $5.
New Irish'Peasant Cloaks for Ladies' and Misses'.
New Cloth and Plush "Wraps for Middle-aged Ladies. '
Everything stylish and desirable to be found right here at a substantial
saving in price.
Ladies' Camel's Hair Vests and Pants, 48c, 68c, 75c, 1 20.
Children's Camel's Hair Vests and Pants, 25c, 30c to 95c.
Gents Camel's Hair Shirts and Drawers, 75c, $1, ?1 25, 81 50. .'
Gents Gray Shirts and Drawers, satin facings, 50c, worth 75c
Gents' Natural "Wool Shirts and Drawers, 51, 51 25.
Gents' Dr. "SVarner's Health Underwear, pure Camel's Hair,
Ladies' American H. Co. full regular Vests and Pants, 51 25, worth ?2.
Lidies' Ribbed Cotton Vests, long sleeves, 35c and 50c.
Ladies' Fine Merino Vests and Pants, 35c, 48c, 60e, 75c.
Children's "White Tine Merino Vests and Pants, 15o to 50c
GLOVES' AND HOSIERY.
These departments have doubled their sales during 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 onlv recommend the following
as special good value: 4-Buttnn Soft Kid, 68c, 75c, 89e, 98c, 51 25. 6 Hooks, Bon Marche,
89e; 7 Hooks, 51. l'rimiere. 5 Hooks, 51; 7 Hooks, 51 50. 8-Button Mosquetaires. 95c a
pair. 8-Button Gray Suede Mosquetaires, 98c Misses' 4-Button Kid, 45c, 65c, 75c, 51. 600
pairs real French Kid, guaranteed, tans, only 89c, fully worth SI 50. Full lines of Cash
mere Gloves, our own importation.
510, 512,514 MARKET ST.
I. . i ' . . I.'. .I.. ..
Genuine has a red H tin
tag on every plug.
OLD HONESTY 1b acknowledged
to be the PUREST and MOST
LASTING piece of STANDARD
CHEWING- TOBACCO on the
market Trying it is a better
test than any talk about it
Give it a fair trial.
YOUR DEALER HAS IT.
U. E. LIPPENCOTT.
539 Smithfield street, Pittsburg.
Distiller and wholesale liquor dealer.
Oar specialty is Lippencott's Nectar, a pure
old-fashioned rye whisky, 3 to 15 years old. at fiOc
to SI 75 per quart. Fine wines and liquors at
lowest prices. Orders by mall attended to.
Cincinnati and Milwaukee bottled beer con
stantly on hand. sel4-35-s
Latest improved Spectacles and Eye-GIasses;
will fit any nose with ease and comfort. The
largest and best stock of Optical Instruments
and Artificial Eyes.
KORNBLUM, Theoretical and
No. 50 Fifth avenue, near Wood street.
Telephone No. 16S6. selB-DSu
JONES MAGIC ROACH POW
Dt.lt.. Roaches banished bv con
tract. Satisfaction guaranteed or
no par. 85 SEVENTH-AVK.
Pittsburg. Pa Price Jl 60 per
THE FEMALE FACE.
Hair on the upper lip, chin,
cheeks, forehead, neck,nose,
arms, ears, hinds, breast: on
men's cheeks above the
beard line and between the
eyebrows, destroyed forever
without pain, scar, shock,
trace or injury by tho
by Dr. J. Van Dyck. Elec
tric Snrgeon, 502 Fenn ave.,
Pittsburg. Hours 9 to 1 and
2 to 7.' Sundays 10 to 5.
Never fails. Birthmarks,
moles, warts, wens, red nose,
enlarged veins of the nose,
coarse, deep pores, pimples,
flesh worms, blackheads,
liver spots aDd all diseases
AND 27 FIFTH AVENUE.
OPTICAL AND MATHEMATICAL GOODS.
fapcclalty Correct fitting of lenses and
frames. All styles of Spectacles and Eye
Glasses. Experienced Opticians and our own
factory and workmen are oar Inducements.
6 SMITHFIELD STPITTSBURa, PA.
MECHANICAL AND ELECTRICAL
Repairing a specialty.
103 THIRD AVE., near Wood st.
PrrrSBURQ.PA.. October 3, 188).
JTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE
N reports of viewers on the opening of
irerside street, from Maloney alley to South
Main street: Tripod alley, from Meadow street
to Shetland street; Post street, from Forty-second
street to Forty-fonrth street: Garden alley.
from Main street to Brown alley; Rural street,.
irom unand avenue to jm egiey avenue, and
Hampton street, from Hiland avenue to Neg
ley avenue, have been approved bj Councils,
which action will be final unless an appeal Is
filed in the Court of Common Pleas within ten
(10) days from date. E.M. BIGELOW,
oc3-48 Chief ot Department of Public Works.
October 3. 18S9
NOTICE WHEREBY GIVEN THAT THE
Bureau of Health of the city of Pitts
burg has this day established and provided,
and doe hereby designate the foot of Seven
teenth (IT) street, in the city of Pittsburg, at
the Allegheny river, and Clark's dumpboat,
immediately above the north end of the South
Tenth street bridge, in tt? city of Pittsburg,
on tho Monongahela river, as the places where
are to be received and deposited the contents
of all privies as they shall irom time to time be
cleaned and emptied, and all other offensive
substances found upon the public highway.
THOMAS W. BAKER,
Superintendent of the Bureau of Health.
VTOTICE TO CONTRACTORS SEVLED
IS proposals will be received at the office of
City Controller until MONDA Y.the 21st day of
October, A. D. 1889, at 2 P. K., for the f ollow
Murtland St. from Fenn ave. to Kelly St,: 20
Park ave., from Meadow St. to Negley run; 15
and 20-inch pipe.
Turrett st, from Shetland st to Renfrew st;
Lowell and Winslow sts., from Mayflower st
to Park ave.; 15 and 18-inch pipe.
Shetland st, from Turrett st to Park; ave.;
Lowell st, from Shetland st to Renfrew st;
Achilles and Renfrew sts. and privateprop
ertics of Daniel Ryan, Murray Bros, and W. H.
Denniston. from Shetland st to Negley run
sewer; 15, 18 and 20-Inch pipe.
Bayard st, from BidweU st, to Neville st;
Center ave., from Craig st to Barton st; 15
iu amluo pipe.
mignonette st, irom iNegiey ave. to Beatty
st: la and 18-inch pipe.
Harvard st, from Negley "ave. to Euclid ave.;
Howard alley and Thirty-ffiurth st, from 300
feetnortheastof Thirty-fourth st to connection
with a sewer on Thirty-fourth st at Ligonier
Spring alley, from Twenty-first st to Twenty
second st; 15-inch pipe.
Mulberry alley, from Sixteenth st to Seven
teenth st: 15-inch pipe.
Fourth ave., from Grant st to Cherry alley:
Flans and specifications can be seen, and
blanks for bidding can be obtained at this
Each proposal must be accompanied by a
bond, probated before the Mayor or City Clerk.
The Department of Awards reserves the
right to reject any or all bids.
E. M. BIGELOW,
oclO-19 Chief of Dept of Public Works.
No. 106. J
AN ORDINANCE AUTHORIZING THE
construction of a boardwalk on Cobasset
street, from Qrandview avenue to Pawnee
Section 1 Be It ordained and enacted by the
city of Pittsburg in Select and Common Coun
cils assembled, and it Is hereby ordained and
enacted by the authority of the same. That
the Chief of the Department of Public Works be
andis hereby authorized and directed to adver
tise for proposals tor the construction of a
uu.uu wain, on ma west siae 01 vonassei street, I
frGrandriew avenue to Pawnee street, and I
uias&m&baui Deiei in tne manner airected Dy
an act relating to streets and sewers, approved
May 16, 1SS9. and ordinances of Councils rela
tive to the same.
Section 2 That any ordinance or part of
ordinance conflicting with the provisions of
this ordinance be 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 30th day of September, A. D., 1SS9.
H. P. FORD, President of Select Council.
Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD, Clerk of Select
Council. GEO. L, HOLLIDAY, President
of Common Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH,
Clerk of Common Council.
Mayor's office, October 7, 1889. Approved:
WM. McCALLIN. Mayor. Attest: ROBERT
OSTERMAIER, Assistant Mayor's Clerk.
Recorded m Ordinance Book, vol. 7, page 1G2,
7th day of October. A. P.. 1S89. ocll-28
STEAMERS AND EXCURSIONS.
Balling every Wednesday from Philadelphia
and Liverpool. Passenger accommodations tor
all classes unsurpassed. Tickets sold to and
fnm Great Britain and Ireland, Norway, Swe
den, Denmark, etc
PETER WRIGHT & SONS,
General agents. 307 Walnut st- Philadelphia.
Full information can be had of J. J. MCCOR
MICK, Fourth avenue and Smithfield street.
LOUIS M0E8ER, 616 Smithfield street
TITHlTE STAB LIU B-
FOK QUEEN STOWN AND LIVERPOOL.
Royal and United States Mall Steamers.
Teutonic, Oc.ia, 10.30a m
Germanic, Oct. 23, J p m
Britannic, Oct. 30,10am
'Adriatic Not. S. 3 n m
Teutonic, Nov. 13, 9am
Germanic, Nov. 20,3 pm
Britannic Nov. 27,8:Mam
'Adriatic, Dec 4,3 pm
root or wen recinsi.
Second cabin on these KtA.tmn. Saloon rates.
S0 and upward. Second cabin. 35 and op ward,
according to steamer and location or berth. Ex
cursion tickets on favorable terms. Steerage. CO.
White btar drafts payable on demand In all the
principal banks throughout Ureat Britain. Ap-
pir totfujttrt j. jnuiAsitaiiun., ii smimueia si..
fiiisoarp, or i . iskiiuiuisjklai, uenerai ai
To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin
FROM NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin passage 135 to 150. according to location
or stateroom. Excursion $65 to po.
steerage to and from Europe at Lowest Rates.
AUSTIN BALDWIN & CO.. General Agents,
S3 llroadtray. New York.
J. J. McCORMICK, Agent, Pittsburg. Pa.
TJALTIMOISE AND OHtO
Schedule In effect Mar 12. 1889. For Washing
ton. 1). C, Ualtlmore, Philadelphia and New
York, 8.00 a. m.. and 920 p. m. for Cum
berland, '8:00 a. m., $1:00, "9:20 p. m. For Con
nellsvllle, S:40 and "8.00 a. m.. tl:0O, $1:00
and "9:20 n. m. For Unlontown. U-.40. '8.00 a. m-
$1 :00 and $4.00 p. m. For Mount l'leasant, $6.40 and
$8:00 a. m.. and $1:0 and $4.00 p. m. For
Washington, l'a., 6:4.1. $9.40 a- m,, 3.3o, $5:33
and '8 3p. m. For Wheeling, '8:45, $9-40 a. m.,
9:3S, 3-30 p. m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
6:15a.m.. '8.30p.m. ForColumbna. 6:45and9:4C
a- m.. 8:30 p. m. For Newark. 8:45, $9:40 a. m.,
3:15, '8:J0 p.m. For Chicago, 6:45, $9:40 a.m.,
3:35 and 8:Sj p. m. Trains arrive irom New
York, Fhiladelpuli, Baltimore and Washington,
fi:JO.i. m. and 'SmO p.m. From Columbus, Cin
cinnati and Chicago, "7:45 a. m. and 9.00 p. m.
From Wheeling, 7:15, 10.50 a. m., $50, 9 00 p.
m. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
Wheeling accommodation. 8:30 a. m.. Sunday
only. Conneilsvllle accommodation at S8:35 a. m.
Dally. tDally except Sunday. S3nndT,onlr.
The Pittsburg Transler Company will call for
and check baggage from hotels and residences
upon orders left at B. O. Ticket Office, cornet
Fifth avenue and Wood street. CHAS. O.
SCULL, Gen. l'asi. Agt. J.T.ODEI.L, Oen.Ugr.
P1TTSBUKO AND CASTLE SHANNON It. 1J.
Summer Time Table. On and after May 1,
1889, nntll farther notice, trains -will runasfollows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern stanaara
time: Leaving I'lttsburg-eSO a. m., 7:10 a.m.,
8:00 a.m.. B:3oa. m., 11:30 a. m.. 1:40 p. m., 3:40 p.
m., 8:10 p. m 8.50p.m., 6:30 p.m.. :30 p.m..
ll:30p. in. Arlluglon-5:40 a. m., 6:3a. m., 7:10
a. in., 8:00 a. in., 10:20 a. m., 1:00 p. m.. 2:40 p. m,
4:3) p.m.. 8:10p.m., 5:50 p. m., 7:10p.m., 10:31
p. m. Sunday trains, leaving l'ltlsburg 10 a.nn,
lSuii. m.. 2.30 p. in.. 5:10 p. m., 7:10p. m., :
p. m Arlington u:U a. m., 12 m., 1:50 p. m., SM
p.m. 6:J0p. ni., 8ap. m. . .
JOHN JAHN. Supt.
A LLEGHENY VALLEY JSA1LKOAD-
.OLthIim leave Union Station (Eastern Standard
time) i KJttannln
g Ac, e:53 a. m.
u&uy. s:u a. m,
.niton Ac, 10:10 a. m.: Valley
Camp Ac, TIM jp.-m.! Oil City and DuBols ex-press,2.-00
p.m. ; Bulun Ac., SiOOp.m. : Klttannlng
Ac.,l0p;m.: BraeburnEx5p.m.: Klttjan
lng Ac., 5.30 p.m.; Braeburn Ae.,6:20p.m.jHnI
ton Ac., 7& p. n.: Buffalo .Ex., dally,
8:50 p. .; Hulton Ac.9:45 p.m.: Braeburn Ac,
11 jb. m. Church tralnsBraebum, lZ:40p. m.
and. 35 p. m. Pullman Sleeping; Cars , between
iawi iiwvw w m-w-
"SAYING AND DOING
ARE TWO THINGS."-
This old' and true adage very aptly illustrates
tween certain Pittsburg advertisers and
- If words, instead of actions, decide the merit of make or merchan
dise, hen we are willing to take a back seat and leave the field fo load, ; --
mouthed competition. The fact is much sense, but more noasenselws ",
lately been printed about '
Dealers whose very name is a synonym for all that is shoddy, trask andt
cheap Johnism brazenly claim to have the finest and most stylish gaf--'
ments in town; others who show one style where we show ten, or tea, -where
we show a hundred, have the "cheek" to advertise "the largest
assortments." while still others, whose figures we discount from 15" to 30
per cent, actually have ihe "gall" to announce their prices the lowest
in the city.
The people, however, are not to be hoodwinked by high-sounding-pretensions
of unscrupulous advertisers. They very well know that
Kaufmanns', although they are not given to "blowin' their own horn"
continually, serve the interests of their customers so much the better-
And nowhere is the truth of this more apparent than in Kaufmanns'
grand bargains of Men's Overcoats. Read the following few:
MEN'S GOOD OVERCOATS at $7 50.
The trimmings and sewing are true on every one of them; materials
durable and stylish; colors light, medium and dark; one line is silk -
faced. We have over 2,000 to choose from, and all sizes. They eqaal
in every respect those sold elsewhere for 10. At $j 50 they are rapid
av.ui.ia. uim. me mcu wc ap-caa. ui
mucn style, comiort ana wear you
MENfS FIRST-CLASS OVERCOATS at $10
No one else in town pretends to'sell you a $15 garment for $10; yet
we actually do this very thing, which accounts for our enormous- trade
on garments at this popular price grays, tans and browns and dark
colors are shown you. Stylish and wear-resisting' Chevfotsr Worsteds
and Cassimeres, either plain or with silk facings and sleeve lining, are ,
offered for your selection. Every garment is made in the best of. man- '
ner and as good as any sold in the other stores for 15. Sues to fit all, .
MEN'S EXTRA EINE
Grand assortment offered you at Fifteen dollars light or dark,
quiet or gay, stunning or plain. Probably a hundred different styles are
here. 'Twould be 500 if it were necessary to have everything reqaired,
but it isn't Not a material, fiot a shader that is stylish, or desirable is
missing. "Everything for everybody" aptly describes our elegant dis
play at $15. Silk lined Cheviots, beautiful Worsteds, spleadid Cassi
meres, made up so handsomely that they look like twin brothers to the
garments which cost S40 in merchant
oneren at mis unce out wnar is soin
I Vi TintifrTif TcTrrfir
BUSY SCENES in our CLOAK PARL0KS I
It is wonderful how quick the news of our beautiful stock has ."
It seems as" though every lady for a hundred miles around has bees
awakened, aroused and interested , by our efforts to give to Pittsburg a '.
real Metropolitan Cloak Department a, place where the ladies can.
select the latest and finest styles just as easy as in. the first-class houses
of New York, Boston or Philadelphia. Of course, this spontaneous cb'f
operation on the part of the ladies pleases us beyond expression aad
tends to stimulate us to still greater efforts.
Our imported Tailor-made Newmarkets, Wraps and Jackets are the
center of attraction. Every lady should see them. They are marvels
of elegance, style and cheapness.
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street
PENNSYLVANIA KA1LUOAD ON AND
after September 21. 1889. trains leave Union
Station, Pittsburg, as follows. Eastern Standard
MAIN LINE EAST.WARD
New York and Chicago Limited of Pullman Ves
tibule daUy at 7:15 sw m.
Atlantic Express daily for the East, 330 a.m.
Mail train, dally, except Sunday, 5:30 a. m. son
day, mall. 8:40 a. xa.
Day express dally at SOT a. m.
Mall express dally at 1:03 p. m.
Philadelphia express daily at 4:30 p. 0.
Eastern express dally at 7:15 p.m.
Fast Line dally at 8U0 p. m.
GreensbuTKexpressdilop. m. weekdays.
Derry express 11:09 a. m. weekdays.
All through train connect atVersey CltTwlta
Doatsor "Brooklyn Annex" loruroosiyn. a. a
avoldlngdonbleferrlage and iouruey through N.
Trains arrive at Union Station as follows:
Mall Train, dally . 8:10p.m.
Western Express, dally.... 7:43svm.
Piclflc Express, dally 12U5p.m.
Chicago Limited Express, dally .!:!?J-Ia'
FastUne. dally 11:55 p. m.
SOUTHWEST PENN BAILWA1.
For Unlontown, 5 JO ana 8:3Sa. m. and 438 n.
m.. wltbout change or cars: 12.50 p. m., connect
ing at Greensboro. Trains arrive from Union
town at 9:44 a. m.. 11:20. 5:35 and 8:10 p. m.
WEST PENNSX'i.V'ANlA DIVISION.
From FEDEKAL err. STATION. Allegheny City.
Mall train, connecting for Blalrsvllle... C:4aa,m.
ExpressTror Blalrsvllle, connecting for
Butler "".'r ??P.m-
Butler Accsm 8:20 a-m., zcuana n m.
Sprlngdale Accom9:O0. 11:50 a.m.3-a ana o.ju p.m.
s reepori Accoza.....
:!&. &-J30 and ll:40i. m-
i.(n.nri 0M. m
North AdoIIo Aecou 11:00 a.m. and 5:00 p, m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Butler - a. m-
Blalrsvllle Accommodation d2!9J?" m-
TSmsirmeat FEDEBAL STKEET STATION.
Express, connecting from Butler 10:36 a. m.
Mall Train. .".:. VslS001-
BntlerAccom 9:10 a.m., 4.40 and 7:20 p. m.
Blalrsvllle Accommodatlon......:i.....-a8p. m.
Freenort Accom.7: a. m.. 1:25, 7:20andll:l0p. m.
On Sunday 10:10 a. m. and 7:00 p. m.
BprlngdaleAccora... .637,11:13 a. m., 36130 rvm.
North? Apollo Accom 8:40a. m. and 5:40 p. m.
Trains leave Union station. Pltupurp, as follows-.
For MononcabeU City, West Brownsville and
Unlontown, 10:40 a.m. For Monongahela City aad
vve.t KmwniTiiii- Jios and 10:40 a.ro.and 4:40 D.m.
6n Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Monongahela City, 5:40
p.m., week dars.
Dravosburg Ac, week days, 8:20 p. nu
West Elisabeth Accommodation. 8:20a. au, 2:00,
8.andU:p. m. 'Sunday. 9:40p.m.
Ticket offices Corner Fourth avenue 'and Try
street and Union station.
C1IAS. E. FUGH, J. B. W(JOD.
General Manager. Gen'l rass'r Agent.
PANHANDLE ROUTE--JULY 8. 1889. UNION
station. Central Standard Tin a. Learn for
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 7:39 a,m., d 8-00 and,
12.-0S, d 11:15 p.m. Whesllag, J a. m., 12:03,
6.10 p.m. SteubenviUe. 5-56 a. m. Washington.
5:55, 1:35a. m.,11, 3:30.4:15,4:58 p. m. Bulger, 10:13
a. m. Burgettstown, a 11:36 a. m 6:35 p. in. Mass
field, 7:la';30, 11-Wa. m.. 1-06, 6:30, d OS; 18
o. m. McDonalds, d 4:16, d 9:16 p. a.
From the West, a too, d6.-eo a. nu. 1.-06. aim
p.m. Dennlson, 9:30a.m. BteueenvUle, 6-06 p. m.
Wheeling, 7 to, l:a.nu, -, 6-5p.m. B-trretts-town,
7:15a. m.,S95a.m. Wahlsgta. ttAlM,
8:40, 10:26 a. nu, 2:36, 8:46 p. m. ItaasfteM, SMS,,
8:30. 11:40 a. nu, 8:4. StH, MM aid S 6rt8B. mJ
Bulger.-1 :40 p. m. MeUonalds1d6 a. nu. d Ml
P.mjLji - f-''-- -?- - --- . -? j fa r
11 m STW-T -a-11 S-al-- I -'
jruu wuuiu ue surprised 10 Bote now
can get for so little money.
0YERC0ATS at $15
tailoring stores. Not a garment ', 'Mr"1
you at sc less mosev u.an trwv ranv
' - v Jf j
fl .j, .
-r-JENNSlrLYANIA COMPANY'S LIN Hi
X Sept. 22. 1889. Central Standard Tlae. y -J5
TRAINS DEPART .3
As follows mm Union Station: For Calege,d 731
land, :J0 a. m., 12:48 aad d 11:05 p.
a. m.. via. P- F. W. 4 C XrZi
m. and 73
and Yonngstown. 7i a. m 12:36, 3:46 n. :
YoangJt own and N lies, dl2r30p. m.: MeadvaHe.
Erie and Ashtabula. 7:86 a. m )3i80 D. m.:
ana Jamestown, s: p. m.:MsKtUoB.4:iep.a.:
nuaiii .auscuunv guvs. m OI 1:30p.m.;
Beaver Falls. 4:00. S p. nu, BeaverTalls. asai
s. u.i Lesudale. 6.30 a.m.
ALLEGHENY Kotiester. tOB . m, t Beaver
JrJ,'.S?B J:500 ln-! a08- ? -J L
dale, 10:69. 11:46 s. m., 2.-80, 4:3ft 4iS,i:30, 7:80, 9.-fl
p.m.; Conway, 10 JO p.m.; Fair OaksTt) 11:40 a.
m.tLeetsdale, 8 8:30 p. m.
TRAIN 8 AURLVE Union suttos from Chicago,
except Monday 1:50. d 6.-00, dejs m m. d mo n.
m.; Toledo, except Monday laa. dej&a-m- -W
p. m.. Crestline, 2:10 p. m.; Yonngstown and
..vMl' ',w visit iviiop. su: xtiwq
and Tonnes town, d 6:50 p. ra.;Cleveland, d 5:50 a.
m.. 2:36. 1-SO
m.; n neeuag ana neiiaire, .-wi
a- m ian, i;
10:U o. m.:
1:10 o. nu. Bi
10:46" o. ra-
n-m.: Erl ml hthnl 1t-jV
MassUlon, 16:69 a. m.; Nllts and
9:10 a. m. ; Beaver Falls, 7JO a. nu.
liver Falls, ts 836 p. m.rLeeUdals,
ABHIVE ALLEGHENY-From En on. 10 a.
m.: Conway, 6:50; Rochester, 9:40 a. m7: Beaver
Fills, 7:10 a. m, 5:45 pra.t Lectsdale. 5:30, 6:14
J' .ia.ii.-oa 1:4 ilea, 6 jo. .-q p. m.-. Fait
Oaks, 88: a. m.s Leetsdale, s 66 p. m.: Beaver
Valla W IX ..
a: va.B. uf au p. u.
S. Sunday only:, d, daUy; other trains, exes
piTTSBUBO AND LAKE ERIE RAILROAD
ja, wjarani-scneaoie In effect Jane., 1st
Central time. Dcfaxt For Cleveland. 8-09. 8:
m "1:38, 4tML "saoo. m. For ClnelnnatL CM.
csgo ana at. Louis, s.-eea.. m -iiis. -aon. m
ForBnffaio, 830a. m.. tie. sjBn.m. Formal-''"
. ixjuis. ansa. nu. lOB ."930
9-aOa. m.. tita. unn. m ror
manea, 73:00 a. m.. 4:1-0 p. in- For xoangstowa
ana new castle. 5:00, -sen, M: a. nu. '11.4:19,
9:30 p. m. For Beaver FaUs, 6S8. SajO. 8:38,
10-15 a. m- -1:36. 3:38. 4: w? 1S-?m7 fix
8, 8:3ft 9-26, M:tt . bu. n$8. 'IJiii.
ABIiIp?'5 ClevelaBd. 8J0 a. m J2:3--,
8:3i J 9:. ? .m- JfTom WnelnnatL Chicago
and Bt. Louis. J! 2:30. 7:55 p. m. From BuaFafo,
eatv .ai., Hii 9:40 p. m. From Salaman
V SiJlini?,P- m- irom Toungttown and
New Castlt tat, 9:3T a. ni., '12-aof 5-36. 7-5S
8:p. m. From Beayer FaBs. SiS. "uija, 70, 9:20
a. ro.. llja 1:1(L 5:36. T-.w a.jn n v..
CAY. trains from Manseld. 8 a! m.. 30,
4-50 p. m. For Essen and Beeeaaont. 8.30 a.
yv.'?0 -P.. C.Y. trains from Msns
Jreld, Essen and Beeehmont. 7S8 a. m.. 11:59 a. m.
P. McK. y. R. R. -DxrART-For New Haven.
I'MO a. m,, 3d I p. ra. For West Newton, 1'iJO,
to.06a.mj, IdB,S:l5p.a. ABMVX-From New
Haven, $7i a. m 'Jrfp. m. From West New
ton, 6:16, V7-.W s, m.. Ir56 "SO p. ra. For Me
Keeraort, Elliabeth and Monongahela City. "SUB.
10S a. ,m.. "JOB, 5:16 p.m. From Monongahela
City. Elisabeth and McKeesport. 7- a. m., 1.
Dally. ; Sundays only. $ Will mn one hour
Uteoa8ady. (Will run two hours Ute on
Sunday, city neket cee. 888 Smithfield street.
nTSBUR AND WESTERN EAlLWAt
-rains ('i was a Mtue) ive-
Dayfc.,Akren,Ttd,KaBe :40a a
tmt AeorttB 9:00 a m
t Express (d
iib a IBS
4:ai p at
5: 9 a
. -I '