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THE '"PITTSBUE&" DISPATCH' THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 7, '1889?
1 LURID CIRCULAR.
The Anarchists' Agitation Committee
Sends Out a Call to Arms.
WAS IT ORIGINATED IN THE CITI ?
f Enthusiasm Badly Wanted for the Pittsburg
"EDITOS WILHELM DEXOOXCES THEM
Decidedly Incendiary Utterances In Their Bill of
Pittsbure Anarchists, though few and far
between, are no slower than their Western
brethren of bloody language. They haTe
just issued an incendiary circular. Its
points and purposes are fully set forth.
In connection with the item published in
The Dispatch a few days ago to the effect
that the Anarchists of Western Pennsyl
vania were being aroused by Herr Pricke,
of Allegheny, and they would hold a demon
stration in this city on Saturday next, a cir
cular was issued to the followers of Fricke
yesterday. It is a pamphlet of 17 pages,
Printed in German, and the outside front
page is decked with a heavy black border.
A copy of it fell into the hands of a Dis
patch reporter, who had it translated by a
well-known German scholar. The latter
stated that many oi the phrases used had a
hidden meaning. It was difficult to express
in English some sentences the circular con
tained, but the following is an almost per
TO THE WOEKING PEOPLE.
A man or beast? That Is tbe question which
will have to be decided on 11th of November.
Two years ago a enmo was committed the like
of which is not contained in the annals of the
world. On the 11th of November, 1RS7, five
men were slaughtered iu cold blood without
there being tbe least evidence that thev
bad transgressed any one of those blood-thirsty
laws Twth which the society of to-day justifies
Its judicial crimes.
On tbe 4th of March. 1SS6, an unknown man
attacked, in defense of himself and many
others, by throwing a bomb, as the 00 mur
derers (police) were in the act of massatreing
hundreds of peaceable citizens among whom
there were numerous women and children
with tiger-like blood-thirstiness, and in pav of
the insatiable capitalistic robbers of Chicago
This deed, which ercn in the eyes of tbe law is
unimpeachable, was not to be avenged on bim
who threw the bomb, because, as we said be
fore, be was unknown. He was and remained
unknown. Ko! This deed was intended to be
a pretext to annihilate the best, most intelli
gent, courageous counsellors of the working
people of Chicago. The attempts to convict
onr brothers, Linpg, Fischer, Kngel,
Parsons, Schwab, Fieldcn and Neebs
of conspiring to marder policemen
"were not at all successful. All the lies and
menaces of the capitalistic press, the false
oaths of hirelings, all the machinations origin
ated by the shameless vermin of bribed officials
to place tbe pioneers of liberty in tbe light of
murderers was in vain.
In spite of all this, said Grinnell, "You must
die. Not because you are murderers, but be
cause you preached anarchism."
SOME EABID UTTERANCES.
"You must die!" said Geary, while the croco
dile tears ran down his cbeecks, for you have
sinned against our highest God, against Jeho
vah Mammon." "You must die!" exclaimed
the 12 jury brigands as in their bands
they felt tin gold of the plutocracy,
"because yi bae outraged the sacredness
of property. "You must dief thundered the
preachers from their pulpits, "because you have
transgressed tbe commandment wh.ch says.
'You shall not eat of tbe tree of knowledge.' "
"You mnst dief exclaimed the priests of tbe
golden calf, of tbe money exchanges, "because
it is your work tnat the people cries for bread
and liberty." "You must die!" howled the pub
ic after it had been stripped of the power of
bealtby thought by corrupt demagogues like
Fowderly and George. Ihe rage and fury was
general. Tbe class tranny united with the
ignorance of the masses to let the barbaric
deeds fallow tbe foul design.
The gallows were erected, and on No
vember 11, 18ST, four friends of the
people Spies, Parsons, Fischer and Engel
were strangled in tbe name and the indifferent
presence of tbe people. The fifth, thejoung
and highly heroic Curtms of modern times,
Louis Lingg. whose memory shall ever live. was
already drin into death on the proceeding
day. TnU quintuple murder was not only in
tended to exterminate the exponents of An
archism and social revolution, but at tbe same
time give warning to others who thought and
felt similar to them.
APPEALING TO WORKMEN.
But, above all, it was intended to terrify
labor. Now we ask what have the workingmen
done to save their counselors, their leaders
ana their best friends? As good as noth
ing! Courage was required and
they collected a fund. A courageous
deed could have prevented the November
crime, the workingmen offered resolutions.
Oh! if only those wbo thus demonstrated had
appeared in numbers on tbe scene, as the
benousnesg of tbe situation required' Unhap
pily, those who did move in the matter ere
onlr their most intimate friends. The Anarch
ists and other Socialists, as it was known later
in. those who sympathized were men without
serious intentions, who w ere satisfied to shed a
tear or utter a curse. Tbe rest were and re
mained listless, or even joined in the wild crv
of the law and order beasts, "Crucify them "
Tbe species of man has suffered an irreparable
injury; tbe beast has gained a victory which
would make a Moloch jealous.
Two years have now passed since that horri
ble deed of the hangman of Chicago. The in
sane madness of the bloodv munsters has more
and more abated. Considerable literature, for
the most part from the pens of our strangled
heroes, has fonnd its way through tbe land;
yes, through all lands, and made clear the
principles of the martyrs of the workingman,
and why thev were murdered. In hundreds of
thousands of different places all over where
man meets man bas this tragedy been talked
about a hundred ti jies. No one can assert that
he has not had occasion to find out how tbe
situation stands. The official murder of Chi
cago is generally known as such. Whoever
now sanctions it has no right to the title of
man; he numbers among the beasts.
A CALL TO ARMS.
Now then, every one will soon bave occasion
to show what he is and what he Intends to be.
On the 11th of November, this year, the revo
lutionists of all lands, of all countries will con
vene to do honor to the memory of the butch
ered heroes and to impeach the murderers and
tneir followers, to take anew the oath to
fulfill the legacy of the fallen heroes that is to
do battle unceasingly until tbe robber system
of tondav, which is held up by foul murder and
outrageous acts, of all kinds, is exterminated
and the liberty and equality of tbe
people on earth is established. Who
ever feels and thinks like a human being fol
lows tbe reveille of the disciples of
those who were hanged. Whoever suffers un
derthe present robber system, whoever has
come to tbe conclusion that an injustice is
done bim, whoever wishes that this world
should be made better, must also know now
that the men who suffered death in Chicago
have died because they thought and felt like
you think; that is, that they have given their
lives for von. Will you bonor them, snd with
it yourself ? Then you must be there in great
numbers when it is time to show the enemy of
mankind that their crimes are not forgotten
and that their murders have not bad the effect
of exterminating tt.e craving of the trodden
people for liberty. In the position which the
workingman must take in this respect he
must lay aside all personal considerations,
no matter whether his thoughts have soared
to tbe height these fallen heroes attained,
to work like them with hot, fervent enthusi
asm for communism and anarchism; whether
or not he knows that the emancipation ot work
ing men tbrougb tbe ballot box isDosibli;
whether or not be is of the opinion, as a Knight
of Labor, he can reach tbe goal, or If he jet
moves In the narrow circles of trades' unions,
be must know above all that he is a part of tbe
fighting corps which is in tbe field against cap
ital; a part of that corps with which tbe fallen
heroes who were murdered in Chicago wre
"Man or beast?" that is thenucstion.
A nOTL TOR BLOOD.
Let every man and every woman show to
which species he belongs. The countersign is
given, tbe call bas been made. Working men,
act as it behooves you. Revolutionists, let a
call go to all working men who are not at pres
ent in the tow of corrupt demagogues, and
therefore capable to separate- their interests
from the robbers. Call them up tbe poor and
miserable from a horrible fate, whom a horri
ble fate has left sufficient power of thought to
tell the difference between rlcht and wrong,
between tyranny and liberty.
The circular was signed bv the Agitation
Committee of the International Working
men'a Association. There is one member of
the committee in this city. He came here
from New York gome months ago and has
been quietly working ever since. He ia the
prime mover in the celebration to be held in
Carl Wilhelm, editor and publisher of
the PitUburger Sonntagsblatt und Die Re
form, was seen upon the streets last night
and shown the circular. He said: "That
circular was written and set up in a German
paper office of this city. I can recog
nize their private mark on it and the
editor of the paper is a member of the main
committee of the Anarchists. I hare de
nounced him time and again for his edi
torials on anarchy. The majority of the
stockholders are opposed to the paper being
run on the anarchistic plan, and for the
past few weeks the editor has not been so
rabid. The respectable German element of
the city are opposed to the Anarchists and
will have nothing to do with them. I hope
that any attempt to hold a demonstration in
this city on Saturday next will be promptly
stopped by the police authorities."
irniGurs cliim case.
Haatinc Sat Down on a Scheme to Hire
Cattle Garden Immigrants The Fact
In the Hoard's Bands.
The McKnight suit against the State for
payment of work done at Johnstown was
brought to a close yesterday. The con
cluding testimony was taken, the arguments
on both sides were made, and the case left
for settlement in the hands of the Board of
Mr. O'Brien, a former witness and State
time keeper, was recalled, and testified that
he had been foreman of from 12 to 15 time
keepers. That the State kept no time record
on June 14 and 15.
General D. P. Hastings was sworn, and
testified that he represented the State work
at Johnstown, and was under the orders of
Governor Beaver. He had charge of the
military and of the distribntion of food,
clothing, etc. The uniformed officers of the
National Guard, received pay for their ser
vices. "Exhibit 50," being a communica
tion from tbe Governor to GeneraliHastings,
containing instructions, was placed in evi
dence. The witness testified to having in
terviews with Governor Beaver, and receiv
ing instructions to do all that was necessary
lor relief of the sufferers and place the re
sponsibility on the State. General Hastings
said: "I relied almost entirely on James
McKnight for many supplies and work.
The valley I divided iu four districts,
and had four contractors. Mr. McDon
ald, contractor of tbe Baltimore and
Ohio railroad came to me and stated
that he was to have complete charge of the
contracting work having received his au
thority from the Governor He had no men,
but said he would get them trom Castle
Garden. I told him that he could have
charge of nothingand as for men, there were
enough in Pennsylvania to do the work. I
looked to Mr. McKnight to supply all
machinery for boisting and placed him in
charge ot200 log floaters. I do not think
he was ordered to make ont a detailed
statement ot all the work done by him or
material used. Nearly all requisitions were
made on bim and the distinction to be kept
between State and relief work was too
difficult in the great emergency."
On cross-examination General Hastings
stated that at first all drafts drawn on the
Goveruer did not specify whether the pay
ment was for State or relief work but this
was afterward changed and the specifics-J
nous uau iu ue uiaue.
Henry Brush, a State timekeeper, testi
fied that he did not remember having been
sent by Mr. Whittaker to hunt up 14 gangs
of men, no records of which were on the
The arguments in the case were next
made. Charles S. McKee, attorney for the
plaintiff, argued that the State was duly
bound to pay Mr. McKnight in full. At
torney General Kirkpatrick claimed that
tne State was responsible only for the
State and not tor the relief work; that the
time records of the State timekeepers did
not correspond with that of McKnight's,
and that, as the contract clearly held Mc
Knight to abide by the statement of the
State timekeepers, Mr. McKnight could not
hold the State responsible. The matter was
here given to the board, and will probably
be decided in a week or two.
SFE1XG TALLET MINERS
Ulakc a Concession to the Operators Set
tlement I Pending.
The conditions of affairs between W. L.
Scott and his Spring Valley miners are un
changed. Tbe offer of the owners of 70
cents summer prices and 75 winter has not
been improved upon; and on the other
hand, the miners have made a concession of
5 cents under last year's rates, which, it
will be remembered, were 85 and 90, and
have agreed to accept 80 cents for summer
work and 85 for winter. It was reported in
the city yesterday that Mr. Scott had in
duced some 15 non-union miners of Scott
haven to go on to Spring Valley, and had
arranged with ten others to take the place
of the miners on strike. It was said on very
good authority that should these men at
tempt to turn in, that a conflict with the
strikers would ensue, resulting likely in a
About 5,300 people in the region are still
dependent on outside aid for support, and
their condition of late is reported as being
F0DNDEES STILL TIELDING.
Two Other Firms feigned Yesterday The
Best Will Follow Salt.
Jones & Laughlins and the Keystone
Bridge Company signed the molders de
mand for a 10 per cent increase yesterday.
Pifty-four molders are employed by the
former firm, and some 10 or 12 by the latter.
Another prominent Southsiae firm is ex
pected to sign to-day The remaining firms
which are still holding out, will probably
have their men back again in a day or two,
and so will have ended a tussle between cap
ital and labor by which the latter profits by
about 1,000 per week in increased wages,
simplitymg in a marked manner the grow
ing power of organized labor in this country.
A NEW SHEET MILL
Dloorbead, DlcCleane & Co. Improving
Tbclr Plant at So ho.
Moorhead, McCleane & Co. yesterday
began the first work on the erection
of a new steel mill in connection
with their plant at Soho. The im
provement will cost about $15,000, and
a considerable additional number of men
will be given employment The output of
the new mill will be about 15 tons of light
sheet iron per day. The mill will be in op
eration in about two months.
A EIG KAILR0AD STRIKE.
All the Slacker (System Freight Crews at
EransTille Go Ont.
rSPICIAL TTXEGUAM TO THE DISPATCH.)
Evansville, Ind., November 6. An
other strike is in progress in this city, and
extends over the entire Mackey system.
The strike was inaugurated by the freight
conductors and brakemen, who asked for
an advance in wages. The advance asked
for was allowed, but the time of its going
into effect caused the trouble. The strikers
insisted on it dating back from November 1,
while the railroad company declared that it
would not agree to anything of the kind.
This was yesterday afternoon, and the strike
was declared to-night. No freight trains
have moved to-day. The following notice
was posted at the depot this morning:
All trainmen not reporting for duty by 1
o'clock P. M., November 6, 1SS9, are hereby dis
charged and will be considered as trespassers
and treated accordingly. D. J. Mackey.
President ana General Manager.
None of the men reported for work. The
engineers this afternoon joined in the strike,
and it promises to be one of the biggest af
fairs of the kind iu the history of the State.
Angostura Bitters are the most effica
cious stimulant to excite the appetite. Try
Even President Harrison Sets Aside
the Landslides Easily
AS EXPLICABLE AHD EXPECTED,
The Administration Too Tonus: for Trial
and Conviction So Soon.
ELIJAH ON HEN KICKING THEMSELVES,
And Clarkson On the Great and Growing Thirst of the
Elate of Iowa.
All the Bepublican appointees in Wash
ington are saying of the landslides: "We
told you so." Some of them say it entertain
ingly. President Harrison tells a visitor to
the White House he can explain it all as
quite an expected outcome, and as not im
plicating his own policy in the least. Lije
thinks so, too, and Clarkson moralizes on
Iowa's thirst for booze.
(FltOU A STAFF COKBISPOITOE'lT.l
Washington, November 6. The defeat
of Poraker in Ohio, and the close vote and
possible defeat of the Republicans in Iowa,
came something after the fashion of a thun
der clap from a clear sty to the Republicans
in the Government service to-day. Little
interest was manifested last evening, because
nearly everybody took it for granted that
Mahone would be snowed under and that
New York and New Jersey would go Dem
ocratic, and that Ohio and Iowa would be
Bepublican. So it looked up to midnight,
and everybody went home feeling they knew
just how things stood, and not until this
morning did the mass dream of the Water
loo that was in store for the grand old party.
Oreat was the discussion in the depart
ments to-day in regard to the result. Groups
of Eepublicans and groups of Democrats
could be found in the rooms and about the
corridors of the Government buildings at all
hours of the day, and the sincerestand prob
ably the correctest opinions heard anywhere
were from the bright people who make up
the world of the civil service.
THE TANTALIZING OPPOSITION.
The Democrats made no attempt to conceal
their joy. They were bold and tantalizing.
Tbe burden of their congratulations was that
the people had already repudiated the Re
publican administration, and that in 1892 a
sure-enough Democrat would be elected, who
would make every Bepublican in the civil
service walk the plank.
Bepublican clerks and officials were in
tensely stirred by the offensive conduct of
the Democrats, and prayed harder than ever
for a change of heart in the administration
which would embolden the President and
his Cabinet to root out of the civil service
the last one of the ex-rebels and heelers and
hangers-on of the Democratic party who fill
"A party with snch leadershiD is sure to
get worsted," said one of the cleverest clerks
of the Treasury Department to The Dis
patch correspondent this afternoon. "Why
a lot of the best positions in this department
are yet filled with Democrats, and the bit
terest of their kind. Only a few Bepubli
can chiefs of divisions have been appointed.
The unclassified service is Democratic all
WHAT A CONTRAST.
"Before this time fouryears ago every chief
of division in this department, who was re
moved at all, had been fired out.
"But that is not the worst of it The lead
ers, while relusing to take any steps to
secure an honest vote in the South,
which wonld give several Southern
States to the party, dabble in all sorts
of side issues. They flirt with the whisky
men here and the temperance fanatics
there, and don't seem to know more than a
child what to take hold of and what to
avoid. I don't take much stock in Mahone;
but the Bepublican party in Virginia would
be in the majority any day if the Federal
Government would put a stop to the whole
sale suppression of the negro vote, and sev
eral other Southern States would be added
to the Bepublican column. If the party
wants to hold the reins of government it
must leave all so-called moral issues and
take its stand on a tariff for protection, the
abolition of internal revenue taxation, ex
tension of foreign commerce, a sound mone
tary policy, and grasp by the throat the
recreant South, which now suppresses the
rights of freemen more outrageously eveu
than when those freemen were slaves.
HIS EIP VAN WTNHXEISM.
"I hope the President will be waked from
his lethargy by the terrible blow the party
received yesterday, and act as though he
were a leader, and not merely a lounger, at
550,000 a year, to meander through the green
fields and pleasant valleys and beside the
still waters, or a lord of empire too great and
exclusive to come down to practical politics,
or to lool with any principle except that of
domestic tranquility and Little Lord Faun
tleroydom. The President has appeared to
me to be in a trance ever since the 4th of
March. He is a political somnambulist,
and, like his kind, he'may wake to find
himself toppling on the outer edge of an
The President had few callers to-day, but
was averse to saying anything for the public
on the subject of the elections. Cabinet and
other officials either would not talk or pre
tended to be too busy. To one of his visitors,
however, President Harrison expressed him
self more freely, and that visitor tells The
Dispatch correspondent that the President
does not admit for a moment that the Be
publican failures were induced in the
laintest degree by dissatisfaction with the
WHAT HAEEISON SAYS.
"The disease was local," the President
said, sententiously, to his friend. "In New
York the Democratic machine was sure to
win in a state campaign and an off year. In
Virginia it was a suppressed vote and fac
tional antagonism against General Mahone.
In Ohio it was factional antagonism and op
position from the beer nnd liquor element,
and in Iowa it was granger influence, and,
to a small extent, factional differences. In
all the States it was off-year indifference and
a disposition to seize the opportunity to fight
domestic quarrels to a finish.
"Oh, no, it was not 'an unsatisfactory ad
ministration.' We are too nearly in our in
fancy as yet to be subjected to such drastic
MAT BENEFIT THE PARTY.
Professional politicians among the Re
publicans do not seem to be greatly alarmed
by the outlook. They say the result will
really strengthen tbe party, as without it
there" would have been a continuous indif
ference or overconfidence that might have
extended its influence to other campaigns.
Some are inclined to think, however, that
Pennsylvania should take warning from
Ohio, and heal factional differences before
next year. As one Pennsylvaniau puts it,
"It is a warning from another world to Quay
and Magee to kiss and make up before the
crack of doom." Lightnee.
ELIJAH AND OLAEKSOff.
Harrison's Secretory nnd Ills Chief Execu
tioner In the 1. O. D. Say Ben's Not
to Illame Iowa Sick of "
Washington, November 6. Private
Secretary Halford does not seem to have
been at all disturbed by the general Demo
cratic success. Said he, to-day:
Those who exult over the results of yester
day's elections have simply proved how entirely
they forget tbe political history of the country.
At least once in four years the people must find
a vent for their personal prejudices against cer
tain candidates, and they generally select an off
year In which to do it. During a Presidental
election there are sins of omission and commis
sion, and, when party principles are not at
stake, tbe voters consult only their own feel
ings; they co out into the back lot, as it were,
and kick themselves for what they bave done
In the past.
Tbe elections aro not evidences of additional
Democratic strength; on the contrary, the
Democratic vote has been cut down consider
ably in many important places, notably in New
York. Many years ago in Chicago, when the
saloon element elected a Mayor in that city, at
the next municipal struggle we elected a Re
publican to the mayoralty and his majority was
ALL THAT IT PEOVED.
That did not prove that there had been a
great increase in tbe Republican ranks; it was
simply a chance ot sentiment on a local ques
tion. The principles of the Republican party
were not at stake yesterday.
A reporter this evening asked First As
sistant Postmaster General Clarkson for au
expression of his views concerning the re
sults of yesterday's elections. Mr. Clarkson
The invariable results of the year following a
jrresiaentai election nave repeated inemseires
this year. There are many surprises in the
Republican defeats, but they come from local
causes in every State, except Virginia, and
there the result was gained by the usual
methods of fraud, suppression and false count
ing. A Democratic State Election Board,
elected by a Democratic Legislature,
appointed all tbe judges of elec
tion, and the law clothes the election
Judges with peace-court powers, and they can
order any voter they please to jail for the day,
and reign absolute in arbitrary power. The
Republicans of Virginia did not bave the
selection of a single judge of election in the
whole State. With such machinery the Demo
cratic majority might easily have been 100,000
instead ox su,uuj. xne ncg ro is aisirancoisea.
In Virginia the black men gave uplthelr right
to hold the offices, and now the Democrats d
mand that they shall not exercise any cbolce
even as between the white men who are to hold
AN TJTTEE IMPOSSIBILITY.
General Mahone and the Republicans made
a gallant and splendid fight, and had an honest
majority of the voters of the State with them
on the tariff and State debt questions; but
nothing can win against a complete and skill
ful system of fraud. The attempt to couple
the national administration conspicuously with
this defeat is undeserved, as the President
simply showed tbe same friendly interest in
Mahone that he did in the Republican candi
dates in other States.
The causes operating in Ohio and Iowa were
largely the same evidently and mainly a re
action against radical temperance and Sunday
legislation. The Sunday law, and the enforce
ment of it, changed Hamilton county and its
Germans against the Republican party, and
Governor Foraker, despito bis splendid record
and bis almost matchless popularity in the
party and the nation, went down with it.
In Iowa the main cause of the change is due to
prohibition. Tbe State has been very close on
State issues ever since prohibition was made a
law. The Republicans elected their Governor
four years ago bv only 1.600 plurality, and two
years ago by 6,000 plurality.
CITIES -WANT THEIE BEEK.
The counties bordering on the Mississippi
river, having large cities, such as Dubuque,
Davenport and Burlington, all ot them with a
European or foreign-born population holding a
majority of the votes, are intensely anti-prohibition,
and they have voted overwhelmingly
against the Republican party, because it stood
in that State for tbe law and its enforcement.
There was also some Republican dissatisfac
tion and alienation on account of tbe present
Governor's extreme views on the railroad
question and bis irritating enforcement of tbe
railroad laws. But Iowa has been gradually
losing its Republican majority for years; over
30,000 Republicans have left tbe State, going
into the Dakota?, Kansas and the Southwest
ern country, while the later immigration to tbe
State has been largely Democratic This year's
results are in tbe main simply increased evi
dence of the indisposition of a majority of the
American people to accept prohibition and too
radical legislation on questions that are moral
ana social rattier man political.
A Unitarian Social.
The Unitarian Society held a very pleasant
social last night at the residence of Prof. Mc
Cargo, No. 144 Ridge avenue, Allegheny.
Among those present was the pastor of the
congregation. A member states that the work
of the organization is growing in interest and a
church will be built ere long. It will be located
centrally, so as to-accommodate all within a
radius of 25 miles.
Seem creeping along the back bone of tbe in
dividual who feels tbe malarial chill. Don't
wait for a second attack, friend, but away with
you to the nearest drug store or dealer where
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters can be procured.
That's the article that will enable jou to snap
your fingers at chills and fever. Use it, also,
for rheumatism, indigestion, liver complaint,
debility, nervousness and kidney Inactivity.
Wholesale and Retail.
The largest and most carefully, selected
line of goods in the city.
Cbtjmbine, Bane & Bassett.
New PInsh Mantels,
Splendid value, at 20 and $25 to-day(
Jos. Hoene & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
We are not paying for this printer's ink
"for fun," but to let you know that we have
for sale flannels and blankets at less than
market prices, in medium to the best and
finest goods. Booos & Buhl.
New Seal Plash Jackets at S10,
516, $18, $20 and on to $40, to-day.
Jos. Hoene & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
The English Saltings
At $1 15 a yard and fifty inches wide $1 15.
Boggs & Buhl.
Pbepabe for the holidays. Cabinet
photos $1 per doz. Extra panel picture at
Lies' Popular Gallery, 10 and 12 Sixth st.
STRENGTH OF BAKING POWDERS
By Actual Chemical Tests.
CLTBUKS'S (llurt wt, t-S ox.). ..I
DAILSELL & CO'S (Usui Powder)....!
EUREKA (lhua Powder)..
Herbert & Co's.,
CHIEF (Ham Toniti).
GIFT POWDERS (eontala Alom ji Ammonia) .
SCHEME PoWDEKS(eOBUlnHiu it Ammoala)aB
BUXXPOWDEK (sold loose Mam Almmoala)..!
RaXSEY'S (when not Ireta)
REPORTS OP GOVERNMENT CHEMISTS AS TO PURI
TY AND WHOtESOMSaiESS OP DR. PRIOE'8
CREAM BAKIXO POWDER.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder does not contain
Alum, Ammonia or Lime, or any adulterant R. 8.
G. PATQir, Ph. D., Chemist for tho United States
The Cream of Tartar used In Dr. Price's Cream
Biting Powder Is the strongest and free from all
lime and other Impurities. The best Baking Pow
der made. Prof. Peter Collier, Chief Chemist for
the United States Department of Agriculture, Wash
ington, D. C.
I have several times examined baking powders In
the market to determine their purity, raising power
and Influence on the health of those using them. I
have uniformly found Dr. Price's Cream Bakini
Powder the best In all respects. In raising power 1
stands at the head. It is a pure, clean, elegant and
healthful preparation. I have used "Price's" In
my family for years. Prof. K. a Kedzie, Late
rrcsiaent Michigan fciateuoaruui ueaiu.
latest improved Spectacles and Eye-Glasses;
will fit any nose with ease and comfort. The
largest and best stock ot Optical Instruments
and Artificial Eyes.
KORNBLUM, Theoretical and
No. 50 Fifth avenue, near Wood street.
Telephone No. 1688. sel9-DSu
(THE OREAT ENCLISH REMEDY.)
Cure BIX IOUS and
25cts. a Box.
OB ALL PR.TJGK3-lfc7.Dg.
Presents in the most elegant form
THE LAXATIVE and NUTRITIOUS 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,
Itis the most excellent remedy known to
CLEANSE THE SYSTEM EFFECTUALLY
When one is Bilious or Constipated
PURE BLOOD, RSFRESHINQ SLEEP,
HEALTH and STRENGTH
Every one is using it and all are
delighted with it
ASK YOUR DRUGGIST FOR
SYRUP 03E1 IPIG-S
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
LOUISVILLE, KY NEW YORK, If. K
CURED of BRIGHT'S DISEASE.
Mr. James Clark has, for IS months, suffered
untold misery from Bright's disease of the kid
neys. He had great pain and soreness in bis
kidneys and across the small of his back, and
more or less soreness all over his body. The
urine voided gave him great pain and con
tained much albumen and uric acid. He lost
all desire for food, and he could not sleep. He
found bis memory fast falling and he grew
weaker and more feeble until he was obliged to
give up all employment. Having read in the
papers testimonials from patients cured by the
physicians of the Polypathic Institute of dis
eases similar to his, he besran treatment with
them. He says: ''J take great pleasure in
stating to the people of Pittsburg that I bave
been entirely cured of the above disease, and
in every way feel like a new man.
Mr. Clark is well knonn in Pittsburg and can
be seen every day at bis old place of employ
ment, tbe Lucy Furnace, where this statement
can be easily proven.
Remember the Polypathic Medical Institute
is permanently located at Pittsburg, 420 Penn
avenue, for the treatment of all forms of kid
ney and urinary diseases. Office hours, 10 A. M.
tolP. M-,and6 to8P. M. Sundays, 1 to 4 P. it
-TJl "T7V,-V" SCIENTIFIC
-Ell- Jt? VCi- 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 mado on the
premises, SOS PENN AVENUE, PITTa
Seventeenth and Chestnut, Philadelphia.
-I- O. D. LEVIS, Solicitor of Patents,
811 Fifth avenue, above Sralthflelrt, next Leader
office. (No delay.) Established 20 years.
f 0 71 fv 0 )
CAN SUIT YOU BETTER THAN ANYONE ELSE.
SPECIAL PRICES FOR COMPARISON
600 new fine Lister's English Seal Plush Saoques, finest
Satin lining, at 815, 815 75, 816 50 and 819 75.
Worth from 85 to $10 more.
480 fine Lister's Seal Plush Jackets, best Satin linings,
88 25, 88 95, 89 75, 810 75, 811 45. All worth from
86 to 88 more.
These Are All Strictly Fresh Goods and Latest Styles.
The newest Bhapes of stylish Long Garments, includ
ing the Bishop sleeve, the new Connemara, the Direo
toire, the Pleated front, and every shape just out in New
York and Berlin. Fine garments from 89 75 to 825.
The plainer long garments at 85, 86, 87 60, 88 75. All
Fine Stockinette, Beaver, Cloth and Cheviot Jackets
for Ladies and Misses, ranging from 82 75 to 820. This
includes very stylish garments of our own importation.
MISSES' and CHILDREN'S CLOAKS,
Over 300 styles are shown here. No such assort
ment to be found anywhere else. All the latest novel
ties; every conoeivable style, in largest variety, from 82
to 822 50. We can promise you a saving in every gar
ment QEVIETlsr JTTJlTS: I
During this week we shall give away to every one
purchasing 820 and upward in our Cloak Department
an ENCYCLOPEDIA of UNIVERSAL KNOWLEDGE,
subscription price of which is 86. This ia an opportunity
to get a splendid book for nothing.
MILLINERY BOOM CONTINUES.
Fresh novelties daily added to our immense stock ot Millinery.
Every shape, color, quality of Hat and Bonnet to be found here. No
use going further. Hundreds of new Trimmed Hats and Bonnets for
your selection. We can suit both rich and poor.
New Underwear, Woolen Goods, Furs, Dress Trim
mings, Corsets, Jewelry, Gloves, Hosiery and Gents' Fur
510, 512.514 MARKET ST.
"We have the Largest and Best
Selected stock of Seasonable
Woolens in the country.
Overcoats to Business Suits
order from 818. to order from 830
Order now! while the selection is so good.
313 SMLTHFIELD STREET,
Out-of-towners will find it convenient to
trade here: we mail you samples arid self
measure rules free of cost. no4-MTh
Reduce Your Shoe Bills,
Schurr's Patent Shoe Sole Protectors
are an absolute protection for tbe soles of
shoes for men working in mines, mills, foun
dries, steel works, blast furnaces, etc
ASK YOUR SHOE DEALER FOR THEM.
Dealers supplied by Pittsburg 8hoe Finding
J. DIAMOND, dfev,
22 SIXTH STREET. The Eye examined free
of charge. Spectacles perfectly fitted.
Jggffet ARTIFICIAL EYES Inserted and
wfifrSS- warranted to suit.
Is a relief and sure cure for
the Urinary Organs, Gravel
' and Chronic Catarrh of the
The Swiss Slomach Bitten
are a sure cure for Dyspepsia,
IMver Comnlalnt and fivflrv
Teade Make species of Indigestion.
Wild Cherry Tonic, the most popular prepar
ation for cure of Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis and
Either of the above, 1 per bottle, or J6 for !5-
If ypur druggist does not handle these goods
write to lYil. F. ZOELLER, Hole Mfi..
OC8-71-TTS Pittsburg, Pa.
OPTICAL AND MATHEMATICAL GOODS,
bnecialty Correct fitting of lenses and
frames. All styles of Spectacles and Eye
Glasses. Experienced Opticians and our own
factory and workmen are our inducements.
5U SMITHFIELD ST..PITTSBURG, PA.
PANHANDLE KOUTE- JULY 8. 18S9. UNION
station. Central standard Tlrre. Leave for
Cincinnati and bt. Louis, d 7:30 a.ro., d 8.00 and
d 11:13 p. m. Dennlson, 2:& p. m. Chicago,
12:06, d 11:15 p.m. Wheallny, 7:30 a. m., 12 0
6:10 p. m. Stenbenville, 5:55 a. m. Washington.
5:S5, 8-35 a. m.,l:K,3i30,4:li,-i5 p. m. Bulger, 10:19
a- m. Bnrgett3towii. 'oil :35a.m.. 5:25 p. m. Man9
flela, 7:15, 0:J0, 11:00 a. m., 1:05. 6:30, d 8:35; 10-55
p. m. McDonalds, d 4:15. d 9:15 p. m.
from tbe Wst, a 2:10, d 6:00 a. m., 3:05, d 5:55
p.m. Dennlson, 9:30a.m. Steubenvllle, 5:05p. m.
Wheellnir, 1 10, 8:45a.m.. 3:05, 5:55 p.m. Bnrgetts
town, 7:15a. m.,S9.05a.m. Washington. .ia,7:5a,
8.40, 10:25 a. m., 2:35, 6:45 p. m. Mansfield, 5:35,
8:30, 11:40a. m.. 12:45, 3:53, 10 KO and b 0:20 p. m.
Bulger, 1:10p.m. McDonalds, d6:35 a. m d :00
d dally; 8 Sunday onlr; other trains, except
AND 27 FIFTH AVENUE. J
KAUFMANNS' DAILY CARD
"Lend thy serious hearing to what I shall unfold."
fen; . ru jL
case a brief discussion of the merits of our popular Shoe de
partment cannot but be very interesting to every reader.
There are, as you well know, scores of Shoe dealers in
this city all claiming to sell the best goods at the lowest
prices all clamoring for your patronage. Be careful, how
ever, to whom you give your trade.
If you want good-fitting Shoes, go to a house that keeps
a complete stock of all lengths and widths; if you want du
rable Shoes, go to a house that bears the reputation of hand
ling none but solid leather footwear; if you want to econo
mize in purchasing, go to a house that, by reason of its buy
ing in large quantities and for. cash only, can undersell the
If you want to buy your Shoes from such a house, then
What better argument can we advance in our favor than
the large trade we have built up within the comparatively few
years we have been in the Shoe business.
OUR RECORD IS OUR REFERENCE
We can point our finger at a shoe house in this city that
has been in the business ten times as long as we have been,
and yet we do a shoe trade four times larger than it
THIS FACT SPEAKS VOLUMES.
Would we, do you think, have advanced as rapidly in the
Shoe world, if our goods and prices hadn't been right from
The whole matter, sfripped and boiled down, resolves
itself into a few words:
We always did and always will supply the people of
Pittsburg and Allegheny with the best possible Shoes for the
least possible money, and, doing business on this broad gauge
principle, our future success is assured and our trade will con
tinue to grow.
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINEs
Bept. 22. 1888. Ctntrsl Standard Time.
As follows from Union Station: For Chicago, d 7:21
a. m., d 12:20, d 1.00, d7:45, except Saturday. 11:20
g.m.: Toledo, 7:C3a. m d 12:20. dlrOOaDd, except
atnrdar. 11:3) p. m. : Crestline, 5:43 a. m.: CIsto
land, 6:10 a. m., 12:15 and d 115 p. jn. and 7:3
a. m.. Tla r. F. W. & C. Kjr.: New Castle
and Youngs town, 7 .-03 a. in., 12:20, 3:11 p. m.:
Yonnpstown and Nlles, d 12:20 p. m.; AleadTilJe,
Krloand Ashtaunla, 7:05a. m., 12:20 p. m. : Nlles
and Jamestown, 3:ia p. m.; Masslllon. 4:10 p. m.:
WbeellnK scid Bellalre. 6:10a. m., 12:43. S:30p. m.;
Bearer Falls. 4:00. 5-05 p. m .Beaver Falls. S 8:20
a. u. ; Leetsdale. 6:30 a.m.
ALLEGHENY Kocnester. 6:30 a. m.: BeaTer
Falls, 8:15, 11:00 a. m.: Enon. 3:00 p. m.: Leets
dale, 10:00, 11:43 a. m., 2:00, 40, 4:43,1:30, 7:00. 9.M
p. m.; Conwar, 100 p. m. ; Fair Oaks, S 11:40 a.
m.: Leetsdale, S8:30n. m.
TRAINS AKB1VE Union station from Cnlcasro.
except Monday Ida, d6:00. d6:33 a.m., d 6:50 n.
m. ; loledo. except Monday 1:50, d 6:15 a. m., 630
S. m., Crestline, 2:10 p. m.: YonnKstown and
ew Castle, 9:10a. m., 1:25, 6:50, 10:13 p. m.; Nlles
and Yoansstown. d6:50p. m.; Cleveland, d50a.
vs.. 2:25, 70 p. m. : Wheeling and bellalre, 90
a. m., 2:25, 7:0ii p. m.: Erie and Ashtabnla, 1:25,
13:13 p. m. : Masslllon, 10:00 a. m.: Nlles and
Jamestown. 9:10 a. m.; Bearer Falls, 7:30 a. m..
1:10 p.m.. Beaver Falls, S 8:23 p. m.: Leetedale,
10:40 p. m.
AEKIVE ALLEGHENT-From Enon, 8:00 a.
m.: Conway, 6:50; Rochester, 9:40 a. m.t Bearer
Fills, 7:10 a. m 5:43 p. m.: Leetsdale, 5:30, 6:13,
7:43 a. m.. 12:00. 1:43, 4:00, 6:30, 9:00 p. m.: Fair
Oaks, S 8:55 a. m. : Leetsdale, S 6-05 p. rn.: Bearer
Falls. S 3:13 p. m.
3, Sunday only; d, dally; other trains, except
PITTSBURG AN LAKE ERIE BAILKOAU
COMI'ANY-Scuedulc In effect Jnne2, 1889,
Central tlne. Dkpakt For Cleveland, 5:00, 8:0)
a. m., l:3i, 4:10, "9:3u p. m. For Cincinnati. Chi
cago and St. Louis, S:00a. m., '1:35, .9:30 p.m.
For Buffalo. 8:00 a. m.. 4:10, 9.30p. m. For Sala
manca. "3:00 a. m.. 4:10 p.m. For Yonngstown
and New Castle, 5.00, "8CO, 10:15 a. m., '1:13. 4:10,
9:30 p. m. For Bearer Falls, 5:00. 8:00, 8:10,
10:15 a. m 1:35. 3:30. 4:10, 5:15. 9:30p. m. For
3U, 3:&L 4UU, 9:1a. -ifioup. m. fur
15:30 a. m SUB, 6:20. 6.5S, 7;li,
i 10:15 a. m.. 12.05. 12:,
4:30 S.-OS, 8:15, Srti, '10:30 p.m.
s:ua, a:su, :za.
1:40. 3:30. 54:30. 4:50
Abbitz From Cleveland. 6.30 a. m.. "12:30,
5:35. "7:55, 9:40 p. m. From Cincinnati. Chicago
and St. Louis. 12:30. 7:53 p. m. From Buffalo,
"6:30 a. m "12:3,0, 9:40 p. m. From Salaman
ca. "12.30. "7:55 p. m. From Youngstown and
New Castle. "6:50. 9:20 a. m., "12:30. 5:35. "7A5
9:40p. m. From BeaTer Falls. 5:25. "6:30, 7:20, 9KM
a. ra.. "12:30, 1:10, 5:33, "7:35, 9:40 p. m. 1.,
C. Y. trains from Mansfield. 80 a. m., 3:30,
4:50 p. m. For Essen and Beecbmont, 8:30 a.
m., 3:30 p. m. 1.. C. & Y. trains from Mans
field. Essen and Beechmont, 7:08 a. m., 11:59 a. ra.
P. McK. & Y. K. K. -DEPABT-ForNew Karen.
I"5:TO a. m., "3:31 p. m. For West Newton, "50,
10:03 a.m.. 3:30,5:15 p.m. ARBITI-From New
Haven, "7:Va. m., "5:00 p. m. From West New
ton, 6:15, t"7:50 a. m.. 1:25. "5.00 p. m. For Mc
Keesport, Elizabeth and Monougahela City, "5:30,
10:05a. m., "30, 5:15 p.m. From Monongahela
City. Elizabeth and McKeesport. "7:50 a. m., 1:23.
"Dally. TSnndavs only, twill runonehour
late on Sunday. I V 111 run two hoars late on
Sunday. City ticket office. 639 Smithfield street.
PITTSBURG AND CASTLE SHAN N ONR. R.
Summer Time Table. On and after May 1.
1889. until further notice, trains will ran as follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving Plttsbnrg-6:20 a. m., 7:10 a.m.,
8:00 a.m.. Ms. m., 110 a. m.. 1:40 p. ra.. 3:40 p.
m., 5:10 p. m.. 6:50 p. m., 6:30 p. m 90 p.m..
11:30 p.m. Arlington 5:10 a. m., 6:20 a. m., 7:10
a.m., 8:00a. m., 10:20a.m., 1:00 p.m.. 2:40p.m..
4:3) p. m., 5:10 p. in., 5:0 p. in., 7:10 p. m., 10:14
Ii. in. bunday trains, leaving Pittsburg 10 a.m..
20 p. m.. 20 p.m.. 5:10 p. m., 7:10 p, m, 90
p. m Arlington 'J:1J a. m., 12 m., 1:50 p.m., :20
p. B. 6:30 p. m 8:00 p. m.
JOHN JAHN, Supt.
ALLEQHEKT VALLEY RAILROAD
Trains leave Union Station (Eastern Standard
time): Klttannlnr Ac. 6.55 a. m.; Niagara Ex..
dally. 8:43 a. nu. Multoa Ac, 10:19 a.m.: Valley
Camp Ac, 12:06 P. m.; Oil City and DnBoU Ex
pres9,2:00 p.m. ;TlnUcn Ac.,3:0Op.m. : Klttannlng
Ac, 4.00p.m.; Bracburn Ex., 5:00 p.m.; Klttasn
Ing Ac, 5.30 p.m. j Braebum Ac,6.20p.m,: Hul
ton Ac, 7:59 p. m.; Buffalo Ex., dally,
(do p. m.t Hulton Ac, 9:44 p.m.: Braeburn Ac.
110 p. m. Church trains Braeburn. 13:40 p. m.
and 9:36 p. m. Pullman Seeping Cars betweea
Pittsburg and Buffalo. J AS. P. ANDERSON.
B,X, Sti,i DA.YUJ KCOAfiQU, res. ftastt
OF REASON, NOV. 7, 1889.
IN A SH0
may be a myth, but
that you spend two
thirds of your life in
Shoes is a positive
fact. This beiner the
PENNSYLVANIA KAILKOAJD ON AND
after September 2L 1889. trains leave Onion,
Station, Pittsburg; as follows. Eastern Standard
MAIN LINE EASTWARD.
New York and Chicago Limited or Pullman Ve
Ubnle dally at 7:13 a. m.
Atlantic Express dally for the East, 3:20 a.m.
Man train, dally, except Sunday. 5:30 s. m. Sua
day. mall. 8:40 a. m.
Day express dally at 3x0 a. m.
Philadelphia express dally at 4:30 p. m.
Eastern express dally at 7:13 p. m.
ast Line dally it 8:10 p. m.
Greensbnrff exnress&:10 n. ffi. week dai
express 11:00 a. m. week days,
rough trains connect at Jersey CItT wict
r "Brooklvn Annex" forBrooklm. N. Y
boats of ".
rooklyn Annex" forBrookl
aroldlngdoubleferrlage and Journey through 2u
Trains arrive at Union Station as follows:
Mall Train, dally 8:13 p. m.
Western Express, dally 7:45 a. m.
l'aclflc Express, dally
Chicago Limited Express, dally,
aaiiy 12:43 p. m.
80 p. m.
11:33 d. in.
&uuriiviL2r r.ifl kailwax.
For Unlontown, 50 and 8.35a. nuand4:25p
m., without change of cars: 12.50 p. m., connect
Ing at Ureensburg. Trains arrive from Union
town at 9:43 a. m. 12:20. 53 and 8:10 p. m.
WEST PENNSYLVANIA DIVISION.
From FEDERAL ST. BTAHON, Allegheny City.
Mail train, connecting lonsiainviiie... e-ua.1
Express, for uiairsviiie, connecting for
....8:20 a. m.
, 2:23 and 5:43 p.m.
Sprlngdale Aceom9:oa.lloa.m.30and 6:20p.m.
Freeport Accom 4:15. 80 and 11:40 p. m.
OnSnnday 12:50 and 9:30 p. m.
North Apollo Accom 11:00a. m. and 5:09 p. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Butler 8:20 a. m-
Blalrsvllle Accommodation 10:40 p. m.
Trains arrive at FEDERAL STREET STATION:
Express, connecting from Butler 105 a. m.
Mall Train. 1:43 p.m.
Butler Accom 9:10 a. m., 4.40 and 70 p. m.
Blalrsvllle Accommodation 9-52p. m.
FreenortAccom.7:40a.m.. 1:25,7:20 and 11:10 p.m.
On Sunday 10:10 a. m. and7KOp.ro.
Sprlngdale Accom. ...67,11:48 a. K., 3:25,6:30 p. a.
NortU Apollo Accom 8:40 a. m. and 5:40 p. m.
MON OKQ AUELA DIVISION.
Trains leave Union station. Plnsonrg. as follows:
For Monongahela City, West Brownsville and
Unlontown. 10:40a.m. For Monongahela CItyand,
West Brownsville, 7:05 and 10:40 a.m.and 4-40 p.m.
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Monongahela City, 5:41
p. ra.. weekdays.
Drarosburg Ac, week days, 3:20 p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:20a. nu, 2:00,
620 and 11:33 p. m. Sunday, 9:40 p. m.
Ticket offices Corner Fourth avenue and
street and Union station.
CHAS. E. PUGH, J. R. WOOD,
General Manager. Gen'l Pass'r Agent.
AND OHIO RAILROAD
JD Schedule in effect May 12, 1889.
ton. D. C. Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
York. "8:00 a. m.. and "9:20 p. m. For Cum-
oeriano, -aan a. m., tiao. "9:37 p. m. For COn
nellsvllle, 91:40 and '8:00 a. m.. Sl:0O. J1-0O
and "9:20 p. m. For Unlontown, $8:40, "8:00 a. m
?1 0 and $4.-00 p. m. For Mount Pleasant, $6.40 and
$80 a. m., and $1:00 and $4:0O p. m. For
Washington. Pa., "8:43. $9:40 a. m., "3.33, $53
and "3 JO p. m. For Wheeling. "8:15, $9:40 a. m.,
33, "80 p.m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
6:43a.m., "8:30 p.m. For Columbus. "8:45 and 9:40
a. m "3:30 p. m. For Newark. "8.43, $3:40 a. tc,
"3:35, "8:30 p.m. For Chicago, "6:15. $9:40 a. m.,
3:35 and "8:30 p. m. Trains arrive from New
York, Philadelphia. Baltimore and Washington,
8:20a. m. and "iCoO p. ra. From Columbus, Cin
cinnati and Chicago. "7:43 a. m. and "9:00 p. m.
From Wheeling. "7:45, "10:50 a. m.. $5:00. "9:00 p.
in. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
Wheclng accommodation. 8.30 a. m.. Sunday
only. Conneilsvllie accommodation at $83 a. m.
Dally. $Daily except Sunday. JSunday onlr.
The Pittsburg Transter Company will call for
and check, baggage from hotels and residences
upon order left at B. O. Ticket Office, cornet
Fifth avenue and Wood street. CHAa. O.
SCULL, Gen. Pasi. Agt. J.T.ODLLL, Qen-Mgr.
TnT3BUR AND WESTERN RAILWAT
.17 Trains fct'l sun d time) I LeaTC Arrive.
Day Ex.. Akron. Toledo, Kane; :40 .1 m
77 n m
9.-0U a ml 50 n m
Chicago Express (dally)
New Castle Accommodation.
12:40 p rnll:30a m
4:30 p m 7:00 d m.
ButlerandFoxburgAc I 50 p m 5:30 a mK
First class fare to Chicago, 310 50. Second class,
89 50. Pullman Ballet sleeping ear to Chicago