Newspaper Page Text
y t s-
THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, THUKSDAY? "OCTOBER' 17, 1889.
THE JURY'S VERDICT.
Dimmey Found Guilty of Mnrder in
"tbe Second Degree Last Kight
HIS LAWYERS ARE SATISFIED.
Jadje White Will Sentence the Prisoner on
AN OLD MAN WANTS A LEASE KEYOKED.
i Heirs Sne Two Brothers for Their Share of Coal Land
Dimmer trus found guilty of murder in
the second degree last niclit. Judge "White
delivered an impartial charge, and the
prisoner will be sentenced on Saturday. The
jury was out abont a half hour. His law
vers are satisfied with the verdict.
John 27. Jones was the only witness ex
amined by the defense in the Dimmey mur
der trial yesterdav. He testified to seeing
Officer Miller raise his hand as though to
strike Dimmey, and also to seeing the flash
of Miller's revolver before he (Miller) was
shot. The testimony of Lewis Campbell,
piven at the last trial, was read. It said
that witness saw a hi? lump on Dimmey's
head just a'ter he was brought to jail.
In the afternoon the attorneys addressed
the jury. John S. Eohb, for the Common
wealth, reviewed the testimony and asked
for a verdict of murder in the first decree. He
said that Dimmey knew perlcctly well what he
was dome when he shot Miller, and was bent
on mischief. He was not only ready and will
Sup: to sacrifice one life, but three.
William Keardon followed for tno Defense.
He asked for a verdict in the second degree,
claiming that the prosecution had not proved
anv premeditation on the part of Dimmey, and
laving stress on the statement that there bad
been a struggle, and that Officer Miller was a
much burger man than Dimmey. Thomas XI.
Marshall. Sr., followed for the defence. His
argument was on tbe same lines as that of Mr.
Ecardon, and he hoped the jury would not
bring in a veidict of guilty.
In beginning his address. District Attorney
Porter said that Mr. Marshall had made a mis
leading reference to a case which was not
-parallel to the Dimmey case. He wanted to
read the rulings on the cae referred to but the
court said it would be useless, as the jury did
nut pav anv attention to the law read. "Then,"
rejoined Sir. Porter, "they should pay a great
deal lessattention to such looe remarks as have
been nude here." Continuing, he said
that after the manner in which the
prosecution, from Chief Justice Acnew
down to Officer Paddy Fitzcerald,
hid been abused he felt like refuting it. Mr.
Marshall had said that he bad never been con
nected mth tbe prosecution of a man for mur
der. Mr. Porter read a record from the Su
preme Court in which T. M. Marshall was con
nected with counsel for tbe Commonwealth.
Mr. Marshall was not in tbe room when this
was read, but his son. Thomas M. Marshall, Jr.,
arose and said that the records, as read by Mr.
Porter, lied, and that bis father was not coun
sel :n the case referred to. Mr. Porter replied
that he uould not argue the matter, bnt that
when any man averted that he had violated
bis official oath, as had been done, such man
ought at least to know what that oath is.
After this little flurry. Mr. Porter continued
bis address to the jury. He made Miller's
dying statement the chief point in the case. It
was, "The nieger shot me. I told him to go
home, and he pulled ont a gun and shot me. I
was about four steps away." He also laid
stress on the fact that Dimmey bad shot twice,
at Officer Fitzgerald, and asked for a verdict in
accordance with the facts he had presented.
When court reconvened in the et emng Judge
"White proceeded to instruct the 3ury in their
duties and delivered his charge. The attorneys
for tbe defense had presented a number of
questions or points to the Court which he
answered and explained to the jury. These
were the main points that the defense had
brought out in the trial, and the explana
tions by Judge White were Intended
to add emphasis to their importance.
The Judge explained and defined the several
degrees of homicide and then made the charge
astuf.icts. He said there were two facts ad
mitted by tbe defense. First, that Miller came
to his death from a pistol thot, inflicted Sep
tember 4, 16S7. Second, that the shot was fired
from a pistol in the bands of Dimmey. He
Slid that the arguments preFented did not
claim that the defendant was not guilty, but
that he was only guilt; of manslaughter, or at
leist he was not guilty of murder in the first
degree. An assault on an officer of the law in
the discharge of his dnties is a greater
crime than a similar assault on a private citi
zen. The question for tbe jury to decide was
whether there bad been a hgbt between Miller
and Dimmey or not at the tune of the shooting,
and they must also consider tbe attempts of
the latter to get away after the shooting. Tbe
charge was impartial to either side. At 8.30
o'clock tbe jury retired, and half an hour later
they returned a verdict of mnrder in the sec
ond degree, and were discharged.
The aefene say they are well satisfied with
the verdict TLe penaltj is any term of im
prisonment under 12 years. Dimmey will prob
ably be sentenced baturday.
DIDVr KEEP THEIR PROMISE.
A Fuit to Make Two Brothers Divide Coal
Addison K. Uesbit, Mrs. Emily J. Aiken and
Mrs. Elizabeth Ross jesterday entered suits
against David C. JJeslnt and Edward M. Kesbit.
All the parties arc children of the late Eben
Uesbit, of Collier township, who died in 18SL
He owned two tarms valued at $20,000, and bv
his will David C. and Edward M. each received
one. The other children, of whom there wore
eight, were cnt off with 100 each. It is claimed
that subsequent to making this will be had in
tended to alter it and leave equally to his ten
children the coal underlying the two farms.
He stated that be wonld do so, and once at
tempted to, but, it is asserted, was prevented
by undue influence exercised bj the defend
ants, together with mental Wi akness.
After bis death, at the reading of tbe will,
the children objected to it as unfair, and were
about to contest it. The defendants, however,
admitted that it was unfair, and agreed that if
there would bo no contest they would divide
equally among their brothers and sisters the
proceeds arising from the sale of the coal un
derlying the two farms. They have failed, it is
stated, to carrv out their agreement, and sold
the coal in 1887, realizing $35,000. which thev
have retained. The plaintiffs now sue for 3,500
each, one-tenth of the proceeds of the coat
BETWEEN TWO FIRES.
An Old Man Wrniii nn Alleged Fraudulent
Lrac Declared Void.
Matthew Hamilton yesterday, filed a bill in
equity against iL. W.Locke. Hamilton states
that be is the owner of a farm of about 90
acres in Franklin tnnnslup. In 1SS5, be leased
75 acres of it to W G Hunter S. Co., the land
containing oil ana gas. In 1887, Locke come to
him and by false representations and bringing
influence to bear on Hamilton, who is 71 years
of are, got him to execnte a lease to him.
Hamilton is now being harassed between
Hnnter & Co, and Locke, is worried greatly
and in dancer of losing his borne n tbe farm.
Hnnter L Cn he states, have taken possession
of the part tbey leaded, and placed guards
about it to prevent anyone else entering on it
and trouble is imminent. In consideration of
tbe fraudulent manner in which Locke ob
tained his lease, be asks the Court to declare it
void and issue an injunction to restrain him
from taking possession of tbe land.
To-Dny's Trial IJsta.
Common Pleas No. 1 Shield vs Floyd;
Martin vs Fidlen Brooks & Co. vs Baxter fc
Benton; Brooks & Co. vs Flynn et al; Steamer
Twilight vs Steamer Daniel Kane; Hay vs
Isaac; Barnhart vs McKallip & Co.; Marshall,
Kennedy A Co. vs Rutledge; Godfrevvs Getty
A Co.: Bottles vs Bottles: Penn vs Lindnnist:
Morrison et al vs Taylo-; Windbauer vs Wind
bancr; John vs Sauer; John vs bcheiring.
Common Pleas No. 2 bchurakey vs Mar
tin; Empire Laundry Machine Company vs
Cjclorama Laundry Company; Allison vs
Ashcr: Ewing vs Springer.
Criminal Court Commonwealth vs Michael
Eneld (2). Barrett Able C Cochran, John
Millville, William Lott. Henry Rentzel, Frank
Helfnck (2), Rose Fagan, John W. Calahan,
John Phillips, Dora Cosiern, Charles Standley,
Charles Wachter. W. Ceigieliski (2), Michael
Maloney, CbrMopher O'Ronrke, Joseph N.
bhearor, H. Pnntz, Julius Shelter, Roe Galla
gher, Frank Kill et al, John Hughes; John
.Lan"j et al (J), Louis bchmldt. Fredericka
eUiilig. B. McConnell, C. F. Gunthcr, Charles
('1 lack, John Kramer.
, Supreme Court Arguments.
' AS argument was also heard in the matter of
i public road in Upper Yocer township. Cam-
Sfcria county, appealed by the opponents of the
irnaa from tbe decision or the Quarter Sessions
''Court of Cambria county.
Air argument was beard in the case of J. K.
Illndsey against J. A. Btranahan, appealed by
LmCscy on an error to the Common' Pleas of
Mercer county. The suitwasan amicable action
In account in settling np partnership affairs.
The case of David Trexler against John Fisher
on error to the Common Pleas of Cambria
county, was argued. The suit was an action in
ejectment to recover some real estato in Ash
ville boroucb, Cambria county. It was decided
in favor of Fisher and appealed by Trexler.
Air argument was beard on the appeal of
Mrs. Alvira Shutte from the Court of Oyer and
Terminer of Armstrong countv. Mrs. Bhutto
was tried for the robbery of $60 from T. K.
Cannon while drinking with him. She. was
convicted of larceny by oailee and appealed tbe
case on the ground otcrror. -
The case of AV. J. Noel against tbe Pyma
tunlng Mutual Fire Insurance Company, an
appeal from the Common Pleas of Mercer
county, was argued. Tbe suit was an action to
recover the amount of insurance on a barn de
stroyed by fire, and was decided in the lower
court in favor of tbe insurance company, Noel
appealing the case..,
Ax argument was heard in the case of C. G.
Richards and wife against the Western New
and Pennsylvania Railroad Company, appealed
by the railroad company on an error to the
Common Pleas of Mercer county. The suit
was an action in eiectment brought to recover
a piece of land in possession ot the railroad
company, and was decided in favor of the
plaintiffs in the lower court.
The appeal of B. F. Brown and N. F. Stan
ton vs. John Divitt and Smiley Fletcher was
an appeal from the Common Pleas of Arm
strong county. Brown and Stanton had leased
some oil territory from John and Henry Knox
in Armstrong county. This they sold after
ward to John Divitt for $5,000. This was settled
for, except $1,000. Divitt assigned his interest
m tbe land to Smiley Fletcher. The last note
was not met, and Brown and Stanton brought
suit to eject Divitt and Fletcher Irom the
ground to enforce the payment. The defend
ants won, and an appeal was taken.
The appeal of John McClain et al vs the
city of Newcastle, error to the Common Pleas
of Lawrence connty, was an argument on the
right of the city to declare a dam on the old
Nesbannock pool a nuisance. The dam was
built by the State in the old canal days. It is
now largelv owned by the appellants who use it
for furnishing water power for a flour milL
The city held that it was a nuisance and preju
dicial to tbe health of the community, and the
lower Court sustained this icw. One feature
brought out in the case was that a mill operated
by water power bad stood at this point since
The appeal of the Unexcelled Fireworks
Colnpany vs George Polites, error to Common
Pleas of Lawrence county, was an argument
on the sale of a lot f fireworks. Polites
ordered the goods in February, 18S8. and coun
termanded the order in April. The company
claimed that it had begun to manufacture
them, and sent them all tbe date fixed in May.
Polites refused to accept them, and they were
sent back. The case was tried twice in the
lower court The first time the company won
and the second time lost, tbe jury being in
structed to bring in a verdict for Polites on the
ground that sale and delivery were not shown.
On these instructions the appeal is based.
A eed cow was the cause of the suit between
Michael Shannon anu Edward Minney which
was argued yesterday on an appeal by Shannon
from the Common Pleas Court of Somerset
county. The suit was brought by Shannon to
recover a red cow from Minney. Shannon
claimed to have bought tbe cow from Patrick
Kennedy but afterwards left it in his posses
sion. Wben Kennedy died Shannon went to
get the cow but Minney had her. Minnev re
lused to give her up and claimed to have got
ten her from a girl to whom she had been given
by Kennedy for services rendered before the
sale to Shannon. The case was decided in
favor of Minney and Shannon appealed.
Whnt Lawyers Hnre Done
The jury is out in the suit of James Kinlin
against Doherty Bros, and tbe Sisters of Mercy
to recover for stone furnished for building tbe
Home for Working Girls, on Webster avenue.
BarbettAble is on trial for assault and
battery on John Holme. Both are boys and
I clone to the Newsboys' Home. The informa
tion was made by T. P. Droit, manager of tbe
In the case ot B. C. J. Whalen againstSamuel
Musgrave for damages for the alleged illegal
ejectment of tbe plaintiff from a house rented
from Musgrave, a verdict was given yesterday
for 210 for the plaintiff.
In the divorce case of AL. Hough against
Clara J. Hough, an answer was filed, yesterday,
bv Mrs. Hougb. She denies the charge of in
fidelity, claiming that she was a true wife, and
asks that tbe suit be dismissed.
A compulsory non-suit was entered against
tbe plaintiff yesterday in the suit of Mrs. Lena
Krans against tbe Pennsylvania Railroad Com
pany for damages for the death of her husband,
who was struck and killed by a train.
The case of David Donaldson against Jacob
Kelly is on trial before Judge Slagle. The suit
is for damages for slander. Donaldson alleged
that Kelly had accused him of setting fire to a
house in Findlay township, thereby injuring
The suit of E. Bring against the Pittsburg
and Lake Erie Railroad Company, operating
the Pittsburg, McKcesport and Yonghiogheny
Railroad, is on trial before Judge Ewing.
Bring bad one foot rnn over and a portion of it
cut off and sues for damages.
A number of executions were issued yester
terday against Harry and G. A. Collins and the
Sheriff ordered to levy on their interest in the
Youghiogheny Brick Works. The executions
were issued by Joseph Amos, S501; Solomon
Pncc. $300, arid Adam Kuber, S200.
Andrew McMastee yesterday brought
suit against the Warren M. E. Church of
Pittsburg and R. C. AVells, C. H. McCook,
Alfred Jackson. D. J. Addison and James Hoe,
trustees, for $7,162.77. The claim is for material
furnished for the building of the church, a two
story brick structure.
A charter was filed in tbe Recorder's
office yesterday for the citizens' Fuel Gas Com
pany. The company will operate at McKees
port The capital Btock is $10,000, divided into
100 shares a: SI00 per share. Tbe directors are
U. E. Harri-on, J. S. Kuhn, M. R. Murphy, J.
D. O'Neal and B. F. Eberman.
A BILL in equity was filed yesterday by Will
iam Best against William H. Mohrman. It is
stated that last July the two went into partner
ship in tbe pickle and vinegar business. Mohr
man now wants to exclude Best from the busi
ness and a decree of dissolution and the ap
pointment of a receiver is asked for.
A MOTHER'S AWFDL CBIJIE.
She Butcher Her Two Children, and Then
Tries to Kill Herself.
Santa Ana, Cal., October 16. This
morning Mrs. Effie I. Scholl was found in
her house at Tustin with a frightful cut on
her throat, and near her were her two
children, a boy of 5 and a girl oi 3 years,
also with their throats cut. She had mur
dered her children aad attempted to kill
herself. It is believed that she will recover.
A dull case knile was used.
She was divorced from her husband, O.
E. Scholl, three years ago, having pos
session ol the children awarded her. Re
cently Scholl entered suit to gain custody
of the children and this was the cause of
Do you wish to be considered a crank? If
very nervous you will be. Unjust, of co'irse,
but a fact. Hasten, therefore, to Infuse vigor
into your nervous svstem, and thus relieve its
intranquihty with Hostetter's Stomach Bitters,
the pre-eminent nerve tonic and conqueror of
dyspepsia, the, parent of nervousness. Chills
and fever, rheumatism, constipation, liver com
plaint and neuralgia are subjugated by the bit
ters. Killed With a Ballet!
This is considered no -worse by some than
having the genuine headache. Coaline
Headache Powders are guaranteed to cure
it. Ask your druggist for them.
Book Buyers Take Notice.
Mr. Pratt has returned with a splendid
stock of new books, bibles, albums, etc.
Now open at 428 Wood street.
The Jcnncsi Miller teyatem Patterns
Are on sale here,
Jos. Hoene & Co.'s
Penu Avenue Stores.
SI Felt lint..
In all the newest shapes and styles for
ladies and children, extra good value, at
Home & "Ward's, 41 Fifth ave.
Just "WrrAT You "Want. Do yon want
the finest oyster crackers that are made?
Then get hand-made or shell brand and be
happy. All grocers keep them. ttssu
One ofDabhs' fine portraits -will make a
splendid Christmas present xx
Cabinet photos, $1 per doz. Lies' Pop
ular Gallery, 10 and 12 Sixth st. xxsu
Time is the true test. P. & V.' Pilsner
Veer grows daily in popularity.
CHIEF AETH'S TIEWS
Of the Differences
Engineers' Brotherhood Some
Black Sheep In ibo Order
Last Year's Gain. ""''
Dknyee, October 16. The twenty-sixth
annual convention )f locomotive engineers
was called to orderin he Tabor Grand Opera
House at 2 o'clock by Secretary W. W.
Hall, of the local committee of arrange
ments. The house was handsomely deco
rated with flowers and emblems of the
brotherhood. The exercises were opened by
a prayer by George B. Dorily, Grand Chap,
lain, of Charlestown, Mass. Sandy Mc
tiuire, of Minneapolis, delivered an origi
nal poem, which was received with appUuse
lasting several minutes. This was follfcwd
by an address from Mayor Londonejxf
Denver; L. "W. Reynolds, of Iowa; J. A.
Shoate, of Colorado; Charles F. Week, ot
Denver; Hon. John Scott, Rev. Myron Keed
and H. B. Chamberlain, President ot the
Denver Chamber of Commerce. At the con
clusion ot these addresses, Chief Arthur was
introduced amid great enthusiasm, and
spoke substantially as follows!
The present represents the turning point in
the history of the order, for it has become ap
parent that a feeling essentially radical has
crept in and taken possession of a few of our
members. This is dangerous and mut be sup
pressed, for owing to this statements seemingly
contradictory have become public, which
could never have happened had there been a
oneness of thought and an honesty of purpose.
If a man's ability extends beyond that required
by tbe brotherhood, then it becomes his duty
to doff the begrimed habiliments of the me
chanic and assume that position for which he
is particularly gifted. To nurse one's dissatis
faction and scatter its seeds broadcast to take
root in the imaginations of other men is sintnl
and blighting to character.
He admonished the members to keep their
personality intact and not to allow false
prophets to induce them to subscribe to laws
which as soon as passed will make them
cognizant of the necessity for repeal. He
reiterated with emphasis his former state
ment that the organization is law-rbiding,
and said: "To-day I clearly define our
position toward railway corporations when
I say that only as a last resort do we sanction
a strike." In speaking of the growth of the
order, he said the membership was 26,000,
and that during the year just ended, it had
paid out to the widows and orphans of dis
abled members $300,000, making a total
since its organization of $2,603,169. He
thought it impossible to over-estimate
the blessings and benefits derived from
the order, and he advised every man
to endeavor, at whatever sacrifice, to save a
little of his earnings every year, if no more
than 25. Chief Arthur concluded by stat
ing that he had prepared a special message,
containing recommendations that would be
submitted at the proper time. He believed
the brotherhood should profit by the mis
takes of the past, and coutinue to aid and
protect all within its fold.
Ho reference was made in the address to
either the question of federation or the late
Burlington strike, to the apparent disap
pointment of a number ot the delegates.
02JE KILLED, SEVERAL INJURED.
A Bad Wreck Caused by a Collision on an
Lebanon-, Ind., October 16.--Aii east
bound train on the Indiana Midland Rail'
way was wrecked this morning by collision
with a freight car which was standing on a
side track at Heath's station, five miles east
of this city. The train was backing, and
before the engineer conld reverse his engine
it had struck tbe car, which did not clear
the main track, knocking it over and piling
the cars ot his train on top of each other,
totally demolishing them.
Sherman Moon, a brakeman, whose home
is in Chicago, fell under the wreck and was
ground into a shapeless mass. Olirer Heath,
of this city, bad his leg fractured in two
places and a gash cut in his head. John
Pitch, of Lexington, Ind., also had his leg
fractured and sustained other injuries. Sev
eral more persons whose names could not be
learned were slightly injured.
Blue mass for torpid liver, castor oil for con
stipation, other disgusting drugs for piles, dys
pepsia and sick headache, are being sureiyban
ished from use by the sweet, fruit-like Ham
burg figs. 23 cents. Dose, one fig. Mack Drag
Co., N. Y. Txsn
The Jenness Dllllcr Svstem Patterns
Are on sale here.
Jos. Hoene & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
A Llfc-Mze Crayon for $5,
Also one doz. cabinet of anybody for 1, at
Aufrecht's Elite Gallery, 616 Market St.,
Pittsburg. Bring baby. Use elevator. D
$1 Felt Hats,
In all tbe newest shapes and styles for
ladies and children, extra good value, at
Home & "Ward's, 41 Pifth ave.
Baseball game to-day at our store.
Chicago vs Allegheny. Fleishman & Co.
On sale the genuine Jenness Miller
ribbed combination suits of underwear in
silk and cotton, silk and wool. See our
assortment. Bogqs & Bdhl.
$1 Felt Hats,
In all the newest shapes and styles for
ladies and children, extra good value, at
Home & "Ward's, 41 Fifth ave.
Baseball game to-day at our store.
Chicago vs Allegheny. Fleishman & Co.
P. & V.'s Pittsburg beer pleases better
everv time. Can't be excelled.
Baseball game to-day at our store.
Chicago vs Allegheny. Fleishman & Co.
Its superior excellence proven in millions of
homes for more than a quarter of a century.
If is used by the United States Government.
Indorsed by the heads of the great universities
as the Strongest, Purest and most Healthfuk
Dr. Price's Cream Baking J?owder does not
contain Ammonia, Lime or Alum. Sold only
in cans. PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.
NEW TORE. CHICAGO. ST. LOUIS.
JAS. MNEK. & BRO.,
BOILERS, PLATE AND SHEET-IRON
PATENT SHEET HtON ANNEALING
With an Increased capacity and hydraulic
machinery we are prepared to furnish all work
in our line cheaper and better than by the old
methods. Repairing and general machine
work. Twenty-ninth street and Allegheny Val
ley Railroad. I eS5-TT3
tooenioa ana uiibw""
of alt. nnuaaisTS.
Prcnt in the most elegant form
THE LAXATIVE AND NUTRITIOU8 JUICE
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 Bilious or Constipated
PURE BLOOD, REFRESHING 8LEEP,
HEALTH and STRENGTH
Every one is using it and all are
delighted with it.
ASK YOUR DRUGGIST FOR
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY
CALF 0RNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL
LOUISVILLE, KY.' NEW YORK, H. Y.
TenYears of Intense Suffering
Mr. Frank Bordar, a well-known gentleman,
suffered for ten years from Kidney disease.
After receiving two months' treatment from
the physicians of the Polypathlc Medical Insti
tute, he cave the following interestinc history,
with permission to publish it. He said: "I had
much pain across my back and lower part of
my body. My hands and feet would of ten get
cold, and sharp cramps would often seize me.
My heart would at tlmespalpitate as if it would
jump ont of my body. Hot flashes would often
come over me. I was alwavs tired on retting
up in the morning. The disease finally ex
tended to my lungs, causing much pain and
tightness in my chest. In vain I tried to find
some doctor who could cure me, but could only
get a little relief, and so I suffered on in this
way for ten years. I finally read in the papers
of wonderful cures being made by the phy
sicians of tbe Polypathlc Institute, and as I
read that they made a specialty of my disease,
1 began treatment, and I am glad to state that
I have been cured." '
Remember the Polypathlc Medical Instituta
is permanently located at Pittsburg, 420 Penn
avenue, for the treatment of all forms of kid
ney and urinary diseases. Office hours, 10 A. 5G
top. M., and 6 to 8 P. M. Sundays, 1 to i P. M.
SEAL : KILLING
J. G. BENNETT & CO.,
I A niCC wishing to purchase Genuine
LnUlLO Alaska Seal Garments can get
them at Bennett's.
We are direct importers'of Sealskins.
We know good Sealskins.
We cannot be deceived in bad Sealskins.
We are manufacturers of Seal Garments.
We aro. the only manufacturers of Seal Gar
ments in Pittsburg.
We can give you a perfect fit. If you wish
your old Seal Garments made over or changed
into any other shape, no diiference how difil
cult it should be, we can doit. Our work will
always bo the best, onr fits perfect and our
prices the lowest.
Shoulder Capes in the most improved pat
terns in Seal, Astrachan, Persiana, Mink
Tail", eta, in stock and made to order in short
J.G.BENNETT & CO.,
Hatters and Furriers,
COR. WOOD ST. AND FIFTH AVE.
Latest improved Spectacles and Eye-Glasses;
will fit any nose with ease and comfort. Tbe
largest and best stock of Optical Instruments
and Artificial Eyes.
KORNBLTJM, Theoretical and
Jo. & Fifth avenue, near Wood street.
TriepkoaoJto.lBg. . .r M1MU.
I JT.1Z.-. Wjr v, ,iv.VLiWiHl
Overcoat weather is rapidly 'approaching.
Prepare for it in time by investing your dollars
In one of Nicoll, the Tailor's
Fur Beavers, Chinchillas, Kerseys, Meltons,
etc., made to your order from 18. Wool lined,
satin lined, lined as you please. Largest stock
in town. 2,000 styles to select from.
313 SMITHPIELD STREET,
Samples and self measurement rules mailed
on application. oclo JITh
-TT1 TPr'T& BCIENTIFIO
JtLl. -D W, 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 raado on the
premises. 908 PENN AVENUE, PITTa
Seventeenth and Chestnut, Philadelphia.
-L O. D. LEVIS, Solicitor of Patents,
311 Fifth avenue, above Smithfleld. next Leader
office. (No delay.) . Established 20 years.
f J V n
Xjmt JAN. 28, l8M55&s-es
For this week we announce the following goods at astounding low prices: L. C. Smith Ham
merless guns at (SO 10: Parker Bros.' breech-loaders, $45 00: New Baker gun at S23 00; Thomas
Parker at S22 00; I X L Loonils gun at 520 00; W. Richards' top action at 13 SO; same makers side
action at $12 00; under lever S7 00. Tbe above are all double-barrel breech-loaders and folly
warranted. Champion single-barrel top action, twist barrel, at $10 00, and all other goods at
equally low prices.
:EL SIMiri7, 934
Send name and address for onr Catalogue and
r A I ITIOM w- L- Douglas' name and me price are stamped on the bottom of al
IsrtU I HwMl Shoes advertised by him before leaving bis factory; this protects the
wearers against high prices and inferior goods. Take none unless so stamped, nor be deceived
by others claimed to be as good, on which dealers make more profit, but send direct to factory,
and receive bv return mail what you wan. State kind, button. coneres or lace wide or narrow
toe, size and width usually worn, and Inclose price
tion guaranteed. AQuress,
Jm,i- ((T: I &,
All made in Congress, Button and Lace.
W. L. DOUGLAS $3 AND $2 SHOES dSL
Both Ladies' Shoes are made in sizes from 1 to 7, including half sizes, and B, C, D, E and.EE
STYLES OF LADIES' SHOES.
"The French Opera," "The Spanish Arch Opera," "The American Common-Sense," "The
Medium Cjmmon.Sense." All made In Button in the Latest Styles. 'Also, French Opera ia
Front Lace, on S3 Shoe only.
CDCPIAI W. L. DOUGLAS S3 GRAIN SHOE (laced) for Gentlemen, with heavfap tola
OrnUIML. and strictly waterproof, Is just out. W. U DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mast.
FOB SAIE BY
EJ.iO. M. Lang, Forty-fifth and Butler streets. J N. Frohring, 389 Fifth avenue. D.
Carter, 73 Fifth avenue. E. O. Sperber. 1326 Carson street In Allegheny City, by Henry Rosser,
108 Federal street, and E. G. Hollman. 72 Rebecca street, se21-62-TTS
"Whether it is the cool weather or the things brought by the Exposition or the increase
of our regular customers, it is certain that we have never experienced such a
RUSH IN OUR MILLINERY
Department. "We show incomparably the most stylish goods at most reasonable prices.
Parlor Millinery here in every detail at less than one-half their charges. "We show de
cided novelties in Infants' Plush and Silk Hoods,
TAM O'SHANTER AND PURITANA CAPS,
Children's Large Eimmed Hats and the largest collection of Ladies' and Misses French
Felt Hats, Black and all desirable shades. Many styles not to be found elsewhere. "We
replenish every day onr stock of
-TRIMMED HATS AND BONNETS,
And employing the most competent milliners in the city, display more novel styles of
trimming than any other store. Immense choice of Velvet and Satin Kibbons in all
shades. Kibbons and Buckles for dress trimmings.
In every detail, is our AKT DEPARTMENT. The newest things in Figured Plushes,
Silks and' Satins and Plain Pongee Silks. We show a line of Figured Silks, newest pat
terns, 32 inches wide, at 15a a yard. New "Waste Baskets, Baby and "Work Baskets, and
largest choice of small Fancy Baskets, New Silk Fringes, Plnsh Balls and Tassels for
Lambrequins ana Tidies. New Linen Hem-Stitched Table Squares, Table Scarfs,
D'Oylies, Splashers and Pin Cushion Covers. Prettiest line of Spatchel or Guipura pat
terns in Linen Scarfs and Squares. Purse Trimmings, Quilted Satins and every known
material for fancy work. Made-up Pin Cushions, Handkerchief Cases, Head Best s an
OUR CLOAK DEPARTMENT
OFFERS T7NTJSTJAL ATTRACTIONS THIS "WEEK.
,510, 512,514 MARKETiSL
J. DIAMOND, iSSgaSw.
22 SIXTH STREET. The Eye examined free
of charge. Spectacles perfectly fitted.
ARTIFICIAL EXES Inserted and
warranted to suit, .
OPTICAL AND MATHEMATICA L GOODS,
hnecialty 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. STJEREN, Optician,
514 SMITHFIELD bTPITTSBURG, PA.
BALTIMOKB AND OHIO KAILROAD
Sschedule In effect May 12. 1889. For Washing,
ton. 1. C, Ualtlmore, Philadelphia and New
York. 8:00 a. m.. ana "SSO p. m. lor Cum
berland, '8.00 a. m., tl:O0, 9 SO p. m. For Con
nellsvllle, $8:40 and '8.00 a. m Si .00, UtiC
aud3:3)p, m. For Unlontown, t6:40, '8.00 a. m.,
tl:0Oand;4:0Op. m. For Mount l'leasant,$S:40 and
tSSO a. m., and $1:00 and $4:00 p., m. For
Washington, Pa.. 6:4-. $9:10 a. m '3:3i $3:33
and S 8p. m. For Wheeling, 6:1.5, $9:40 a. m.,
3.33, 8 30 p. m. For Cincinnati and St. Loult.
fi:a. m., 8:30p.m. ForColumbus. 6:and9:10
a. m.. "8.30 n. m. For Newark. 8:43, $3-40 a. m.,
3.33, '8:30 p.m. KorChicazo, 6:43, $9:40 a. m.,
3:35 and 8:30 p. m. Trains arrive from New
Ybrlc, Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington,
8:20 a. m. and '8:50 p. m. From Columbus, Cin
cinnati and Chicago. 7:45 a. m. and9.00p. m.
From Wheeling, "7:43, 10:50 a. ra . $5:00, 9 03 p.
rn. Th roach sleeping cars to Baltimore, Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
wheeling accommodation. 8.30 a. m Sunday
only. C'onneilsvllle accommodation at S8:33 a. m.
Dally. $UaIly except bnnday. SSunday only.
The Pittsburg Transier Company will call for
and check baggage from hotels and residences
npon orders left at IS. & V. Ticket Office, corner
llrth avenne and Wood street. I'll Ad. O.
bCULL, Gen. 1'iai. AKt. J.T.ODKLL, Oen.Mfrr.
PITTSBURG AND CASTLE SHANNON R. K.
summer Time Table. On and after May 1,
1889, until further notice, trains will run as follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: leaving i'lttsburg-SiM a. m., 7:10 a. m.,
8.00 a.m.. 9:30 a. m., 11:30 a. m- 1:40 p. m . 3:40 p.
m , 5:10 p. m . 5:50 p. m., 6:50 p. m., 9:30 p. m.,
11:30 p. m. Arlington 5:40 a. m., 6:20 a. m., 7:10
a. m 8.00 a. m., 100 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. ra.. 10:31
p. m. Sunday trains, leaving Pittsburg 10 a.m.,
12:1)0 p. m.. 2:10 p.m., 5:10 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 9:30
p. m Arlington 9 1J a. m., 12 m 1:50 p.m., 20
p.m. 6:30 p. m, 80p. m.
JOHN JAHN. Snpt
ALTJEOHENT VALtVET BAtLKOAD
Trains leave Union Station (Eastern Standard
time): Klttannln? Ac 6.55 a. m.: Niagara Ex..
dally. 8-43 a. m.. llnlton Ac. 10:10 a. m.; Valley
Camp Ac, 32-Q5P. m.; Oil City and Dnliola Ex
press, s:w p.m.; umHaAc.,nup.m.: juiikhiiiub;
4:00 D.m UraeburnEx.. 5:00
ing Ac, a wp.
m: Braebam Ac 6 20 rum.: Hoi-
ton Ac. 7.50 p. m.; Buffalo Ex., dally,
8.W p. m.; Hulton Ac, 9:45 n.m.: Braebnrn Ac,
11:30 p. m. Church 'trains Braebnrn. 12:40 p. m.
and 9.33 p.. m. Pullman Sleeping Can between
Pittsburgh and Buffalo. JAS. P. ANDERSON,
U.T. Act.; DAVID MCOAEGO. Gen. Sunt.
Liberty St, Cor. Smithfleld.
Price List, sent frea of charge.
with order. Prompt delivery and satisfac
L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mais.
Our claims for this
ahoover til other $3 shots
It coniainsbelter material.
It it more styliih, better filling and durable.
It gives better general satisfaction.
It aavet more money for the consumer.
Its great success is due to merit.
It cannot be duplicated by any other manufac
turer. It is the best In the world, and has i larger de
mand ihan any other $3 shoe advertised,
QE((n will be paid to 'any person who will
p-JjUUU prove the above statements to be untrue.
The following line of shoes will be found to be of
tbe same high standard of excellence.
$5 00 GENUINE HANO-SEWED SHOE.
4 00 HAND-SEWED WELT SHOE.
$3 SO POLICE AND FARMERS' SHOE.
50 EXTRA VALUE CALF SHOE.
25 WOPKINGMAN'S SHOE.
00 GOOD-WEAR SHOE.
00 and SI 75 BOYS' SCHOOL SHOES.
-A- "WOZROD "WITH "STOTT- ,
You have to figure close.' Yotuseelrl, to buy where you can bay the
cheapest Thafs sensible. You have" got a certain, sum laid by for
rent another sum for fuel a tljird for clothing; shoe3.and other-wearing
apparel which you and those dependent upon you must have this
winter. You have figured it over. A dollar saved is a dollar earned.
Now, then, sit down and listen to a few words of reason from
Our large Fall and-Winter stock, partly manufactured by ourselves,
partly bought fr,om the best makers of clothing in the country, is upon 4.
our counters ready for the consumer. Every article and garraeat in it'
was bought for SPOT CASH at rock bottom prices. We propose to sell
it on the same basis. We are "Cash People" through and through. We
are neither Debtors nor Creditors. We fear or favor none. We sell our
goods on their merits, we attract and retain patrons bv giving them bet
ter value for their money than any
line, we fought and won our battles for commercial supremacy andjipon ,
this line we shall seek to maintain it By adhering to this policy "we-are
saying the workingmen who patronize
nuaiiy. come, now, ana see lor yourselves.
LOOK WHAT YOU SAVE:
On our $6 Men's Suits and Overcoats, sold elsewhere at $j 50, you save
On our $8 Men's Suits and Overcoats, sold elsewhere at $10, yon save
On our io Men's Suits and Overcoats, sold elsewhere at $13, you save
On our gi2 Men's Suits and Overcoats, sold elsewhere at $16, you save
$4- ' -
On our 15 Men's Suits and Overcoats, sold elsewhere at 20, you-save
On our $iS Men's Suits and Overcoats, sold elsewhere at $24, you'save
mi M.ieiTH nmnfmr n
J.JJLCJOJU .iyjLVJJLN.niX -
ARE JUST THE
::: BOYS' CLOTHING DEPARTMENT ::
On onr 2 Bovs' Snits or Overcoats,
SOC , ' t "-IS
On our $2 50 Boys' Suits or Overcoats, sold elsewhere at 353 25,'yoa
save 75c. ' " P
On our 3 Boys' Suits or Overcoats, sold elsewhere at $4, you. save III"
On our $4 Boys' Suits or Overcoats, sold elsewhere at $4 50, you save
On our $5 Boys' Suits or Overcoats, -sold elsewhere- at $j, you save $2.
On our $6 Boys' Suits or Overcoats sold elsewhere at $8, you save $2.
NOW, NOTE WHAT YOUB WIVES WHi.S&VE
'- BY PATRONIZING OUR
On our $4. Newniarkets or Wraps,
On onr 6 Newmarkets or Wraps,
On our 38 Newmarkets or Wraps, sold elsewhere at Jio, you save ?2.
On our J5io Newmarkets or Wraps, sold elsewhere at $13, you save $3.
On our 12 Newmarkets or Wraps, sold elsewhereat $16, vou save 4 '
On our 15 Newmarkets or Wraps,
SHOES, Too, Are a Source of Great SaYiflgJj
nv-. -n. -. .
On our $1 Men's or Women's Shoes,
On our $1 50 Men's or Women's
On our $1 98. Men's or Women's
On our $2 50 Men's or Women's
On our $3 Men's or Women's Shoes,
On our 4 Men's or Women's Shoes,
Prices of Hats and Furnishing Goods in ProporMoijV4'i
- v e
I X ) Va J
Fifth Avenue and
OENMSYLYANIA KAILKOAD-ON AND
X alter September a, 18a trains leave Union
Station, Vlttaburg. u follows, Eaitern Buadirti
MAIN LINE EASTWABD.
HeV Tork ana Chicago Limited orrnUman Vea
tlbnle dally at 7:15 a. m.
Atlantic Express Ully for the East, Ja0a.ni.
Man train, daUr, except Sunday, g:20a. m. Sun
day, mall, 8:40 a. m.
Pay express dally at 30 a. m.
Mall express dally at 1 K p. m.
Philadelphia express dally at 4:30 p. m,
Eastern express dally at 7 :1J p.m.
Fast Line daUy at 8:i p. m
GreensDnrg expresssiiap. m. ireek days.
Derry express 11 :00 a. jn. weekday!.
AUthroneh trains connect at Jeney Cltrwltli
boats or "Brooklyn Annex" forrooklyn, Jf. T,
aYoldlngdoublelerrlage and Journey through H.
Trains amre at UmonStttlon as ttUowsj
Mall Train, dally f. I'Vl9" BL
Western Express, dally ,Z!5a- 5-
Taclllc Express, daUy 4:SE'S"
Chicago Limited Express, dally ?i?,,'S
yastlSne, dally 11 as p. m
souTHWEsr emm bailwai-
Tor Unlontown, S:W and 8.35a. m.an44:25i).
m., without change or ears: 1W p. m.. eonnect-Sff-at
Greensburg. Trains arrire from Union
town at :4S a. m.. USB. S and 8.10 D. m.
WEST I'EHNSl'r.VANlA DIVISION.
From FEDEKAL trr. STAriOK. Allegheny City.
Mail train, connecting for UUrtrarUle... : a. a.
Express. toMJlalrsTlfie. connecting Tor
Butler "i!i:""J JP-10-
BuMerJkccSm. 8:3a- m., island 5:p. ra.
Sprlngdale Accom9W.liaJa.ln.3a) and ;.-
tfreeport Accom ,...4:15. g.Wand JltWp. m.
flnSnndar I2:50ana ffiaop. m.
jSorth Apollo Accom UrtOanu and i0p. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting ror Butler.. fl0a.m.
RiAi-sTille Accommodation ..io:wp. m.
Express, connecting from Butler 10-JBa.m.
Mall Train. "iI!J5p-m'
Sutter Aceom :!0a. m., 4rtoand7aop. ra.
UlalrsTille Accommodation ..-sac p.m.
Freenort Accom.7: a. m.. la 730 andlliwp. m.
On Sunday 10.10 a. m. and 7.-00 p. m.
Sprlngdale iccom....6.37,ll:48a.m., :26,30 p. m.
NortUApoUo Accom 8:40a. m. and 65400, m.
Trains leare Union station. FlusDurg, as follows.
For Monongahela Cltr, West Brownsrllle and
Unlontown. 10.40 a.m. For Monongahela City and
West BrownsTiUe,7:GJ and 10:40 a.m.and 4:40 p.m.
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. i or Monongahela City, 5-4S
p. m wees. oays.
DrarosburgAe., weekdays, -30p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:20a.
6-20 and 11:38 p. m. Bunaay. : p. m.
nirket afflcesCorner Fourth arenue and Try
street and Union station. ,....
General Manager. Gen'l I'ass'r Agent. ,
PANHANDLE KOUTE-JULY 8. 1889. UNION
staUon, Central Standard Tin e. Leare for
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 7:30 a.ra., d 8K and
d 11:15 -p. m. Dennlson, 2-41 p. ra. Chicago,
12.-08, d 11:15 p. m. Wheeling, 7-30 a. m., r2.06,
imn.Tii. KtAniuwTniiA. &:&&. is. washlnaton.
J.M, 8.35a. m..lJE,3aL4:l5,4J5p. m. Bulger,10:B
a. m. BuTgetUtown7ail,36a.m Sa6p. m. Mans
flela, 7:, 9:30, U-noa. ra., 1-05. ao, d 8-t Ma
in7 McDonald?, d4:M, d9:43p. nu
From the West, atio, d 8.-00 a. nu. 1:08. aim
p.m. Dennlson. 9-30a.ra. Stenbeurllle. 1:06 p. ra.
Wheeling, 7 10, 8i46a.m.. 89J8, -86p.m. Bnrtas
town, 7:a.Bu,S9-a.-ju- Washington. -;,7i.
8:49, loras a. ral , if. ra. Mansael .
ssSiiHesura.. ,, , ad s 8iif.it
BakMf.-li4flB.HL.' JisDalfU. d4K aaudl
frjfc. J'. 1 ..v-r .. .... . u ... -a:a
.". i Jtait " , ....
other house in the State. Upon, this,;
us many thousands of 'dollars aR-;
a Tmrn TTrr-fT-mTnrM -t!j.
D.ti.VJU.NU - -DJ.VXUXV.CjO
SAME IN OUR
sold elsewhere at Si ea. von save
sold elsewhere at I?, you save $1.
sold elsewhere at $j 50, you savft $$
sofd elsewhere at 20, you saye $$. $ t
- , M
1-w-r- a -ljijri ; '
at Jiaurmaniis . rwi
s"old elsewhere at $1 50,, you savrf
Shoes, sold elsewhere- at $2 25, yo $
Shoes, sold elsewhere-at2 7Stjo".
Shoes, sold elsewhere at $3 50, yo
sold elsewhere at 425, you sav
sold elsewhere at'$5 J50, you mtc 1
- - - va
PENN3XLVASIA. COMPANVS LUtflS-
Sept. 2t Mas. central iMaadsBd Ttae. ', J
TRAINS DJSPAKT '
As follows from Union Station: For CMeago, d 7:31
a. m, d 12:30, d 10, d7:. except Satsrday. 11
g.m.: Toledo, 7:25 a. -m.. d33B. d 10 and except
atorday. 11 dO p. ra.; Crestllae, &:46 -a. ra.: Oare.
land. 6:10 a. m- 12:45 and d 116 7, ra. aad 7:3
a. m.. Yia 1, F. W. & C. Ky.:, Xtw CsU
and Yosngstows, 7:66 a. ra 1:3D. IHfi m.:
YoungstownaBdJille, d 1230 p. m; Meaarllle,
Erwand Ashtabula, 7:86a. m 1230 p. savrMUes
and Jamestown, 1: p,m.; MastUloa. 4:Mp.s.c
Wheeilnr sad Bellalre. :Ma. to-13:46, Iip.m.:
Bearer Falls. 4-e& 1-66 p. nu. Bearer FaU. S8sB
a. id. s Leetsdale. S: a. ra.
ALLEGUEN Y Koehester. 6 JO a. .ra.; Bearer
Falls, 8:18, 11JD0 a. ra.: Eaon, isQO p,m.: Leets
dale, 10:60. lflS a. ra.. USB, 4:30. 4:48. SZaa, 7 SB, .-
p.m.; Conway, 1030 p.m.: Fair Oaks, 3 H:40 a.
ra. : Leetsdale, 8830 p. ra.
TBAIMSAKKlVEUnlon station from Chicago,
except Monday ItSO, de.-ax d8J5 a. ra- d t-Ja p.
m.; Toledo, except Monday ids, d:3S a. tsu, 83
S. ra., CreatUne 2:10 p. ra.: Youngsttown aad
ew Castle, 9:10 On., lag, 6:80, 10:14 p. s.;KUrs
andYonnestown. d 6: p. m. : Clertlamrl, da-JOa.
ra.. 2:25, 7:00 p. m.: Wheeling and BeHrfre,9-
a. m., 2J6, 7-Sv p. m.s-Brle and Aahtabnta, lrX.
10:15 n. m.: MasslUon, 10:00 a. hi.; Nile and
Jamestown. t:K a. ra. : SeaTer Falls. 7 -JO a, ra
l:10D.ra.. Bearer Falls, 3 835 5. ra.tlLeetadale,
10:40 p. ra.
AHkrVK ALT.7eriK7eMC-.Traa Enos. 8-80 a.
m.: Conwar. 8:98: Koehester. 8:49 a. ra.: Bearer
-Falls. 7:10a. ra,S:4& p. ra.: Leetsdale, tM, e-u,
7-4 a. m.. ii.-WfJ:. .' eau. srwi p. nu: "i
Oaks, S8:a. ra.: Leetsdale. S'ceftp. ra.: Bearer
Falls. S 8:15 p. ra. ' '
S. Sunday only; d. daUy; other trains, except
-T-tT-rrsnTTiua a-vii r.fvr vmtr. nair.-aoaii 2
X COMFAKY-Sehedahi In effect Juae 2, lee&C?
Central time. Dxpabvt For aerelanaV5-e8,kStMT
a.ra., 1:33, 4i7s "9.30-a.ra. For ClndnnatL CW-T
cago and Bt. Louis, 50 a. m., 1-M, ,9-38p. m.
For Buffalo, 8:00 a. ra.. 4:18, "9.3Dp- m. For sal- :
manca. "3:00 a. ra.. 4:10 p. m. Tvc oangstowa
and Newcastle, 5.98, 88B, 1:M a. ra., 118.4:10,
D:30 p. m. For Bearer Falls, 5:88. 8:08. 8:30.
10:16 a. ra., lS. 3-JR. 4:W. 5:18. SBp. ra. For
Cbartlers. 5:04. 15:30 a. ra., 3:36, 8 J8, "8.55, 7.1S,
8:06, 8:30. t, 10:1a. a. ra., 12:85, BMS,
1.-40. J JO. T4 JO. 4:S0 "5.-06; 3:13. "Si86, "la-JO p. m,
A-KBTVX From aeretaBd. 8 30 a. ., "12:30.
i-Sb. liSk, 9:40 p. m. From Cincinnati. Chlearo
and St. Louis. "1 20. 7:33 p. ra. From Buffalo,
'8:30 a. ra., -12:3,0, 9:40 p. ra. From salamaa
ea. "K:3a. "7:5u p. m. From Yosngstown and
JJerr Cattle. SdOL 9a) a. m.. '12JB. 65. 7
:p. m. From Bearer Fall. 535. k-JB, 7.20,
a. in.. 12:30, HBC 5:35, "7, 9:4 p. ra. F-.
Or & Y, trains frora Mansaeld, 8a a. m.. 3.3
4:50 p. m. For Essen and Becchraont. 8-30 a.
ra.y 3:30 p. ra. F.. aY. tralna from Jlans
fleld. Kssen and Beecamoat. 7.0a . m., 11.50 a. m.
1 McK. 4. H K. -LWPABT-ForNew Uareyv
3:30a. m., jaip. ra. For Wert Newton, fj-f
Wrta.in.. 3ae.5U6B.ra. Amtm-FromJif
Haren. i.1M a. ra., "5:80 p. ra. From West New
ton, 8:1s, t7:o a. ra., 1:2. 5rt0 p, m. oL Me
KeeseorL Bllzabeth and Mononrabela Cltr. '?-
f K)a.m., nao, 5:lSp. ra- From Monongaw
.iir. jutzaoesa ana jac&eespaf t, ' w
"Swft p. ra. .
DaHr 5 Sundays only, t Will run one hour v.
laieonHsnOar. I VVlll run two hours late, osu
umma... ur..... . ,,on.t,hfl.i(t street.
uuuua,.- viijinuiinfmOTa'.H "
.. .., or.A
Trains (Ot'l Staa'dttsee)
8:40 a m
12.40. p sal
1 . ILJaEIbbbB
.mmmvf r rwiMNm