Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, October 18, 1889, Page 8, Image 8

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18, 1889.
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Will Soon Decorate the Front of the
Old University Building.
In Injunction Sonjht to Secnre Use of a
Street Car Crossing.
Possible rrosecnlioii cf a loathful Bridegroom for
County Commissioner Robert E. Mercer
lias at last unearthed the lone sought legal
authority for selling the University build
ings. He finds that County Commissioners
are empowered to dispose of county property
wnen so longer in use.
The question of disposing of the old Uni
versity building and Criminal Court build
ice, on Diamond alley, used for the courts
during the erection of the new
Court House has been determined.
"When Governor Beaver vetoed the act
authorizing the County Commissioners to
sell the property, he said that it would be
establishing a precedent that would give
County Commissioners too much power and
be dangerous. He intimated, however, that
there was legislation on the subject that
would enable the property to be sold.
The County Commissioners thought differ
ently, however, and for a considerable time
the matter remained in statu quo. A number
of schemes were devised to enable the sale to be
made, but all were set aside as impracticable.
Recently Countv Commissioner Mercer, in look
ins over some old laws, discovered an act still
in force giving the County Commissioners the
much desired authority. The act authorized
County Cemmissioners.ii' necessary, to sell and
dispose of county property not in use, perml
sion to be first obtained from the Quarter
In accordance with the act, County Solicitor
Geyer was instructed to prepare a petion to
present to court for the necessary endorse
ment. The matter will be presented in a few
days, and when tbe court's authority is re
ceived the building will be for sale.
An Effort to Obtain Information Acnlnst
the Witness' Will The Disclosures of
an Uninteresting Nature.
Tbe hearing in the Nisbett divorce case was
continued yesterday before Commissioner Cor
nelius, Mr. Kisbett being cross-examined by
Mr. Bruce. The principal featnre of the hear
ing was an effort of Mr. Bruce to mace Mr.
Kisbett answer questions directly and the de
termination of Mr. Kisbett to answer pretty
much in the manner he chose, claiming that
the attorney was trying to entrap him. The
probing was largely directed toward the ascer
taining of Mr. isbctt's financial status He
pleaded guilty to having some store accounts
and monevdne him. He said he had never
told his wile that his homestead was worth 15,-
There was a tedious examination relative to
presents nf some silver spoons by Dr. Burleigh
and a pair of diamond earrings and a diamond
pin by Mr. Kisbett to Mrs. Kubett, at the resi
dence of Mrs. Kisbett's father, at Qreentree.
bo far as could be learned the main point at
issue was whether the spoons had been handed
the lady by Dr. Burleigh or Mr. Nisbett This
was when she was Miss Wooster. The object
of tbe examination may appear further along
There was a long discu-sion relative to a
visit by Dr. Wood one Sunday to Miss Woos
cer's father's residence, but the object of the
questioning was not disclosed.
Mnch time was consumed investigating Mr.
Kisbett's transaction in placing $300 in the
Diamond National Bank to Mrs. kisbett's ac
count. In answer to Mr. Brace's questions Mr.
Kisbett stated that after his wife was exam
ined in tbe Commissioner's office some weeks
ago he went to the Diamond Bank and made
inquiry for the deposit check, and, as he had
expected, found it in his own hand
writing. He thought he bad gotten his
check back from tbe Diamond Bank, but can
not lied cither it or his bank book of that date.
He said he could not find cither book or checks
since his wife left, fie denied that he said he
had a settlement with tbe bank about six
months ago.
Mr. Kisbett stated that tbe meeting spoken
of previously at Miss Finney's bouse on Web
ster avenue. Fifth ward, was, he thought, in
tbe latter part of November. 1SS7, and he
thonght the engagement between him and
Miss Wooster was on the 7th of that month.
It is announced that testimony taking will be
concluded at the next meeting.
Reconvenes and Considers a Large Number
of Postponed Cases.
The grand jury yesterday reconvened to take
up a number of cases that had been postponed.
True bills were returned against Richard
Bcandrett and William A. Hadfield for corrupt
solicitation. They are charged with putting
$500 in the bands of C. W. Fisher to be paid to
Councilman J. G. fcbbert in caso he voted for
Thomas A. Parke for chairman of Allegheny
Common Council in opposition to Mr. Hunter.
True bills were also returned against Fat
Griffin, Pat Moran, Thomas Cunncff. William
Dolan, Miles Laushlm and James Crawford,
charged with rioting at Dnquesne. The bills
against William McCance, Andrew ilotts,
Joseph Wilba, M. Lumber, J. McNally, Owen
Salmon. W. Rush. Felix Gallagher, M. btrang
er. M. Doddson and Andrew Sherwick for the
same thing were ignored.
The other true bills were: Charles KinzeL
attempted assault; Samuel Abernathy, William
Hoag. D. R. Strage. John Templemejer, selling
liquor without a license; Samuel Abernathy,
selling liquor on Sunday; Charles Brooks,
felonious assault; Margie Dunn, aggravated
assault and battery; Thomas FarrelL Al Hend
rickson, larceny; James W, Taggart, leasing
houses for immrral purposes: William and
Ruth A. W oodruff, keeping a disorderly bouse.
Tbe following bills were ignored: Chris
Mohrhoff, Albert Lbota. telling liquor without
a license: Samuel Abernathy, selling liquor to
minors: Freb Bertram, larceny.
And tbe Result Is a Probable Charge of
Borne important steps are likely to be taken
shortly In tbe case of the clandestine marriage
of Willis It. Cochran to Miss Anna H. Lewis,
both of Franklin.
The Rev. J. C. White, who pel formed the
ceremony, called at Register Connor's office
sod desired to see tbe record. He said that
Miss Lewis' father had spoken very severely to
him for performing tbe ceremony, saying that
he should have known that the couple were
not of age.
He replied that be did not know such was tho
case, and was farther assured that it was all
right by tbeir having a marriage certificate.
The record shorn ed that Mr. Cochran in ob
taining the certificate, swore that he was 22
fears ot age. and Miss Lewis 21 Years.
Following on tbe heels of MrWhite's visit, a
communication was received at the Register's
office, yesterdav, from the clerk of the Orphans'
Court at Franklin, asking for a certified cony
of tbe record in the case, which was at once
furnished. The parties, it is stated, are not of
age. Miss Lewis, being but 19 years of age,
which would make the groom liabln for perjury.
It is not known what steps are intended to be
To-Day's Trial Lists.
Common Fleas Ko. 1 Martin vs Fuller;
Brooks & Co, vs Baxter ctal; Brooks & Co.
vs Flynn et al: Hay vs Isaac; Marshall et al
vs Rutledge; Godfrey vs Getty & Co.; Bottles
vs Bottles; Penn vs Lindquist; Winbauer vs
Wlnbauer:' John vs Bauer; John vs Bcheiring;
Taylor vs Meehan et al; bchlingman vs Gejer
et al; Slade et al vs Habn; DeLong vs McKees
port borough.
Common Pleas Ko. 2 Duncan vs Evans;
Lewis vs Rattigan et al: Callahan vs Miller;
Smith vs Burgan; Gordon vs Brown.
Criminal Court Commonwealth vs William
Lott, Henry Kentzell, Dora Costera, Cha'Ies
Wachter. W. Ceigileski (21, Michael Maloney,
Christopher O'Ronrke, Joseph K. Shearer,
H. Printz, Julius bbeafter, Rose Gallagher.
Frank Kill et al, John McQnaide, John
Hughes. John Harvey, John Laffy et al (2),
Louis bebmuth, Fredericka Uhlig. B. Mc
Connell, Charles F. Gnntber, Charles Flack,
John Kramer, Jobn Monday et al, Robert
Moore, J. M. Shattenberger, H. G. Farrer.
Bait for a Heavr Penalty.
A bin In equity was filed yesterday by
Thomas Harrington against tbe Damascus
Bronze Compiny, Limited. Harrington states
that, he Is the owner ot & rtfent on an Im
provement in anti-friction metal Ho leased
the right to use bis SI
five years in Allegheny I
bronze company tor a royalty
pound. They refuse to let
much they manufacture, carrying on the busi
ness in secret, and paying bim no royalty, and
be asks tbe Court to compel them to make an
accounting of all the metal they have made
Since Janel,lSS7.
A Sntt Involvlnc the Right to the Penn and
fecremh Avenue Crossing Tho Decision
Is Reserved.
An argument was had before Judges Stowe
and Slagle yesterday afternoon on the motion
for a preliminary injunction in tbe case of the
Citizens' and Allegheny Traction Companies
against the Federal Street and Pleasant Val
ley Railway Companies. Attorney James Reed
appeared for the traction companies and D. T.
Watson, Esq., for the Federal Street and Pleas
ant Valley Company. The matter referred to
in the papers in the suit is tbe crossing at Peun
avenue and Seventh street, though the real
point at Issue, It was developed, is the rights of
the Federal Street and Pleasant Valley Rail
way Company and the Allegheny Traction
Company, under their respective arrangements
with the Citizens' Traction Company.
The Federal Street and Pleasant Valley lino
first made an agreement with the Citizens' line.
whereby the latter was to construct tracks
from Smitbfield street down Sixth avenue to
Liberty street, to Seventh street, to the Korth
side bridge, and maintain them, the Federal
Street line to have tbe rlgbt to nse them. In
return they were to construct double tracks
from the Nortbside bridge up Sanousky street
to Church avenue, the Citizens' line to have
the privilege of using them.
Subsequently the Citizens' Company leased
the downtown portion of the old Transverse
line. Including the Seventh street portion, to
the Allegheny Traction Company.
Mr. Reed, in presenting his case to the court,
read tbe bills of the Citizens' and Allegheny
Traction Companies, alleging that the Federal
Street and Pleasant Valley Company was about
to tear up the tracks on Seventh street and
Penn avenue, and relay them to suit them
selves, without authority from tbe Citizens' or
Allegheny Company, and asking for an in
junction to restrain them. JJe submitted
affidavits from Superintendent Cotton, of tbe
Pittsburg, Allegheny and Manchester line.
Chief Engineer Rice, of tbe Citizens' line, and
others, showing that tbe crossing at Seventh
street was a good one and similar to the one at
Sixth street and Penn avenue.
Mr. Watson replied for the defendants, sub
mitting the agreement with the Citizens' Com
pany. He also produced affidavits showing
that tbe crossing over tbe Citizens' Company's
tracks at Seventh street was defective. The
Seventh street tracks were lower than tbe
Penn avenue tracks, causing jolting of tbe
cars of tbe defendants, and was very injurious
to their rolling stock. They bad endeavored to
have the Citizens' Company put the crossing in
good order and failed, and they were about to
ao It themselves. Tbe new crossing would not
interfefe with the Citizens' line, and was simi
lar to tbe one at Sixth street and Penn avenue
for tbe Pittsburg, Allegheny and Manchester
in addition Mr. Watson contended that the
Citizens' Company, after entering into an agree
ment with them, bad no right to make a lease
of tbe same tracks afterward to another com
pany to the detriment of their line.
Mr. Reed maintained that the right of the de
fendant was only a running right, and when tbe
road was leased to the Allegheny Traction Com
pany It became the proprietor, snbject to the
defendant, to run over the tracks as per the
agreement witb the Citizens' Company. If
there was any repairing to be done cither tbe
Allegheny or Citizens' Company should do it,
and tbe defendant company had no authority
to do so itself.
At the conclusion of the argument the court
took the papers and reserved its decision.
The List for the Week Now Completed
Arguments Heard.
The Supreme Court yesterday completed the
list fixed for this week. Next week they will
take np Indiana, Washington and Butler coun
ties. Yesterday an argument was heard on the ap
peals of S. P. Sweitzer, Jesse Bbujhman and
Abraham Shnltz from tbe Conrt of Quarter
Sessions ot Somerset county. The three cases
are similar and involve the same point. Tbe
parties were distillers, and took out distillers'
licenses, issued by the County Treasurer,
authorizing them to distill whisky from
May 1, 1SS8, to May 1, 1SS9. At tbis time
there was considerable contrariety of opinion
as to tbe construction ot the wholesale license
act of 1SS7. They sold liquor at tbeir alstilleries
and were returned for selling without aliceose.
They set up their licenses as a defense, but
were tried and convicted for selling without a
license. Tbe cases were appealed on the
grounds that the defendants having acted in
good faith and believing that they were pro
tected by their licenses, should not have been
An argument was heard in tho case of O. L.
Fringle against Margaret A. Pringle, an error
to the Common Pleas of Cambria county. The
suit was brought to recover from his father's
estate 5500, loaned by O. L. Pringle to bis
father Tbe suit was decided against him, and
be appealed.
An argument was heard in the case of Rob
ert Steckman against John J. Scheli and wire,
an error to the Comm:n Pleas of Somerset
'county. The suit was an action in ejectment
for some ground in Garrett, Pa., and was ap
pealed by Steckman.
Tbe appeal of H. W. Melvin from the Com
mon Pleas of Mercer county was heard. The
suit was brought by Melvm's wife for a divor:e
on the grounds of indignities. She was granted
a divorce and alimony of Si per week, and Mel
vin appealed.
An argument was heard in the case of John
G. Scbney against D. W. Schaeffer, adminis
trator ot John Scott, an error to the Common
Pleas of Armstrong county. Tbe suit was a
contest for the ownership of a lot inKittan
ning. The appeal of E. Crawford fc Co. from the
Common Pleas of Armstrong conuty was
argued. The suit was brought against Craw
ford & Co. by Gaskill and Miller to recover on
a contract
Mr. Neal Alleges That a Brokerage Firm
Account Wns Short at One End.
Attorney C. E. Cornelius yesterday entered
suit in Common Fleas Court Ko. 1 on behalf of
William B. Keal against George B. Hill fe Co.
to recover a balance alleged to be
duo on a sale of stock made
by the defendants for the plaintiff. The
latter alleges that some years years ago Hill &
Co, sold 213 shares Consolidated Gas stock for
him, and that subsequently during tbe trial of
a case before Judge Stowe there was testimony
showing that Hill t Co. got 50 cents a share
more for the stock than tbe defendants report
ed to him. He sues for tbe amount claimed to
be withheld from him, witb several years' in
terest added.
What Lawyers Have Done.
Charles Standley, tried for the larceny
of $75 from William White, was acquitted.
William Lott is on trial for selling liquor
without a license in the Twenty-seventh ward.
Rose Faqan was found not guilty of assanlt
and battery on Nora Lenhart and the costs
The suit of Terrence Shields against Floyd
A. Allen, an action on a contract, is on trial be
fore Judge Stowe.
Fred HiLrucE was convicted of selling
liquor to minors and in a prohibitory district,
Patton township.
Tub jury is out in the suit of McFall, Hetzel
t Co. against Christ Roebrich and C. Muscher
to recover a bill for lumber.
In the suit of David Donaldson against Jacob
Kelly, for damages for slander, a verdict of Gyi
cents for tbe plaintiff was given yesterday.
Ik tbe suit of 8. Schmakey against William
B. Martin an action on an account, a verdict
was given yesterday for S3 for tbe plaintiff.
John Melville, tried for selling liquor
without a license, on oath of Constable Mitch
ell, of Oakmont, was acquitted, but ordered to
pay tbe costs.
IN the Criminal Court, yesterday, O. Coch
ran charged by Inspector McKelvey with sell
ing liquor without a license and on Sunday was
found gnilty.
Ix tbe suit of the Monongahela Manufactur
ing Company against Thomas Taylor, an action
on an account, a verdict was taken by consent
yesterday, giving tbe plaintiffs $537 50.
MicnAEL Bneld, tried for entering the
house of John Koebler with intent to commit
a felony and assault and battery on Kate
Koehler, was found guilty of simple assault
and battery. He was sentenced 30 aays to the
In tho case of James Kindlln against Doherty
Bros, and tbe Sisters of Mercv to recover a bal
ance alleged to be due fur the new Home for
Working Girls,a verdict was given yesterday for
tbe defendants, and a balance in their favor
certified to for $319 82.
Mas. Nanct E. Everett yesterday entered
suit against the Citizens' Traction Company for
$500 damages. She states that on July 15 she
was a passenger on car No. 21L Through tbe
carelessness of an employe the grip broke. Tbe
jolt threw ber across the car, cut her about the
head and face and broke some of ber teeth.
PetebW. Schmidt petitioned the Court to
appoint a receiver to wind np tbe business of the
Youghlogbeny Brick Company, Limited. Ho
alleges that the company has been so misman
aged by A. H. Collins, a partner, that its assets
do not amount to more than 13,500, while Its
liabilities are over twice that amount. The
Court appointed J, E. Patterson receiver.
Beech AX'S Fills cure bilious and nervosa ill
Fears' Boap secures a beautiful complaxlen
The Russian Government has agreed to the
creation of a French vice consulship at Baku,
The President yesterday appointed Oliver
C. Bosbvsbell Superintendent of the Mint at
A cable to the Maritime Exchange yester
day announced that Hippolyte has been unani
mously elected President of Hayti.
John Jiinnehan, of Fall River, Mass., serv
ing a sentence for drunkenness in tbe Taunton
Jail, hanged himself in his cell early yesterday
-Judge Martin in Part L New York General
Sessions, yesterday morning, resentenced to
death Henry Carlton, the murderer of Police
man Brennan, and fixed the date for the execu
tion December 5.
At Murray City O., residents burned to the
ground the house of George Washington, a col
ored man. He lost everything. The excuse
given for the outrage is that no blacks are
wanted in tbe place.
Advices have been received by the Canadian
Department ot Agriculture, from the Higb.
Commissioner's office at London, that there
has been another arrival at Deptf ord, from New
York, of animals suffering from pleurc-pneu-monia.
As Wilson W. Hazelton was cleaning a
cedar cask at Train, Smith & Co.'s pulp mill, at
Bristol, N. H., with steam injected from the
steam pipe, the cask exploded, burling him
some distance and killing him almost in
stantly. James Hickoy was arrested on somo minor
charge down in Lower Chilton county, Ala.
His captors subsequently found that he was
concerned in some brutal murders near
Montevailo, some weeks ago. In fact, he con
fessed, and then he was swung to a limb and
General A. B. Campbell, of Kansas, contra
dicts emphatically a dispatch fromTopeka to
the effect that he has been offered the position
of Consul General at Melbourne. He says the
President has tendered bim no office, and that
tbe publication of this report was without his
knowledge or sanction.
Henry W. GllbertjUnited States Consul to
Trieste, Austria-Hungary, reports to the State
Department that tbe exports from the district
of Trieste, Flume, for 1A83 were 81.630.013, a fall
ing off from tbe previous year of 5892,983. The
aggregate value of imports from the United
btates was $557,007, a decrease of I18i765.
The North German Gazette says it is not
unlikely that Germany will refuse to recognize
Mataafa as King of Samoa, and that It must be
assumed that tbe other powers parties to tbe
Samoan treaty have similarly expressed them
selves, because at tbe conference recently held
at Berlin all tho representatives agreed that
Malietoa should be King.
An injunction was granted in the New
York Snpreme Court vesterday to Henry C.
Conegys and George Y. Wyman restraining
ueorge o. X? leia ei at irom iaiun wuuu ujw
a resolution passed at a meeting of the stock
holders in Louisville, Ky., on October 7, tonard
winding up the affairs ot the North and South
American Construction Company.
At a meeting of the Andrew Jackson
League at Chicago Colonel Robert Rae ad
dressed tbe club. He said the timo had come
when tbe West should have a Presidental can
didate, and that Illinois would present the
name of Chief Justice Melville w. Fuller be
for the next Democratic Convention. His re
marks were greeted by Immense applause.
Three young men, residents of Hudson, N.
Y., John Lewis, Jerome Race and Thomas
Cooney, each about 18 years old, while proceed
ing up the track of the Hudson River Railroad
at i o'clock yesterday morning, were run over
by a locomotive of a freight train as they
stepped from one track to another to let an ex
press train pass. They were all killed instantly.
A wreck occurred on the Texas and Pacific
road at Madden, about 60 miles east of El
Paso, Tex. A washout threw a freight engine
and several cars down an embankment. En
gineer R. J. Bible, recently of St. Louis, and
Fireman Charles Jones were caught under the
side of the engine and literally roasted to
death. Brakeman G. W. Mansfield was also
Emmet V. Rboades, cashier of tho First
National Bank, ot St Pans, O., pleaded guilty
rathe United States Court to the misappropri
ation of the bank funds. It was shown that
there was no ultimate intention of defrauding
the bank and that the money was used in a
public spirited effort to advance the interests
of his community. The minimum sentence,
five years in the penitentiary, Mas imposed.
The Laundrymen's National Association
has wound up its annual convention at Buffalo.
M. F. Doremus, of Chicago, was elected Presi
dent; C. H. Brace, of Pittsburg, and Major
Tavlor, of Indianapolis, Vico Presidents; H. A.
Stoer, of Cleveland, Secretary, and Levi G.
Carr, of Philadelphia, Treasurer. Pittsburg
was selected as the next place for holding the
convention, and the second Monday in October,
1890, tbe date.
Representatives of the firms engaged in tho
barb wire industry are in secret conference in
Chicago, with a view, it is ubderstood, of form
ing a trust. Tbe principals in the negotiations
are said to be G. b. Douglas, ot New York: J.
a Gates, of St. Louis, and W. R. Stirling, of
tbe Illinois Steel Company. It is not jet known
whether or not Washburn and Moen are par
ties to the movement Considerable se
crecy surrounds tbe conference.
The Atlas Line steamship Athos arrived at
Nev York yesterday from Haytian points. The
voyage was a tempe ituous one. On September
15 and 16 a northeast gale was encountered with
a heavy sea running. This state of things
lasted for SO hours, during which everything
movable was swept from the decks. The vessel,
however, sustained no serious damage. The
Athos left Port au Prince on September 21, and
brings the intelligence that Hippolyte at that
time was busily ensaged in arranging for the
Presidental election. Hippolyte expects that
he will be tbe unanimons choice of the people.
The election takes place this month.
Superintendent of Census Porter has had a
conference with the special agents in charge of
the collection of statistics of cotton, wool and
worsted and silks and mixed textiles. The de
sire is to secure a better classification and a
more complete collection of such statistics.
Tbe list ot manufactories in the United Htates
Is complete now.and shows a total of 5,218. The
most noticeable thing about tbe figures is tbe
increase in the number of mills in the South.
They bave more than doubled since 1SS0. 1
Anomer notaoie tning is mat wnereas mere
were LOOO cotton mills in the Onited States in
1SSQ, 1,417 have already been reported.
General Master Workman T. V. Powderlv.
of the Knights of Labor, in speaking of the
eight-bour question, yesterday, said: "I am
certainly in favor of shortening the boars of
labor in such a manner as not only to give the
workingman time for recreation, but also to
afford bim an opportunity to study the ques
tions of the day, for it Is evident tbat the wont
ing classes arc realizing tbe importance of in
vestigating these things for themselves. I have
never been in favor of a sudden change in the
hours of labor, because I bave feared tbat it
would cause a terrible disturbance in manufac
turing and commercial circles. On tbe contrary
I have always preferred a systematic course,
one tbat would gradually educate tbe people
on the subject"
The Paris Temps, in a resurfe of the finan
cial results ot the Exposition, says that before
its close tbe number of people who will have
visited the great show wall reach 26,000,000, and
will in all probability exceed that figure. Re
ferring to the proposed World's Fair in 1S92,
the Temps says it is by no means as certain as
it seemed a month ago that the Americansiwill
select New York for the location of their Ex
position, as Chicago is making strenuous efforts
to secure it. Commenting on tbe availability
of Chicago, as compared with New York, the
Tempt says: "We wonder how many of the
Cbicagoans who crossed the ocean to visit the
Exposition in the first city of France would
have taken the same trouble if th.e show had
been held in Lyons, our second city of im
portance." Experiments which the British Government
ha7e been making for the past two weeks with
Lord Armstrong's new explosive, "cordite,"
bavo so far proved highly satisfactory, and
well informed military men already say it is
the explosive of the future for small arms as
well as artillery. It is absolutely smokeless,
which cannot be said of tbe so-called ismokelecs
powder" just Introduced by Germany, and tho
deadly fumes which rise from tbe latter are
entirely absent in the "cordite." It is confi
dently predicted that this new explosive will
For Bilious and Nervous Disorders, inch
Sslf1 IPInilf It v8L
11 & r"n (fillip SNSc JS wssss ?as ?
- IYir.UJbl.Mb SSSS f2S& iSSSSSS ssssss
Headache. Giddiness, Fulness, and Swelling after Meals, Dizziness and Drowsiness,
Cold Chills, Flashings of Heat, Loss of Appetite, Shortness of Breath, Costlveness,
Scurvy, Blotches on the Skin. Disturbed
and Trembllnc
sensations, die. Mxucxitbi
MINUTES. This is no fiction.
Every sufferer is
trill be acknowledged to be a Wonderful Jtedlenev-"wbrth a guinea a box."
BEECHA1TS FILLS, taken as directed, will quickly restore female to complete health. For a
Iiunian frame.
These are "facts
admitted hv
best guarantees to the Nervous and Debilitated is
St AST PATIHX jceiicihs in sss wosiiS. .Full directions witn eacn box.
Prepared only by THOS. BEBCHAM, St. Helens, Lancashire, England.
Bol&by DruggUtM generally. B. F. AIXKN & CO., 305 and 867 Canal St., New Tor.
gole Agents tor the United States, who llngubre first), if your druggist does not keep them,
work a revolution in modern armament, and
quick-firing guns, which with ordinary powders
are of little use after the gunners are enveloped
in a suffocating cloud of smoke, will become
powerful weapons of destruction in the future
At a special meeting yesterday ot the
Northern Pacific preferred stockholders, tbe
requisite majority was voted in favor of Vil
lard's consolidated mortgage scheme. At noon
James B. Williams announced that the finan
cial plan had been carried, but owing to dupli
cate proxies having been deposited, he could
not announce the exact result An adjourn,
ment was therefore taken Until Monday morn
ing next at ll o'clock. Henry Villard voted a
majority of the stock.
Palpitation ot tho Heart.
Persons who suffer from occasional palpita
tion of the heart are often unaware that they
are the victims of heart disease, and are liable
to die without warning. They should banish
this alarming symptom, and cure the disease
by nsing Dr. Flint's Remedy. Mack Drug Co.,
The Men's Overcoats
We offer at 510 and $12 for to-day's sale ex
ceed in value anything ever seen in Pitts
burg for double the money. They are fine
Meltons and Kerseys, imported Vicunas and
Venetians. Many of them are silK lined,
some silk faced, with satin sleeve linings.
They were marked $20, ?22 and $25. They
include fall overcoats, top coats, box coats,
winter coats and ulsters. We have divided
'em into two bargain lots at ?10 and ?12 for
to-day and to-morrow. P. C. CO.,
Cor. Grant and Diamond sts., opp. the new
Court House.
Among the many brands o! lager beer
thrown upon the market the output of the
Bauerlein Brewing Co., of Bennetts, Pa
has been justly.assigned a place in the front
i r ia krawinv indnfctrv and is ad
judged to be one of the finest beers brewed.
Families ana tne iraue suppucu. tele
phone 1,018, Bennetts, Pa., opposite Forty-
third st, rmauuig, " " " "
B. &B.
Choice goods and low prices is what brings
the crowd of customers to these cloak rooms
daily. Boggs & Buhl.
B. & B.
If you can save dollars on your seal pur
chase that's the place you'll trade if quality
is right We wiil guarantee finest Alaska
seal and less price. Boggs & Buhl.
Time is the true test P. & V.'a Pilsner
beer grows daily in popularity.
Cash paid for old gold and silver, at
Hauch's, No, 295 Fiith ave. WESu
75c. Tho Public Delighted 75c.
Witb Xeager & Co.'s 75c per doz. cabinet
photos, at 70 Federal street, Allegheny.
Bring the little ones.
Crowded Dally.
Aufrecht's Elite Gallery, 516 Market st.,
Pittsburg. Cabinets ?1 per dozen. Bring
baby. TJse elevator.
Look Pleasant, Please.
For a good expression and fine photo of
yourseii o nine uuwj s " ......-
Elite Gallery, 516 Market Bt, Pittsburg.
Cabinets 51 per dozen.
75c 13 More Days. 75c.
Only 13 more days for 75c per doz,
cabinets at Yeager & Co. 'a Gallery, 70
Federal street, Allegheny. Come early,
rain or shine.
A Life-Size Crayon for S5,
Also one doz. cabinets of anybody for $1, at
Aufrecht's Elite Gallery, 516 Market st,
Pittsburg. Bring baby. Use elevator, d
They Won't Fade.
Yeager & Co.'s cabinets for 75o per doz.
Bring the children, rain or shine. No. 70
Federal street, Allegheny.
Of the various Baking Powders illus
trated from actual tests.
E0YAL (Pure)
Grant' (Alum)
Eumford's (fresh).
Hanf ord'S (when fresh)
Charm (Alum Powder) . .
Davil' and O.K. (Alum)
Pioneer (San Francisco)
Bnow Hake (Groffs)
Congress ..
Hanford'fl (None Such), when not fresh
Pearl (Andrews & Co.)
Enrafbrd'S (Phosphate), when not fresh
Eeports of Government Chemists.
" The Boy al Baking Powder is composed of pure
and wholesome ingredients It does not contain
either alum or phosphates, or other injurious sub.
stances. EDWAEDG.LOVK,Ph.D."l
"The Boyal Baking Powder is undoubtedly the
TinrAAt fmri raMt reliable baldnsr nowder offered to
tne public HEHBT A. MOOT, M. D Ph. D."
' Thn TtoTfll Rattnir Powder is purest in quality
and highest in strength ot any baking powder ot
which I have knowledge. v
f. "WM. JfCMCETBTE, Ph.D."
AU Alum Baking Powders, no matter how high
tielr strength, are to be avoided as dangerous.
Phosphate powders Uberate their gas too freely, or
under climaUo changes suffer deterioration.
A Day.
Hypophosphites of Lime & Soda
has been performed over and over
again. Palatable as milk. En
dorsed by Physicians. Sold by all
Druggists. Avoid substitutions and
sisssss " HVS
o... lillinnw
as TVlnd
and Fain In the Stomach, Sick
Sleep, Frightful Dreams, and all Nervous
uusJii ivixo.uxvjiiusiukirxi xnii.iin
earnestly Invited to try one Box of these Fills,
i, Strencthi
le keen edge of
energy or ina
thotnssds. in aU dosses of sodetv. and one of the
Constitutional Catarrh.
No single disease has entailed more suffering
or hastened the breaking up ot the constitution
than Catarrh. The sense of smell, of taste, ot
sight, of bearing, the human volco, the mind
one or more, and sometimes all, yield to its de
structive Influence. The poison it distributes
throughout tbe system attacks every vital force,
and breaks up tho most robust of constitutions.
Ignored, because but little understood, by most
physicians, impotently assailed by, attacks and
charlatans, thosesutfering from it have little
hope to be relieved of it tuis sido of tbe grave.
It is time, then, that the popular treatment. of
this terrible disease by remedies within the
reach of all passod into hands at once compe
tent and trustworthy. Tbe new and hitherto
untried method adopted by Dr. Sanf ord in the
preparation of his Radical Cube has won the
hearty approval of thousands. It is instantane
ous in affording relief In all head colds, sneez
ing snuffling and obstructed breathing, and
rapidly removes the most oppressive symptoms,
clearing the head, sweetening the breatht re
storing tbe senses of smell, taste and hearing,
and neutralizing the constitutional tendency of
the disease toward the lucss, liver and kidneys.
8 ax ford's Radical Cuke consists of one
bottle of tho Radical Cube, one box of Ca
tarrhal solvent, and Impboved In
haler; price, $L
Potteb Drug and Chemical Corpora
tion, Boston.
In Orta minute the Cuileura Anii-
Psln Plsster relieves rheumatic.
aaisuiaiic, suuuen, snarp ana nervous
; pains, strains and weaknesses. The
first and only pain-killing plaster. A new and
infallible antidote to pain, inflammation and
weakness. Utterly unlike and vastly superior
to all other plasters. At all druggists, 23 cents;
Ave for SI; or, postage free, of Potteb Drug
and chemical Corporation, Boston, Mass.
The eyelet of 'a corset
seems a trifle to make a busi
ness on; but what if one eye
let cuts the- laces, while
another eyelet don't?
And what if the eyelet that
cuts is in universal use?
And what if the eyelet that
cuts the laces also rusts the
And what if the eyelet that
cuts is not so neat and proper
and womanlike as the other?
And what if it costs as lit
tle or less to put in and never
comes out or wears out?
The new eyelet is made of
loops of corset lace instead of
The Ball and Kabo corsets
have it; the Ball is the easy
corset, the Kabo the one that
does not yield a barleycorn.
You can wear them two or
three weeks and return to
where you got them, if you
want to. The makers pro
vide you that privilege,
Chicago Corset Co.,Chlcago and New Yorks
Established 1832.
Broom Manufacturers Supplies
Telephone 163. uSSl-MWI1
O.J. LEVIS. Solicitor of Patents.
Sll Fifth avenue, above Smithfleld. next Leader
office. (No delay.) Established 20 years.
Will be laid out SO pieces fancy checked, 54-inch cloth dress goods that cost 50c to make, this week
for S9c a yard,
A most recherche collection of pretty check and-silk stripe, all wool dress goods, in all new and
lovely colors for S9c a yard; the' yd be cheap at 50c
The plain, striped and plaid all wool dress goods we'll exhibit this week at 50c a yard, for
beauty, variety in patterns and wears, and altogether general excellence, are unsurpassable in
this or any other city.
Another couple of hundreds of those famous 7 50 Applique embroidered cloth robes, all
colors, bave been secured to sell at 5 00 each.
And tbe elegant assortment of 51-Inch all wool cloth suitings we are offering at 15c a yard Is
simply astounding; they're worth 60c
Interesting and Profitable For You This Weeks
Our mammoth, well-lighted cloak salons are filled to repletion with all the latest novelties and
designs In wear, fashion and manufacture of ladies, misses and children's cloaks, wraps, etc,
from the modest SI 75 garment np to tbe finest London Dye Alaska Seal Skin.
Visit Us This Week. We'll Make it Pay You,
XjOBAJDUSTG- shoe dealer
Wholesale House,
515 and 5T7 Wood street.
MM QftEU s.stf0'
We have just reoeived and have now ready for Inspeotlonj
beautiful China Dinner Sets, Fish Sets and a full line of nice
China, odd pieces, to vhioh we invite the attention of the ladies.
.R. P. W ALL
211 "Wood s-b.
made 0m.ybyhin theyy uhlij
Geo:A.Macbeth&Co. Pittsburgh,
HA)3 been caused by
?1 25, 1 SO and 51 90.
Certain local dealers have been filling tbe
columns of the dally papers lately with "cheap
hat" advertisements. Knowing by experience
that these were tricks to Catch the unwary, we
have examined one of these eheao hats and
find tbat they are cheap in more senses than
one, being not only cheap In price, but also
cheap in looks and no doubt will make tbe
wearer feel pretty cheap besides. In contrast
with these goods we would urge economical
bnyersto inspect our low priced but reliable
Fur Hats, which we guarantee strictly hand
mafle, silk trimmed and positively fast black.
You'll never make a mistake by patronizing
the reliable establishment of
The Hatter and Furnisher,
421 and 423 Smithfleld St
P. a Mall orders promptly filled.
Latest improved Spectacles and Eye-Glasses;
will fit any nose with ease and comfort The
largest and best stock of Optical Instruments
and Artificial Eyes.
KOBNBLTJM, Theoretical and
Practical Optician.
No. SO Fifth avenue, near Wood street.
Telephone No. 1688. selS-DSU
Schedule In effect May 12, 18S9. For 'Washing
ton. I). 0., Baltimore; Philadelphia and Mew
York, 8:00 a. m and 9:20 v. m. Tax Cum
berland, '3:00 a. m 1:00, 9:3J p. m. For Con
nellsTllle, ?S:0 and 3.00 a. m.. tlitf, UM
and 930 p. m. For Unlontown, tt:4B, SMt. m
il 100 and tcco p. m. For Mount Pleaaant, $S:0 and
MflO a. xn.. and tlUX) and ?4.00 p. m. for
Washington. Pa . S-45. $3: a. m 3:33, is-jo
and "3 30 p. m. Jfor Wheeling, "6:15, 49-40 a. si.,
3:33, "S.SOp. m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
6:45a. m., "8:30p.m. ForColumbns. 6: and 9:40
a. m 8:30 p. m. For Newark. 6:43, ?9:40 a. a
3:35, 8:p. m'. For Chicago, t:45. 3:40 a. m
3:35 and 8:30 p. m. Trains arrive from New
York, Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington,
8:20a. ra. and 3:S0 p. m. From Colnmbus, Cin
cinnati and Chicago. 7:4S a. m. and 8:00 p. m.
From Wheeling, "7:45, 10:50 a. m., tl:00, 9:00p.
m. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
Wheeling accommodation. 8:30 a. m.. Sunday
only. Conneilsvllle accommodation at $8:35 a. m.
Dally. tUally except Snnday. SSnnday onlr.
The Pittsburg Transler Company will call for
and check baggage from hotels and residences
upon orders left at B. & U. Ticket Office, corner
Fifth avenue and Wood street. CHAd. O.
SCULL, Gen. Past. Act. J.T.ODKLL, Qen.iigr.
Summer Time Table. On and after May,
1&39, until further notice, trains will run as follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving Plttsbsrg-4:20 a. m., 7:10 a. nu.
8.-00 a.m., 9:Xa. m., 11:30 a. m., 1:40 p. m., 3:40 p.
m- 5:10 p. m 5:50 p. m., 6:30p.m., S:30 p.m.,
11:30 p. m. Arlliifftoii-S:40- a. m., 6.-20 a. ra., 7:10
a. m.( 8:00a. m., 1050a, m 1:00 p.m.. 3:40p.m..
4:20 p. m., 5:10 p. m 5.50 n, m., 7:10 p. m., 10.34
E. m. Sunday trains, leaving Pittsburg 10 a.m.,
!.5up. m., 2:30p.m., 5:10 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 9:30
p. m Arlington "J:1J a. m.t 13 m., 1:50 p. m., HO
p.m. 6:30p.m., 8:00p.m.
Tralns leave Union Station (Eastern Standard
time): KKtannlngAc. SiSS s-m.: HlagsxsEx
dally. 8.45 a. m.. Unlton Ac, 10-.U a. m.: Valley
Camp Ac, 32:06 p. m.; Oil aty and lluBols Ex-press,2.00p.m.;HultnAe.,l.-00p.m.:Klttannln2
Ac, 4i00p.m.; BraebnrnEi,6)p.m.; Klttann
lng Ac, 6.30 p. m.; Eraebnm Ae-6:20p.m.: Hal
ton Ac, 730 p. m.; Buffalo Ex., daily.
SsAO p. m.; Hulton Ac, 9:45 n.m.: Braeburn Ac,
11:30 p. m. Church trains Braeburn. 33:40 p. m.
and 9JS p. m. Pullman Sleeping Cars betwsea
Pittsburg and Buffalo. JAB. P. ANDERSON,
i,T. Azt.; DAVID MCOABGO. Gta. Burt.
Retail Stores,
406 and 408 Market street
Established 1847.
' Builders of FINE CARRIAGES.
Our assortment Includes light and heavy work
of every description.
See Display at Exposition.
Salesrooms, 318 and 320 Fenn avenue.
No connection with any other carriage house.)
Q - OOX5S.
ACE & CO.,
HV, H-:iliisssR .
fea -rtlssB
W - O - R - K - I -
You have to figure close. You seek to buy where you can bay the
cheapest That's sensible. You have got a certain sura laid by for
rent another sum for fuel a third for clothing, shoes and other wear
ing apparel which you and those dependent upon you must have thi3
winter. You have figured it over. A dollar saved is a dollar earned. t
Now, then, sit down and listen to a few words of reason from
Our large Fall and Winter stock,
partly bought from the best makers
our counters xcauy ur sue uuusumer. .every article anu garment in u
was bougnt 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. WeseJloar' jj-J.
j it..!. :- ....i -j .: . t ..1 !.. . fc
gOOQS uu men Lucius, we auraci auu
ter value ior meir money man any oiner nouse in tne state, upon tnis
line we fought and won our battles for commercial supremacy and upoa!
this line we shall seek to maintain it By adhering to this policy we are
SuvlUg Luc wuisuuguieu nuu Lrat.iuuii,c ua uatiiAjf Hi.uU5a.UU3 Ui UUUaiS.aa
nuauy. come, now, ana sec ior yourselves.
On our $6 Men's Suits and Overcoats, sold elsewhere at 750, you save
$1 50. n
On our $8 Men's Suits and Overcoats, sold elsewhere at $10, you save
On our $to Men's" Suits and Overcoats, sold elsewhere at 13, you save
$3- .
On our $12 Men's Suits and Oyercbats, sold elsewhere at $16, you save
On our 15 Men's Suits and Overcoats, sold elsewhere at $20, you save
On our $18 Men's Suits and Overcoats, sold elsewhere at $24, yok'save
On our $2 Boys' Suits or Overcoats,
50c '
On our $2 50 Boys' Suits or Overcoats, sold elsewhere at $3 '25,, yi
save 75c
On our 3 Boys' Suits or Overcoats,
On our $4 Boys' Suits or Overcoats, sold elsewhere at $4 50, yoa save
$1 50.
On our $S BoyV'Suits or Overcoats, sold elsewhere at $?, you save $2.
On our $6 Boys' Suits or Overcoats, sold elsewhere at $8r you save $2.
On our $4 Newmarkets or Wraps, sold elsewhere at ?5,-yon save $u u"-1
On our $6 Newmarkets or Wraps, sold elsewhere at $j 50, you save '
On our $8 Newmarkets or Wraps, sold elsewhere at $10, you save $2.
On our iiio Newmarkets or Wraps, sold elsewhere at $ 13, you save $3.'. ,
On our $12 Newmarkets or Wraps, sold elsewhere at $16, you save $4.-1 -
On our $15 Newmarkets or Wraps,
SHOES, Too, Are a Source of Great SaYing
When Bought
fin nnr J!t Men's or Women's Shoes,
On our $1 50 Men's or Women's
save kc
On our $1 98 Men's or Women's
save 77c.
On our $2 50 Mea's or Women's Shoes, sold elsewhere at $3 50,
save $1.
On our $3 Men's or Women's Shoes, sold elsewhere at 25, you .
On our 54 Men's or women 3 snoes,
Pi 5-
Prices of Hatst and Puriiishing Goods in Proporti
Fifth Avenue and
ler September a. lSea. trains leTe Union
(Station, ftttssnrK as roUoirt, pastern Standard
New York and Chicago Limited oxmuman Ves
tibule daily at 7UJ a. m. . .
Atlantic Express dallr for the Cut. JM a.m.
Max train, datl7, except Sunday. -6a.m. Sun
day, mall, 8140 a. m.
liar express dallr at SiOO a. m.
Mall express dallr at 1:00 p. m.
FMladelphl express dallr at 4:30 p. m.
Eastern express rJsllT at 7:15 p. m. .
Fast Line dillrSt 8:10 p.m. .,
Grrenstrarx express uo p. m. -weer oars.
Derrr express 11:00a.m. weekday.
Alltfiroueb. trains connect at J"crCltywIo
boats cf "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn. S. . Y
aToidlngdoublelerrlage and Journey tnrougn K.
Trains arrlTe at Union Station as follows:
Mail Train, dally J'SS m
Western express. daUy. ,!' 2
Pacific ExpresaTdally "HllSP'S
Chicago Limited Express, dally 8:30p.m.
JastLlne, dally USp, la.
souTinvEar rni bailwai.
Tor Unlontown. : and .a. jn. andaBp.
m.. without change of cars: ItM P- m-. e??""
lng at Greenshnrg. Trains arrire from Union
town at 9:13 a. m.. U20, 85 and 8:10 p. m.
rromFZOEBAL . JfTATION. Alleghenrag.
Mall train, connecting for ill!j""; ?'
ExoressTfor Blalrsrllle, connecting for
BnTr'Icenrr. 'ZS& aVmii .ud SS
Bprtogdale AceoniSUf-m-'nd P.m.
rteeportAceom 4ui f,-5Vl,V S"
OnBunday ,- i:'s0 J?? !:
North ApoUoAcconu....U:W-m.nd. 6-00 p. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Butler., ,5:2 5 2
Blalrsrllle Xeeoraroodatlon ;-;-1v1j:-ft5;,5h
Express, connecting from Bntlcr,.....W:35a. m.
Mall Train. i".VVj!D m
Butler Aceom ..:l0a. m., Oand7p.nu
Blalrsrllle Accommodation....;"....-':?, m.
Kreenort Aecom.7:40a.m.. 17a)andnd0p. m.
On Bandar vW?,,i.?"Sll2nS5"
Bprlngdale ieom...i8,n:--. &P- 2
Nort4 Apollo Accom 8:a. m. asdS:p. ra.
Trains leare Union station. Plnsosrg. as follows.
jMoaongaheta City, West Brownsrllle and
uSlratSwB. lo!io m. Jlonongaheu City and
West Brownsrllle.7 and 10:40 a.m.and 4:40 p.m.
On Sunday. UOVpl m. Jfor Monongahela CUy;;)
p. m week days.
DraTosbnrg Ac. week days, lao p.m.
West Elisabeth Accommodation. 8:20a. nu, ziOS,
8:20 and 11: p. m. Sunday. : p.m.
Ticket offices Corner fourth arenna and Try
street and Union station. ,..... '
General Manager. Gen'l Pass'r AsrenV
X station. Central Standard Tint. Leare for
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 7 9 a-m., d 8-00 and
d lliU p. m. Dennlson, 2: p. m. Chicago,
12.06. d 11:14 p. m. WbMllng; J JO a. m., lifts,
8:10p.m. Steubennlle. J8s- a. Washington.
tat, 8:888. m.,ldi,t)8&4lsSl4d6p. m. Bulger, 10:B
a. m. Burgettstown, all:36a.in 58 p. m. Mans
field, 7:11:30, 11:00 a. to., lie. ItiB. d ; WtfS
n.m. McDonalds, d 4:18, d:16 p. m.
X-rom the West, tXZiK, dsaa a. m J.-fle. dtift
MB. Dennlson. iJ8a.m. Stoabeartlle, 1:05 p. ra.
Wheeling,? M, 8:44a.m.. J:OV J: p.m. Bnrgatts
town, 7:a. m.,Bl a.m. WseMngtos. II,
8:49TlO. a. m-. Ji B. m. Mas!, 8t)C
Bulger, li0p. a., Miiiil1i..dtJ6 a.nu, eVM
JUytJsWiiaitol a4Mr JffaW
N - G - M - EN - ,
partly manufactured by ourselves
of clothing in the country, is upon $
iciaiu patrons DT giving mem Del- '
is r
sold elsewhere at $2 50, yoa savet
sold elsewhere at $4, you save tx.v
sold elsewhere at ?2o, you save $5. ,. -
at Kaufmanns'.
sold elsewhere at ti to. vom save.
Shoes, sold elsewhere at $2 25Jyoa;
Shoes, sold ekewhefe at $2 75570
soia eisewnere ar 5 50, yoai
Smithfleld Street
X. Sept. 2fc R(B. Central StaBdardTtasa.;-
, AAAlil MB4TAM. .
ii follows from Union StattoBi jfor Chi n,aTm
a. m., d HtX. dl.-e, d7i4, exatvt SaWJejrT.&A
Sn,: Toledo, 736 a. m. dataa. dla4e
turday. 1130 p. m. CresMlBe, 8:46 a. m.S CMTft
land, 8:10 a.m- M: and d 11:86 p. a. asd 7:M
a. m., rla F-, y. W. C. Ky.: New Castla
and Toungstown, 748 a. m. USSS, list p. ra.;
VonngstownandMUea, dllda p. K.t MealrKle.
Erie and AshUbute. IMka, 11 p. m.; NUM
and Jamestown, I:4 p. m.t Maasttlsa. 4:49p.m.:
WbeeUag and Bellalra, OJOa. as, B:4s, MBs. m.;
Bearer alU 4rtB, p, m, Beaver raMs.8
a. u.l Leetsdale. 8:80 a. m.
ALLEGHENY Hoehester. (X a. m.t Bearer
Falls, 8:18, UiOO a. m. : Enos, 8:00 p. a.j Letts,
dale, 16m, Ui4S a. m., 2.-OQ, 4iV 4i4i, S:3B. 7. M0
p.ra.; Conway, M JO p.m.; Fair Oaks, 8 W40 a,
m. : Leetsdale, s 8:3pp. m.
TKAINHAKsUVB Union station from CUeago,
except Monday l-a, dsa-dOdS a. m.. d : p.
au ; Toledo, except Monday 1:88, d 8:88 a. au, IM
&BU, Crestline, 2:10 p. m.; Yonngstown and
ew Castle. 8:10a. m., 1:28, sis. 10:18 p. nurNHe)
andYonnsjstown. at-Mp. susClereland, dSdOa.
a:.. 28, 70 pJm.t WbeeUag and BeSalre,
a. m 2:26, Trfb p. m.: Erie and Ashsabuta, lit,
10:15 o. nut Massttloa, lfl.-flo a. nu; Nftes and
Jamestown, i:m a. m.i oeaTer raits, iw a. m
1110 p. nu, tieayer n an, a aaa p. 1
m.t Leetsdale.
VMS p. m.
AHktVK ALLSeHEKY-Frtna Xaas. 8 .-OS a.
m.: Conway. 8:58; BooBester, 0:49 a. m.: Bearer
away, 8:80; BooBester. 0:40 a. m.: Bearer
10 a. m, 8:48 p. m.: Leetsdale, 8dB, 8:18,
o.. a.-ee. i:s, lis. a.aa, tsm p. ar.: Fstr
8:S8 a. m.t Leetadalf, 8o p. ra.l Bear
jrxiis, tzar
7: a.ra
Oak. 38
f mils. Sl'ln. m
O, f3liVJ VUfJ, U, MAi IflWS mttt v.viu.
Sunday, s38?,
s. cuJirAJti scneaaie in bbbhv
Central time. UrrasT ror derelaad, ,
W, u.., ...mm -m.rv, v.tn. ET, ai A' V. .....w.hh
efA and St. Lfils.aDa. m.. 1:2& safti
For Buffalo, 8.-a8a. ra.. 4:ML S.D- m. Fori
manca, "3.00 a. ra.. 4:10 p. m. For Vobb6w
and New Castle. 8:08, S. 10:18 a. ra., I:. 4:W,
9:30 p. ra. lor Bearer rail, 8:08. -30,
10:18 i. m '1:36. 2.m. 4:1. 8:1. "SJOp. ra. For
Cbartier. 5,J8aO a. in., 5:, :, 8.88.7:13,
8.06, 8:38, iOS. 10:18 a. mZ :& 'Villi,
1:40. 3 JO, tl-JB. 41S0 '5.06. 8:16, S8, -S0 p. m.
Assirx From Clereland, tJB a. ra., '12:30,
sas. 7:88, :40 p. hi. From Cincinnati, Chicago
and St. Louis. ! 2:30, 7.98 p. ra. From Buffalo.
830 a. ra., i::8,0, I40 p. ra. From BaUsan;
ei. lido. 7a p. ra. From Toungstown and
New Castle. :, tM a. ra., niiOO. SJ6. t-
:40p. m. Frea Bearer Falla. 8:iS. JO, 7:30, 9 33
a. ra.. 12:80. 1:M, 8:88. TM, :40 p. m. F.,
CAY. trains from. Maaaaeld, 8.39 a. m., J
4:80 p. m. For Essen and Beeehaont, 3.30 a,
ra., 3:80 p. ra. Y.. C.4 Y. trains from 41"
aeld, Lssen and Beechmont, 7 .-08 a. m., H?-J2
2. McK. A 1. B. M DrABT ForNew Haren.
18:30 a. ra., 3 p. ra. For West N ewton, 18 J
10.03 a, ra., 8:30. 5:18 p. ra. AUBIVI-Froin Bsw
ton. 8:18. tn:50 a. m l:2t S JO n. ro. ForSic
Keesportr Elisabeth and Monongahela Cir J"ft 4
M:86a. m., 30, 2:18 p. ra. From Monongaael?!
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30 p. ra w
Sunday. City ticket ogee. 889 Balthfleld street.
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