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PITTSBURG DISPATCH, FRIDAY,
SIS NOW A POSTULANT.
IMiss Catherine Drexel Received With
Great Pomp and Splendor.
IMPEESSIVE AND SAD SERVICES.
LATE HEWS IH BRIEF.
lThe Great Chance From the Bride's to the
1A COMPLETE LIST OP THOSE PEESENT.
tThe Beetptlsn Ended lr an Elegant Basguet Bcrred
ty Caterer Henjon,
" The reception or Miss Kate Drexel, the
millionaire heiress of Philadelphia, into the
Convent of Mercy in this city yesterday was
a grand affair. There was a select crowd
present at the impressive ceremonies.
Miss Kate Drexel, daughter of the late
Francis A. Drexel of Philadelphia, with
the most impressive and beautiful cere
monies, assumed the white veil of a postu
lant in the convent chapel of the House of
of Mercy yesterday morning. The only
witnesses of the services attendant upon her
reception into the order of the Sisters of
Mercy, were the immediate relatives and
friends of her family. They occupied the
seats in the rear of the chapel, leaving the
main portion for the clergy and the sisters
of the order.
At 10 o'clock the organ pealed forth and
the choir chanted the hymn, "0, Gloriosa
Yirginum." Simultaneously with the music,
little Miss Drexel, of New York, appeared
as cross bearer, robed in white silk with a
garland of white roses npon her head and a
lovely white veil shrouding her little figure.
She held aloft in her hands the beautiful
gold cross upon which was a figure of the
crncihxion. .Little maids ivtacl unapiin
and Era Maloney also robed in white
with garlands of flowers, attended her.
Following them appeared the priests of
the diocese of Pittsburg and visiting fathers
habited in their church cloaks, cassock sur
plices of white lace over black cloth, all
bearing lighted tapers. They were as fol
lows: the Very Eev. Father Wall, Fathers
Kelson, Gallagher, Conway, O'Coouell,
McKeever, Stephen, Sheedy, Tahacny, Grif
fen, Graham, Corbenian, Nolan, Gnido,
Carrol, Staub, Murphy, Cosgrove. McGold
rick, Wale, Grace, Cunningham, Kearney,
Lambing and the Arch Abbot of St. Yin
cent's College. Two abreast they entered the
chapel, holding candles in their hands.
They filed into seats on the sides of the
IN EOYAL EOBES OF SPLEKDOB.
Archbishop Byanf of Philadelphia, in
royat purple arch -episcopal robes, with his
secretary, Dr. Hortsman, and Father "Wall.
They were followed by Bishop Glorvcaux,
of Idaho, and Bishop Blonde!, in purple
and cold lace. Bishop Phelan, in miter
and cope ot white satin, immediately pre
ceded the Nuns, who, in their usual garb,
in the same order entered the chapel and
took their accnstomed seats along the sides
behind the railing. Then came the postul
ants, eight in number, in white veils. Suc
ceeding them, appeared the beautiful woman
who was to discard the exquisite bridal robe
of white satin, with the jewels and veil
worn, for the quiet garb of a nun. She was
attended by the Mother Superioress and
Mother of Postulants.
Following them were four little golden
haired girls, dressed in white gowns, with
accordean-plaited skirts and sleeves, two of
them bearing the long-sweeping train of the
professed nuns. They were Misses Edith
Iioman, Bertha Burns, Gertrude Murphy
and Mary Sweeney.
In the middle of the chapel Miss Drexel,
in all her glorious raiment, knelt. The
Mother Superior and her assistant retired to
their places, leaving the novice on her
knees, after the Mother Superior had blessed
and given her the name ot Sister Catharine
in religion. The hymn finished, Bishop
Phelan sang the versicle and prayer.
The postulant was conducted to the altar
by the Mother Superior and Mother Assist
ant. Kneeling she received a lighted
candle from the Bishop, first kissing the
ring on his finger and then kissed the
candle. After a prayer she returned to her
kneeling position facing the altar, where
she was left alone, and remained
in that attitude during the sermon.
ASKING HEE THE QUESTIONS.
After the sermon Miss Drexel was strain
conducted to the altar by the Superioress
and her assistant, where the Bishop asked
her the usual interrogations. Upon their
being answered satisfactorily the Bishop in
blessing her and praying for God's blessing
urjon her, received her into the order oi the
Sisters of Mercy.
Sister Catharine, accompanied by the
Mother Superior and assistant, with tears
shining in her eyes, retired to assume the
garb of the nun. Two little girls attended
her as train bearers and returned with the
habit of black neatly folded in a basket for
the Bishop to bless. This ceremony was
performed with holy water. Incense
was then given to the little maids
to carry to the postulant who soon appeared
in the raiment presenting the most marked
contrast possible to her former attire.
Kneeling before the altar, the cincture
with the Bishop's blessing was given her.
Kissing it, she presented it to the Mother
Superior, who girded it on her. In the same
manner she received the. veil and church
cloak. Then she retired to the cen
ter of the chapel and prostrated
herself during the prayer, remaining in that
position until all had retired, when the
Mother Snperior and assistant conducted
her out to the banqueting hall, where, with
visible emotion, she greeted her relatives
and friends. The banquet was served by
Albert Menjou, the French chef of the Hotel
Duquesne. The tables were beautifully
decorated with flowers in biblical designs.
THOSE WHO WERE THEBE.
Prominent strangers present were Mr. and
Mrs. George Childs, Mr. and Mrs. Morrell,
brother-in-law and sister of Miss Drexel,
Mr. A. J. Drexel, the banker, and wife,
also Miss Lizzie Drexel, a sister of the pro
fessed ot Philadelphia, and Mrs. Joseph
Drexel, jof New York, and daughter. The
Pittsburgers were Mrs. Dr. Daley, Mrs. M.
F. Maloney, Mrs. Dr. Oldshue and Misses
Callery Keating, McCune, Plunket, Beale,
Maloney and Beltzhoover.
The history of the postulant is well known.
A wealthy and petted heiress, a leader in
society in Philadelphia she of her own free
will and choice enters the convent.
She will be known in relig
ion as Sister Catharine, and will con
tinue two years more before she will be eli
gible to make her solemn profession and re
ceive the black vail. This interval she will
devote to acquiring a full knowledge of the
religious life, its spirit, the rules to be ob
served and the perfection it demands.
Her object is not to become
an ordinary member of the Sister
hood of Mercv, but to gather about her
those who, like herself, may be inspired to
consecrate themselves to the service of neg
lected Indians and colored people. She
sees especially that there is great work to be
done for the education of Indian and colored
girls, and that it can be done effectively
only by those who devote themselves to it
from a motive of religion, by those who will
mate it a life work, who will think of noth
ing else, who will give np every family and
social tie, to labor for the welfare of tnese
worthy subjects of her generous solicitude.
Such devotees can be lonnd only in the re
ligions life. Divine love alone can inspire
such total self-abnegation and guarantee its
perieverence. Miss Drexel feels that she
has been called by God to give her life to
this noble work, and she will use most zeal
ous efforts in giving its prosecution penna-
The Estajetle, M. Ferry's organ, denies
that that gentleman is 111.
Fire men were stabbed in one night re
cently in the town of Tequila, Mexico.
Fire yesterday at Petersburg.Va destroyed
George H. Davis ACo.'s drygoods house, the
Odd Fellows' Hall and five or six other houses.
Bear Admiral B.H. Brain has been selected
br Secretary Tracrto take charge oi the New
York Nav v Yard. He will assume his new du
ties November It
The Mexican volcano of Colina. Is In a state
of active eruption. Many bonses in the neigh
borhood have been destroyed, and the woods tor
miles around are on fire.
The decision in the New York Supreme
Court in the Tilden will case has been reversed
by the decision ot the general term of the Su
preme Court and a new trial ordered.
A conference of the Boulanrlst leaders
was held yesterday at General Boulangers
residence in the Island of Jersey. Sixty prom
inent members of the party were present
The London Board of Trade returns for the
month of Ortober show that the imports In
creased 3,170 and the exports 2,110,000 as com
pared with the corresponding month last year.
The American ship Cheseborough, Cap
tain Ericson, from Hlogo via Hokadadi lor
New York, has been wrecked on the northern
coast of Japan. Nineteen of her crew were
The Mexican Official Gazette yesterday
published a contract between the Government
and Francisco Alvaro for the construction by
the latter of a railroad from the Rio Grande to
the Pacific coast.
The Austrian bark Joseph XL sailed from
Providence, R. I lor Rotterdam yesterday
with $100,000 worth ot cottonseed oil. This is
the first direct foreign cargo that has left that
port for the last half century.
H. R. Whitehouse, United States Chanre d'
Affaires at the City of Mexico, last evening
gave a banquet to Senor Marlscal, Minister of
Foreign Affairs, at which several members or
the diplomatic corps were present.
The President yesterday made the follow
ing appointments: William T. Hopperto be
Collector of Customs for the district of Perth
Amboy, N. J.; William W. Bates, oi New York,
to be Commissioner of Navigation.
Second Vice President Stubbs, of the St.
Paul railroad, yesterday denied the report that
a new deal was on foot bv which an alliance be
tween the St. Paul, the Pennsylvania, and the
Pacific short line roads was to be made.
The Republlque Francaise says that the
recent snubbing of the Prince of Wales in
Cairo, was due to the determination of the
European powers to regard Egypt as still
bound to Turkey, and In no way dependent on
Not for years have Spanish affairs ap-
S eared so flourishing. Minister of Finance
onzales has managed to exhibit a slight sur
plus, and this extraordinary event in the an
nals of Peninsular finance has created as much
excitement as the Spanish nature cares to dis
play. A Chicago telegram says that the report
that Philip D. Armour, Jr., and Miss May Les
ter had eloped is untrne. Their marriage was
celebrated yesterday afternoon at the residence
of Philip D. Armour. No. 2115 Prairie avenue.
The Rev. Frank W. Gnnsaulus performed the
Past Assistant Surgeon Armstrong, of the
Marine Hospital service, has been ordered to
assume charge of the Marine Hospital at
Cleveland, O. It is theintention of the bureau
to make this hospital a general one to which
cases occurring in districts where there is no
marine hospital can be sent.
State Socialists, Anarchists and others to
the number of 55, met at Boston Wednesday
evening and organized as the Chicago Martyrs'
Memorial Association. A memorial service
will be held November 10. Letters were read
from John Orris, Johann Most, Huch O. Pente
cost, a E. Hhevitch and Victor Yarroa.
Judge Zane, of 8alt Lake City, has granted
the Oentile scnool trustees a writ prohibiting
the County Court from acting on the petition
of District Superintendent Stewart, which pro
poses the redistribution of the school districts.
The Gentiles fear that the redistribution would
increase the representation of the Mormons on
the Board of Trustees.
After a stormy sittincr yesterday the lower
house or the Hungarian Diet rejected a Radi
cal proposition to impeach Baron Feiervery.
the Minister of Defenses, for treason in allow
ing the black and yellow colors to be displayed
on the residences of officers of the Honved
army. President Tisza was unable to speak
owing to the tumult that prevailed.
A German correspondent In Athens was
indiscreet enough to telegraph to his paper the
fact that the Emperor and Empress of Ger
many had been grievously seasick off the
Piroeus. When the account appeared in the
paper a remonstrance was received from
higher powers, and the luckless correspond
ent was at once dismissed his employment.
Chief Mayes, of the Cherokee Nation, has
written a reply to Secretary Noble which has
caused much excitement in the territory. Ex
Culcf Bushybead claims that Chief Mayes'
position is daneerous and untenable. The
Indian Arrow says that Mayes is bidding for
war, and that the Cberokees do not want war.
Commissioners Fairchild and Wilson are dnm
founded at the course affairs are tasang.
C. A Fillsbury, the Minneapolis miller,
states that be has been notified by cable from
London that the $8,000,000 necessary to pur
chase the Fillsbury and Washburn mills, in
Minneapolis, has all been subscribed and the
deal closed. The properties sold to the English
ndicate include, oesiae tne mills Deiongmg to
A. riusonry ana n. u. wasnnurn, tne
TO THE ARBITRATORS.
The Hearing in the Johnstown Claims
Cases Closed Yesterday.
A DECISION EXPECTED NEXT WEEK.
The Attorney General and lawyer Kogers
Have a Little Spat.
A LAW POINT BETTLED BY THE F0EMEE.
Mr. Auhali Got $60 Per Day for the Vie
The Iinulci Drllcblril.
The pleasant effect and the perfect safety
with which ladles may use the liquid fruttlaxa
tire. Syrup of Figs, under all conditions make
It their favorite remedy. It is pleasing to the
eye and to the taste, rentle. ret effeetnal lnut-
f tnj; on the kidneys, liver and bowels.
water power of St. Anthony's Falls. 130 eleva
tors belonging to thePillsbury interest, and the
controlling interest in another elevator line.
At a meeting last nigbt ot the committee
arranging the Cronin-Manchester martyr cele
bration, an address was presented by John
Devoy to be distributed throughout the city.
The address is couched in vigorous language,
dmouncine the murder of Dr. Cronln and call
ing on all Irish citizens to show their loyalty to
Ireland and justice by attending the demon
stration at Battery 1). The celebration arranged
for by antl-Cronimtes at Central Music Hail is
roundly denounced as unworthy of support and
its promoters as violators of justice.
The Chicaco Aitics says that Chier of Police
Hubbard recently secured the admission of a
trusted agent to membership in the Anarchist
Society of this city, and that as result, be has
discovered that preparations are making by
them for a big demonstration on November l
in honor of the executed Anarchist, Including
a public meeting at Battery D armory. A
parade and a visit to Waldheim Cemetery are
also proposed. They have already begun to
distribute inflammatory circulars. Chief Hub
bard Bays they will not be allowed to meet or
Upon the opening of the session of the
Parnell Commission to-day. Sir Henry James
resumed his speech in behalf of tbe Times. He
read extracts from speeches made by Messrs.
Parnell and Davitt and others, in which the
speakers had advocated boyeottintr. Sir Henry
contended that the persons who had made these
speeches were responsible for the crimes in
Ireland following their delivery. Sir Charles
Russell, formerly of counsel for Mr. Parnell,
was present in the courtroom to-day for tbe
first time since tbe withdrawal of the Parnell
The annual meeting of tbe Wisconsin Cen
tral Company was held yesterday in the general
offices of tbe company in Milwaukee. The di
rectors submitted their annual report, and the
old officers were re-elected. President Colby
sums up tbe financial results of the company's
business during the year ending June 30 as fn.
lows: Total revenue from all sources, $2,276,
246 14, from which deducting operating expen
ses, license fees and taxfes. Interest on bonds
rent of equipment, terminal charges, railroad
rentals, $2,296,183 25, leaves a deficit on the
year's operations of 519,937 22.
In tbe United States Court, at Baltimore,
yesterday, the bearing of the Navassa rioters
was continued. The question of Jurisdiction
set up by the connsel for defense was settler1,
but he will appeal the point to the United
States Supreme Court. He claimed that the
United States has no jurisdiction over criminal
cases in Navassa. The Court is of tbe opinion
that there is an Inherent power in the United
States to acquire possession and jurisdiction
of this island by a citizen of the United States.
This power has been legalized by Congress and
the jurisdiction of the United States Is, there
The agony in the claims of Messrs. Me
Knight, Carlin and Anshutz against the
State for work done at Johnstown was re
sumed yesterday morning. The testimony
is now all in and the arbitrators may give a
decision next week.
The Carlin-Anshutz claim for work done
at Johnstown was turned over to the Arbi
tration Board yesterday. They will meet
next week to review the testimony and
probably give their decision in the matter.
Attorney General Fitzpatrick and W. B.
Rogers, Esq., had a wordy war over the tes
timony of a witness. The Attorney General
asked a question that Mr. Eodgers objected
to on the ground that it was of no importance
in the matter at issue. As there was no court
to decide the question, the Attorney General
decided it himself and refused to recognize
the objection, and 'insisted on his question
beine answered. Mr. Rogers moved uneasily
In his chair, and made some remark which
caused Mr. Kirkpatrlck to say: "You're a little
hypocritical, ain't your" Mr. Rogers re
sponded with "I think not" The little breeze
soon Dlew over and the Inquiry continued.
TEN DOLLABS NOT TOO MUCH.
Mr. J. Martin, an engineer, contractor and
builder, said that he did not think 0 per day
was too much money for the use of Carlin's en
gines. There was no set price for the use of
hoisting engines, but for ordinary work they
are usually paid 85 or $6 per day.
Captain Hamilton, who superintended the
clearing work at Johnstown, testified that the
debris had been loosened by tbe use of dyna
mite and that made the hoisting easy. He had
used a hoisting engine and paid for it V 60 per
day; this included a man with the engine.
Frank Bust and Robert Gresh, who were
State storekeepers at Johnstown, were called
and testified to the time the engines were at
work. They did not know whether tbe engines
worked at night.
General D. H. Hastings was called and tes
tified that he had a talk with Mr. Carlin about
his engines, and he wanted (10 per day for the
engines and $50 per day for himself. The
General stated that Mr. Carlin had talked of
taking the engines home, and that at the time
they were very much needed, and he had re
solved not to let the engines go if he had to
rut a guard of soldiers over them. He told
Mr. Carlin to go to work and the State would
gay him what was right. He was careful,
owever, not to commit himself to any par
ticular sum, and did not enter into any con
tract. ANSHUTZ GOT $60 PER DAY.
The case of the claim of William Anshutz
was then taken up. Mr. Anshutz put In a
claim of 3,038 72. He had furnished two en
gines and 16 skilled workmen.
Win. Flinn was called, and testified that he
had come to the city after a consultation with
General Hastings, and told Mr. Anshutz to
take his engines to Johnstown. The price
agreed on was 60 per day. He reported this to
General Hastings, and also told him that the
price was not too high. The agreement was
that Anshutz was to tie paid from tbe time he
left Pittsburg until bis return, which also in
cluded loading and unloading the engines.
Mr. Anshutz was called and testified to the
time bis engines and men were at work, from
June 10 to July 16. In this case the State re
fuses to pay for the Sundays that the men and
engines did not work, or for tbe time claimed
for loading and unloading the engines.
Fleming, Louis Hilke, John Lutz, Henry Schil
ling. Charles Brooks, James W. Taggert, Philip
Seibert, L. Parker, Frank Fisher. John Meyers,
Catherine Hart, Jacob Noble, Alex. Gleman
et al, R. L. Marshall, Frank Schnening, John
Kelly. Mary Sheehan, Alice Crumbacher,
SUPREME COURT GRIND.
A Budget of Arsmmenta Heard Inn "amber
of minor Cases.
In the Bupreme Court yesterday an argument
was heard in the case of James W. Friend
against the city of Pittsburg; appealed by
Friend from Common Pleas No. 1. The suit
was brought by Friend to recover on a Temper
anceville street improvement bond for 12,137 92.
Tbe matter in dispute was the interest on the
bond, which Friend claimed and the city re
fused to pay.
An argument was heard on the appeal of
John N. McFall from Common Pleas No. lln
the case of W. W. Barr and others against Mc
Fall, Hetzel & Co. Tbe suit was an action for
The case of the executors of Thomson Bell
against the Farmer's Deposit National Bank
and the executors of James Marshal, appealed
by tbe plaintiffs, was argued. The suit was to
compel the bank to transfer 80 shares of the
bank stock to Bell. He had loaned 120,000 to
James Marshall, Jr., who had pledged as
security tbe bans: stock, which belonged to his
father's estate. Tbe note was not paid, and
ceil auctioned on tne siocjc During it in Him
self. The bank refused to transfer it to him,
as the executors of James Marshall, Br.,
claimed it Tbe case was decided against Bell,
and an appeal taken.
An argument was heard in the case of J. P.
Fisher against the Monongahela Connecting
Railway Company, appealed by Fisher from
Common Pleas No. L Tbe suit is for damages
by injuries received bybeing struck by a train.
Tbe appeal of T. R. Thomas, J. B. Van Wag
ner, Fred C. Mllliken and George V. MiUiken,
Common Fleas No. 2, was argued. The case
was an action against E. M. Hnkill on an oil
An argument was heard on the appeal of
James H. Reed from tbe decree of the Orphans'
Court approving the final account ot F. B.
Langblin and Hugh Woodsldes, executors of
Alexander Laughlln, Br.
A FRAUDULENT SUIT.
Have you awakened from a disturbed sleep
with all tbe horrible sensations of an assassin
clutching your throat and preulng the life
breath from your tightened chest? Have yon
noticed tbe languor and debility that succeed
the effort to clear your throat and head of
this catarrhal matter? What a depressing in
fluence it exerts upon tbe mind, clouding the
memory and filling the head with pains and
strange noises! How difficult it is to rid the
nasal passages, throat and lungs of this poison
ous mucus all can testify who are afflicted with
catarrh. How difficult to protect the system
against its further progress toward the lungs,
liver and kidneys, all physicians will admit
It is a terrible disease, and cries out for relief
The remarkable curative powers, when all
otber remedies utterly fall, of Saotokd's
Radical Cube, are attested by thousands
who gratefully recommend it to fellow-sufferers.
No statement is made regarding it that
cannot te substantiated by the most respect-
aDie anu rename reierences.
Each packet contains one bottle of the Rad
ical Cube, one box of Catabhhjli. Solvent
and an Improved Inhaler, with treatise and
directions, and is sold by all druggists for 8L
Potter Dbuo & Chemical Cobpobation,
Buckle Derby a Decided Success.
Success tbe Criterion of Merit,
"With their weary, dull, aching, life
less, all-gone sensation, relieved In
one minnte by the Cotlcura Antl
Paln Plaster. The first and onlv
nain-subduing Plaster. Absolutely unrivaled
as an Instantaneous and infallible antidote to
pain, inflammation and weakness; At all
druggists, 25 cents; five for 81; or, postage free.
Of POTTEB DRUQ AND CHEMICAL CORPORA
TION, Uoston, Mass. no4-MF
One Thousand Dollnra Wanted From nn
Alleged Bogus Agent.
J. E. O'Donnell, administrator of Daniel
Dougan, yesterday entered suit against T. M.
McDonough for 51,000 damages. Dougan, it
was alleged, owed the Birmingham Fire Insur
ance Company 600, secured by a mortgage on
property in the Twelfth ward. McDonough, it
is said, fraudulently represented hlmselr to be
the agent of the insurance company, and on a
number of occasions collected money from
Dougan on account, on tbe principal and in
terest of the debt It amounted In all to 582,
which McDonough retained, not turning it over
to the company. The company issued an exe
cution on the mortgage, and the administrator
claims that Dougan was damaged to the extent
WANTS THE SICK. BENEFITS.
A Widow Sues tho Independent Order
Odd Fellows for 84.722.
Martha E. Lucas, administratrix of William
F. Caldwell, yesterday entered snit against
Mechanics' Lodge No. 9 of tbe Independent
Order of Odd Fellows. She states that Cald
well joined the lodge in 1870 and became a third
decrrea member. He became ill with some
spinal trouble in 1872, and received sick bene
fits of 6 uer week, to which he was entitled.
up to March, 1874. They then ceased to pay
him any benefits, though be bad not recovered.
He died in May, 18S9, and his administratrix
sued for the benefits alleged to be due from
1871 until his death, amounting to U,TS.
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
No. 50 Fifth avenue, near 'Wood street
Telephone No. 1688. sel8-Dau
ci nn en on o An
9i au, ?e w, v- -i tt A tn
$2 90, f3 40. HAT.
From tha vast number Of Buckle Derbvs sold
by us tbe last few weeks, one would Judge that
the young men of Pittsburg had been anxious'
waiting for something new in tbe way of a
Derby, and if not that, at least some new fea
ture to distinguish it from the staid and con
ventional appearance of tbe past few seasons.
It is conceded by all, even those who object
to the buckle feature, that the Derby in Itself
possesses decided merits in the way of shapeli
ness and grace of outline, which, with the novel
trimmings, makes it unquestionably tbe hand
somest dressiest and most stylish hat ont this
The Hatter and Furnisher,
421 and 423 Smithfleld St.
P. a Mall orders promptly filled.
Always Full Value.
Our prices are low because
our goods are valuable,
They're worth your money.
young man can
IN THE CRIMINAL COURT.
The Williams Jury Tried Three Times Be
fore Tbey Could Agree.
In the Criminal Court, yesterday, Charles
and Anna Woodruff, who were tried on the
charge of keeping a disorderly house on
Second avenue, were found guilty. James W.
Taggard, the owner of the house, who was also
indicted for leasing a disorderly house,
pleaded guilty. All tbe parties will be
The jury in the case of W. Clayton Williams,
tbe passenger conductor on the Baltimore and
Ohio Railroad, wno was charged with collect
ing tickets, not canceling them and then sell
ing them, yesterday afternoon returned a
verdict of guilty, recommending the prisonor
to tbe mercy of tbe uourt xne jurynaaoeen
ont all night They said that they could not
acree, standing 7 to 5, Judge White advised
thxmtn trvairaln and endeavor to ajrree, and
they retired again. In tbe afternoon they came
ed and flnally.brought In
The Case Attain Postponed.
The trial of Giovanno Franceschillo, f or the
murder of his brother, was again postponed
yesterday. A full panel of jurors could not be
obtained, several jurors being out, and the trial
was put on! until Monday.
Wbnt Lawyer Hare Done.
The testimony taken in the divorce case of
Mrs. Flora B. Young against John K. Yonng
was filed yesterday. The couple were married
in 1883 and Mrs. Young was deserted by ber
husband In 1884.
Percy G. Dlgby, agent for William Digby,
Jr., yesterday appealed from the decision of
the Board of Viewers, assessing benefits and
damages for the widening of Joel's lane.Thirty
Tby no new preparations, but stand by
the old and well tried Dr. Bull's Congh
Now Is the Time
You can own a handsome overcoat, manu
factured from imported chinchilla, English
kersey or stylish cheviot, cnt also in ulsters
and box coats, well made and trimmed, with
express regard for wear, such as are usually
sold for 523, at the bargain price of $11,
eleven dollars, to-day. P. C. C. C,
Cor. Grant and Diamond sts., opp. the new
in a second time, saying they could not agree.
Acaln they were retiri
the verdict stated.
Tho inrv la ont in the easo of L. Parker, tried
for malicious trespass for taking a bushel of
apples from an orchard.
Frank Schilling is on trial on the charge of
fraudulently secreting property to defraud his
creditors. Schilling opened a restaurant on
Smithfleld street but failed, and his creditors
accuse him of disposing of his gouds In order
to defraud them.
CANNOl .SUPPORT HIS MOTHER.
A Son Who Snyi He Cannot Give
Parent S3 SO Per Week.
John Morrow, who with his brother, Stewart
Morrow, was committed to jail for contempt of
;court for neglecting to pay S3 SO per week to
ward the support of tneir mother, as ordered
by the Court, yesterday filed a petition asking
for his release. He said that he had no prop
erty or means, and wanted the Court to fix a
sum that he could pay and ben onld do so He
wanted out so that he could work for his own
Judge White, In answer to the petition, said
that when Morrow was before the Court he
manifested no disposition to do anything In
pursuance of tbe order of Court and gave no
satisfactory explanation as to why he had not
obeyed it and was utterly indifferent as to his
mother. He bad been committed for contempt
of court, and should now purge himself of the
contempt If be would state what be is will
ing to give weekly for his mother, and give
security for its payment if he can, and the
amount satisfies tbe Court, be will be released
A Sick Hend,
A faint feeling, a bad taste in
lack of appetite, despondency.
all arise from a disordered stomach.
ch. A lit
tle Carlsbad Sprudel Salt will correct these
troubles, and prevent them in the future.
Be sure and secure only the genuine.
New Wall Papers.
Our new line of wall papers, now opening,
embraces all the best things of all the lead
ing American factories.
Cecmrine, Bane & Bassett.
What is the best thirst quencher?
P. & V.'s Pilsner beer. All dealers.
Gax.Ii "telephone 1018 and Lave Baeuer
lein's special brewing bottled lager beer.
Quarts or pints delivered to your residence.
Don't let whisky get the best of you, but
get the best of whisky. Klein's Silver Age
rye only $1 50 per "full quart For sale
everywhere. Ask lor it mwp
The largest stock at popularprices.
ttp Piicaibh ;s, 431 Wood street.
MARRIED THE CARPENTER.
An Actress Marries One of Sol Smith Rus
sell's Slsge Hands.
Among the marriage licenses taken ont yes
terday was one for Thomas Mangas and Ernes
rJna Queckberner, bott of New York. Mr.
Mangan is tho stage carpenter of the Sol Smith
Russell company, now playing at tbe Grand
Opera House, and Miss Queckberner is a mem
ber of tbe same company. Ills ace is given as
23 years and the lady's as 23. The services of
the Rev. Dr. John Douglass were secured, and
after the license was issued the party proceed
ed to the Hamilton Hotel where the ceremony
To-day's Trial List.
Criminal Court Commonwealth vs Minnie
Fine watch repairing at Hauch's, lowest
prices. No. 295 Fifth aye. tvtsu
:oriT KToa I
RABE 3P:?aaP r
get lies to
day on our counters. You
needn't buy a silk-lined one
to make sure of the style.
Buy a silk-lined one if you
want luxury and daintiness.
Mens and Young Mens
Fall Suits. They belong at
the top for variety in the
goods and the way they are
made. You'll closet yourself
with a tailor and run a risk
of doing any better in style
There's one way you'll not
do nearly as well
You'll not touch our prices
for a geherous money's-worth.
PITTSBURG AND LAKE ERIE RAILROAD
OOSlPANY-Schedule In effect June 2, 1889,
Central time. DKFABTt'or Cleveland, 5:00, 8:00
a. m., '1:35, HilO, S:3e p. m. JTor Cincinnati. Chi
cago and St Louis, 6:00 a. m., 'l'Ji, ,9:3)p. m.
For Buffalo, 8:00 a. m., 4:10, 9:30p. m. For Bala
mines, d:00a. m.. 4:10 p. m. For xoungstown
and Mew Castle. 5:00. '800. 10:15 a. m.. 'lOi. 4:10.
m. ror ueayer raus, aaia, -s;ua, 8:30,
1:55. 3:30, 4:1a, o:ia. -3:3) p. m. roc
Chartlers. 6:00, 15:20 a. m., 6:35, e:20, S.KL 7;1S,
8:05, 8:30, :25. 10:15 a. m., 12:05, 12US,
1:4a 8:30, 14:30. 4:50 'SOS, S:15, "8:05, 10:39p,in.
ABBIVX-From Cleveland, t:30 a. m., '12:30,
5:35, 7:5s, 9:40 p. m. From Cincinnati. Chicago
and St. Louis, '12:30, 7:53 p. m. ITrom Buffalo,
Si30 a. m 12:8,0, 9:40 p. m. From Salaman
ca. '12:30. 7:55 p. m. From Yonngstown and
Mew Castle. "8:30, 9:3) a. m., 12:30, 5:35. "7:55
S:4Up. m. From iSeayer Falls. 5:25. 6:30, 7:20, 9:20
a. ra., '12:30, 1:10, 5:35, lOS, :40 p. m. P.,
C ft Y. trains from Mansfield, 8:30 a. m., 3:30,
4:50 p. m. For Essen and Beechmont, 8:30 a.
m., 3(30 p. m. P.. C&Y. trains from Mans
field, Essen and Beechmont, 7:08 a. m., 11:59 a. m.
P. McK. Y. K. U. DIPAET-For .New Haven.
15:30 a. m., 3:l p. m. For West Newton, 15:30,
10;05a. nu, 3:30,6:15 p.m. ARRIVE From New
Haven. 17:50 a. m.. '5.-00 b. ra. From West New
ton, 6:15, f7:50 a. m 1:25, '5:00 p. ra. For Me
Keeiport, Elizabeth and Alonongahela City, 530,
10:05 a. m., "3:30, 5:is p. m. From Mononjrahela
City, Elizabeth and .UcKeesport, 7:50 a. m., US,
5:00 p. m.
"Dally. 1 Bandars only. tWlll runonehour
late on Sunday. I Will run two hours late on
Sunday. City ticket office, 639 Smithfleld street
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINES
Sept. 22. 1883. Central Standard Time.
As fellows from Union SUtlon: For Chicago. d7:3B
a. m., d 12:20, dl:0Q, d7:45, except Saturday. 11:20
g.m.: Toledo. 7:25 a. m d 12:20. d 1:00 and except
aturday. 11:20 p. m.; Crestline, 6:45 a, m.i Cleve
land, S:10 a. m- 12:45 and d 115 p. m. and 7rS
a. m., Tla P, F. W. & C. By.: New Castle
and xoungstown, 7:05 a. m 12:20, SMS p. m.:
Yoangrtown and Ilea, d 12:20 p. m.; Meadrtlle,
Erie and Ashtabula, 7415a. ra., 12:20 p. m.; Nlles
and Jamestown, t:5 p. m.; Masslllon, 4il0p. m.;
w uccunjc hq jDfluaixc onus, m., u:x iijup. m.:
nearer s aua, a sai
(do a. tn.1 Beaver
in, au p. m.i .Lieexs-
1:30, 4:4a, 5:30, 7:00, 9:09
jrair uaas, s 11:49 a.
Sixth street and Fenn avenue.
Don't accept scanty choice
for your clothing-to-order.
Nearly 1,000 styles of goods.
X O. D. LEVIS, Solicitor of Patents,
311 Fifth avenue, above Smithfleld. next Leader
office. (No delay.) Established 20 years.
Beaver Falls. 4:00. 6:06 p. m,
a. ia.1 Leetidale. 5:30 a. m.
Falls. 8:15. 11:00 a. m.: Enoi
dale, 19:00, 11)45 a. m.. 2.-00, 4:30, 4:45, 5:40. 7:00, 9:09
p. m.; uonway, wuup. m.; jair uaas, a
m.:Leetsaaie, s:3op. tn.
TRAINS ARRIVE Union station from Chicago,
except Monday 1:50, dS:0O. dSiSS s.m d 6:50 p.
m. ; Toledo, except Monday ISO, d 6:35 a.m., fl-SO
S. m. , Crestline. 2:10 p. m.: xoungstown and
ew Castle, 9:10a. m., 1:25, 60, 10:15 p. m.;NUes
andYounntown. d 6:50 p.m.; Cleveland, d5:S0a.
re., 2:25, 7:00 p. m.: Wheeling and BeUalre, 9:09
a. m., 2:25, 7:00 p. m.; Erie and Ashtabula, lrSL
10:15 o. m.: Masslllon, 10.-00 a. iu.; Nlles and
Jamestown. 9:10 a. m. : Beaver Falls. 7 JO a. m
1:10 d. m.j Beaver Falls, S SOi p. m.i Leetsdala,
10:40" p. m.
ARRIVE ALLEGHENT-From Enon, 80 a.
m.: Conway, 6:50; Rochester, 9:40 a. ra.; Beaver
Falls, 7:10a. m., 5:45 p. m.: Leetidale, SiSO, 6:15,
7:45 a. m- 12:00. 1:45, 4-00, 6:30, 9. -00 p. m.: Fair
Oaks, S 8:55 a. m. : Leetsdale, S 6:05 p. ra. t Beaver
Falls. S 8:15 p. m. M
S, Sunday only; d, 5flr; other trains, except
PANHANDLE ROUTE- JULY 8. 1839. UNION
station. Central Standard Tine Leave for
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 7:30 a.m., d 8:00 and
d 11:15 p. m. Dennlson, 2:45 p. m. Chieifra,
12:05, d 11:15 p. m. Wheallng, 7:30 a. m., 12:05,
6:10 p. m. StenbenviUe. 5:55 a. m. Washington.
SOS, 8:35 a. m..l:5, 3:30,4:15, 4:55 p. m. Bulger, 10:13
a. m. Burgettstown, 311:35a.m.. 5:15 p.m. Mans
field, 7:15. 9:30, 11:90 a. m., 1:05, 6:30, d 8:33; 19:55
n. ra. McDonald, d 4:15. d 9:45 p. m.
From the West, d2:10, d6:00 a. m., 2KB, d5:5J
p.m. Dennlson. 9:30 a. m. Steubenvllle, 6:05 p. m.
Wheeling, 1 10, 8:45a.m., 3:05. 5:55p.m. Bnrgetts
town, 7:15a. m.,S9:08a.m. Washington. S:55;70,
8:40, 10:25 a. nu, 2:35, 6:45 p. ra. Manifisld, 5:35,
8:30, 11:40 a. nu 12:45. 3:53, 10:00 and S 6:20 p. m.
Bulger. 1:40p.m. McDonald, d6:25 a. nu, d 9:08
d dally; S Sunday only: other trains, except
I1TSBURG ANU WESTERN RAILWAY
Trains (Ct'l Sun dtlme)
Cordova, Mian, fept 22, ISM.
BoHftrefl with rneumanim for ineta than
ten years and get n feliafimiweed St, Jacota
oil, which cured sa.
A( SsTraoon xvo Duku
THE CHARLES A.V0GHLER .. Baltimore, Hi.
Day Ex., Akron, Toledo, Kane
Chleazo Exnress (dally)
New Castle Accommodation.
6:40 a m
9:00 a m
12:40 p m
i:3u p m
d: p m
7:37 p m
6:00 n m
11:30 a m
7:00 p m
5:30 a m
Ttntli7, FAThnrr Al
first class tare to uucagot iiv su. occonu ciass,
89 50. l'ullman Bullet sleeping car to Chicago
In its First Stages.
JJ sure you get the genuine.
ifek' ImTllir Iiyil ini 111 I
D ,Bfn JB
US HH illlll. ss r .. - r81i WB
JsMi .JK& SsSMgj .Kt&M BsMS
Thronged With Delighted Purchasers Daily, Are Our Handsome
Have neither time nor space to expatiate on all tbe wonderful Cloak Bargains. Suffice it to say,
Thousands to choose from, every style and quality. Away Down Prices.
We'll show 100 Ladles' Cloth Jackets, vest fronts all colors Intrinsically they'd be cheap at
810 0 eacb, but our price is only 87 50.
Then we've cot 50 only Ladles' Cloth Jackets, rich embroidered vests all colors to be sold at
$7 00 eacb, and they're worth every cent of 110 00.
Files upon piles of stockinette Jackets, will be offered this week at J2 50, 13 00, Jl 00, ?5 CO and
on up; you'll save from Jl 00 to 52 50 bv selecting from this lot.
See our magnificent display Seal Plush Jackets, with Seal Olives. We've marked them f 10 SO
each, but they're really worth 814 00.
And, ladies, we'd urge you to at once see the elegant Seal Plush Sacqnes we're offering this
week at S18 50, they're the regular S25 00 goods.
NOTE Jackets, Coats and Newmarkets, with velvet and plush sleeves, newest weaves, de
signs and materials, prices temptingly low.
A Word to Economical Mothers:
Our immense separate Cloak and Wrap Department for the Little Folks, just crowded with
some of the cutest and all the newest styles of garments for the rising generation, and prices are
astonishingly low this season.
151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, AIiLEG-HENT.
KAUFM ANNS' DAILY CARD OF REASON, NV. 8, 1889.
t-Jr- t 1 kJ
"Countless the various spedes of mankind,
Countless the shades which serrate mini
from mind; "V
No general object of desire Is known; f ?
Each has his will, and each nursues "bik
is an absolute necessity in Mep.
nowhere more, however, thaniiri
clothing. Tastes differ, require-
ments differ, forms differ, com 4
plexions differ. It necessarily .
follows that clothing must diffenr A
a stout manwr
would probably look ill on Hjss&
lean brother, and the tan coloredfe
overcoat that challenges admira
tion on the back of its blonde ,,
wearer would more than likelys
bring forth- remarks of ridiculV "
if worn by a gent of dark com
plexion. But, you'll ask, where is the store with a stock soj
large and extensive as to embrace every style, color ' and
make? To tell the truth there are but very few, and o'f
L mw j n a as a 1a KB J M r I n4V j
uinc icw rvauiniaiins ueciu. uic usu
Our evidence? . ,
Just be kind enough to look through our stock of
MEN'S .-. OVERCOATS
We care not what your station in life may be, whether
you're rich or poor, fastidious or plain, we can suit you tOia
OVERCOATS FOE W0RKDTG MENl
Good materials, put' well together and at a low priceSft
We have them by the thousand. Chinchillas, Beavers, JJ3
Cassimeres, Meltons. Prices are $5, $6, $7, $8, $g and $10.
There isn't a store in this wide land where the toiler geteiSf
better value for his hard-earned dollars than right here. jf
OVERCOATS FOR BUSINESS, ME
The Pittsburg business men are noted for their sound
judgment in all mattere clothing included. They want 1
nobby, genteel, non-dirt-showing materials, a good fit and a 1
reasonable price. Our handsome Melton, Chinchilla, Ker
sey, Diagonal, Worsted and Cassimere Overcoats,, with or
without silk facing, at $10, $11, $12, $13, $14 and $15 just,
fill the bill.
OVERCOATS for PROFESSIONAL MEN-
Under this heading come doctors, lawyers, ministers
teachers, architects, civil and mechanical engineers, artists;
eta The calling of these gentlemen keeps them almost
constantly in contact with other people, hence they musiM
always present a neat and tidy appearance. Our $12, $14,
$15, 516, 17, $18 and $20 Overcoats, equaling in
and fit the finest custom work, are just the proper
for the professional man. ,
OVERCOATS FOR TRAVELING MEKi
Don't envy the festive drummer. His thermometei
of life drops and rises with his orders. The largest shared
ol his pleasure and comtort is extracted from tne long storm
and cape Overcoats and Ulsters which we provide for l
These garments afford complete protection against wine
and weather, snow and slush. Ihe prices range from
up to $25.
OVERCOATS for ffOBBY Y0U5G MEM
The English Sack and Box Overcoats are the dehgKIl
of the fashionable vouth. We have them in Cassimeres
Worsteds, Wide Wales, Cheviots, Kerseys, Chinchillas?!
Covert Cloths and Meltons the last named m single ;
double breasted. Colors: light medium and dark. Prices!5
$10, $12, $15, $18, $20 and $25.
OVERCOATS FOR ELDERLY MEM
.Nice, plain dark colors and patterns; soft, warm, plia;
ble materials; good, honest make; fully knee-long (or 1615
ger) thus runs the taste of the average man of three
scores of years. We have these Overcoats at prices rang
ing from $6 to $20. - ,
Fifth Avenue and Smitnfield Street
V H. tyA IJ'
Xj. OX.ESEIV:lXAJkEI & SON.
Manufacturers of STJPEEIOB CAB
BIAGES of all the latest styles. .
For elegance and durability the GLE8
KNKAMF COACH has no equal.
Salesrooms, 318 and 320 Fenn avenue.
Ko connection with any other carriage boose.
For Weak Stomach Impaired Digestion Disordered Liver.
SOLD BT ALL DRUGGISTS.
PRICE 25 CENTS PER BOX.
repared only by TH0S.BEECHAHL StHeIens,Iancashire,EngIand.
B. F. ALLEN & CO., Sole Agents
FOS UWETEO STATES, 305 & 367 CANAI ST., NEW YORK,
Who (if your druggist does not keep them) will mail Beecham's
Pills on recent of y$x&t rrease P5ntttiperi)
UNRIVALLED. V UNEQUALLED.
PUREST OT THE WORLD.
COIVTAUVS no CITEMICAJLS or ADlttVTEKATIONS.
Paris Exposition, 1889 SENSES:
40 CENTS A POUND -7-40 CENTS.
Ask your Crooer for Menler Chooo'lato (Yellow Wrapper)
For Halo Rrerrnrhere.
juiA.iivju. Juuaisf UJXJ.VJY 8QUJU&E, jxjuir jtiia3
follow. sstem SUadxrd
after Sentember H. ISS9. trains IeT Union
station, ritUburz, as lo
MAUT LINE rASTWABlX
ew York and Chicago UmlWd oullxna Ts
nbala dallr at 7:U a. ra.
Atlantic zpms dallr for tbe Cast, a.m.
Mau train, dallr, eeoptSnndar. 3a, a. tta
dar, mall, 8:40 a. m.
liar express dallr at SOB a, m.
Mall express dallr at lrt p. m.
Fblladelphla express dally at 4:S9 p. ra.
Eastern express daUr at7il3 p. -m.
jrasi una aaur at asiu p.
Oreensburs express snap. m. week dart
jjerrv irnrui 11ns a. in. weex oars.
Alltnroash trains connect at Jen
boats or "BroosJ;
Urn Annex" for uroo.
THE ' P" iimnrn
MADE ONLY BY I N TH E W U H L U
aToidlng-doubleftrrlajce and loonier
a.iatr. , ..
Trains arrtre at Onion Station ftaowsi
Mall Train. daUy 7. JiWn. m.
Western Express, dally .Z1- nu
Pacific Express, daUy 12i45p. ra.
Cblcajro JJmlted Express, daUy 8:30 p.m.
Fast One, dally '. U:S5p. uu
SOUTH-WEST FEN.M KAILWAl.
For Unlontown, 6i30 ana S:Xa. m. and 4:21 p.
ra.. wltboot change or cam 12.30 p. ra.. connect.
Ins at Orecnsbmrjc. Trains arrive from Union
town at Si46a. m.. SiSK 6:33 and 8:10 p. ra.
WEST FNNSXa.ANiA 11IV131UM.
rrom yKUEKAl. err. STATION. AUesnenr aty.
Mall train, connecting-for .Blalrrrllle... t-Mua,
ExpreasTfar BlalrsTlfle, eonnectlnj for
Butler , J:llp.ra.
Batter Aeoost saaa-ra, SiSSaad StSp.ra.
BprlHrdaleAecoiaSrtJO. 11:50 a.m.3:30 and 4:30 p.nu
rreeport Accom..,.....4:ii. :auana nwp. m.
On Bandar 11:40 and S-.SOp. m.
North ApoUoAcconu... .H.-00 a.m. and Op. m.
Allegbenr Janctlon Accommodation
connecting for Butter S0 a. tn.
BlalrsTllle Accommo-latlon .-. ....10:40 p. m.
Tralna arrlTe at FEU KHA U MTIiESrr STATION t
Express, connecting from Butler. 10 3 a.m.
Mall Trala. .- IMS p. m.
Bntler Accost ,...t:los. nu, 4:and7aop. ra.
Blalrsnile Accommodation 2p. m.
Freeoort Accom.1i a.m., ls, TaVandllilOp. ra.
On Sonter .:Mm. aad7tG0p. ra.
SorSnApeUo Aeeom Si4Ba. m7rdidS:4BB, bu
HON ON a AMBUS, SHTBUOlk
TralMleare Union sw Boa. PI wsourr. afOowsi
For MoaoBiaaela (3tr. Wees BroirnsrUle and
Unlontown, W:40a.ra. For Monoaaaeu City and
WeetBrawBTUl,7iSS and Mi40 a.a.and 4:40 p. nu
On Banday, iOI p. m. For Monosxanala Uty. 5:4.
p. m.. weekdays.
Drarosbarc AcM weekdays, t-JBp. ra.
Wert ShmAttk Aasolatln. sJM. ss Sift.
tdbaadlliSsB.m. 8B4jr, m a. m.
Tiexes ""' o3 JWSaSa areeoa sm xrj
JJ Bcnrdnle In effect Mar i- i
ton. 1). c., Baltimore, Pblladelnnla and
US3. Tor wasniar
York. 9:m a. tt,.. anrf .on , m sor Com
berland, 8.-W a. m., lo, -9S p. m. For Con
ntllsnile, Ss40 and SO) a. m.. tlC. 14:00
asdSd0p.m. For Unlontown, tt:X 80 a. m-
taOacdtt.-OOp. m. ForMonntVleasant,,S:aand
XO a. m.. and tian and J4.-00 p. m. For
ashlnrton. Pa., 8:48i 9:40 a. in,, s 5i
and "saSp. m. For Wheelinic. "S:tt 9'40 a. mt
S:J5, "S:op. m. For ClndnnaU and St. Ioul-. .
8:4ia. m.. "8 JO p.m. ForColnmbua. S:4SandSi4S
a. m TS:3 p. m. For Newark. "S:4S, :0 a. nu.
2:is:P,m. For cnlcaxa, S:4l, : . m
3a5 and So p. tn. Trains arrire from New
York, Fbiladelpnls, Baltimore and Wasnlnxton.
:. m. and Sdo p. m. From Columbnx, Cin
cinnati and Chleajjo, -7MS a, m. and'StfOrvra.
FromWlieellna;. -r:4l, no-JOa. m fiflliaB.
ra. Through sleeplnr ears to Baltimore, Was
lnjrton and Cincinnati.
Wheeling accommodation. SJO a. m., Sunday
only. Uonneilsrllle accomraoditlon at SsSa. m.
pailT. t Daily except snnday. ISnnday-onlT.
The Flttsbnrj- Transfer Company will call for
and check bajroffo from hotels and residences
upon orders left at B. A O. Ticket Offlre, comer
Firth arenne and Wood street. CHA3. O.
SCULL, Oen. Fast. Act. J.T.OUELL, aen.Jtt. "
a r.f.vntnnmr,..v .....vnafii
jfA.Tralns lemre Union sutlon (EarWrn SUndart,
dally. 8:46 a,nu. i
larap Ac.. 2 .
pres.SK B.m. ; Be
time) i lUttannlnr Ae J6 a. ra.
icSS a. rail Valley
T and lluBols Ex-
ton Ac- 7iS0 n. m.: Buffalo .AV
8-Jb1 TTl TBfl IT.ttt.m a O.AX n tn. r UrXe bOTtl ACe
"'Jj'lJ0- Cnnroli ti'-Braeburna4Jp.ra.,
andtfi3Sp.7a. lnraan Sleepips; CMJSrsj
Fltttbur and Bnffaio. JAS. IV ANDSJpoil.1
.T. Axt.j DAVIU MOOABQO. Ben. '
'1 VI'I'lTmo .m ,TT.TrSHANNO
Jf Seastaer Ttea Table-, JJ3 ,
ML untu fartfc.f Tiotif. trains will ran a 1
omararrday, except Sunday. Eaatera m
tmei Learlkg pftUburx-8 a. ;tn..Ji;
S.-W a.m., taua. m.. . a i1 "" Sal'
m.. bw )m u.m w pfi
m Silo p, ra.. :M p. ra.. ao P-" ? 5i
.in SOa. tn.. 1030s. m.. 1:00p.m., Ji40p.ma
sbi p. m.. s:
. ammm-1u. m, JS a liS.stu,S
.ra. . ., sp.