Newspaper Page Text
The Aldermen Give Their Y&rsion in
the Conspiracy Case.
EXPLICIT DENIALS OP TESTIMOKX.
Interesting Question in Regard
Natural Gas Snpplj.
THE KISBET CASS SUBMITTED.
the Ehtnanc Eailrod'EeeeiTer's Certificates Unit
The Aldermen charged with speak-easy
conspiracy content themselves with fiat de
nials of evidence. A mandamus was filed
in an interesting gas case. The Scottdale
sensation comes np again to-day.
The trial of Aldermen JIaneese, Callen
and Doughty dragged its slow length along
in the Criminal Court yesterday. Up to
the commencement of the afternoon session
the proceedings were dull. At that time
proceedings were enlivened somewhat 'by the
actions of Mr. Beardon, who insisted in calling
out of place a witness named Mr. Arthur.
Colonel W. D. Moore, who was conducting
Alderman Doughty's defense, became very
much offended at his brother attorney, and
Baid that he did not wish to be interfered
with in his case; he wished to be
left alone. Mr. Beardon subsided for
the time being, but abont everv seven minutes
be would bob np and insist on Mr. Arthur be
ing called. This of course created a great deal
of laughter, which Judce White could not
withstand and joined heartily with the specta
tors Fmallv, at the finish of the afternoon's
session, Mr. Eeardon's wish was gratified, and
Mr. Arthur was called, but that gentleman had
ouiftly stepped away, ana did not answer to his
A BIT OF PICTURED HTJMOB.
Clerk Long then presented Mr. Moore with a
Very good picture of Mr. Beardon standing at
the bar and insisting that Witness Arthur be
called. The picture caused a general laugh,
which was joined in by both Judge and jury.
In opening the defense for Alderman
Doughty, Mr. Moore stated that they would
prove the Alderman was in no way connected
with the conspiracy, that he simply acted as a
friend of Mr. Butterhoff, and tried to help him
out of hi difficulty, and that neither Bander
or Maggie Raj mond had been m bis office.
Alderman Doughty was the first witness
called, arid testified that he has been Alder
man of the Sixteenth ward for two rears and
six months To the best of his knowledge he
never tooV. a case from Bander since he lookout
lii license to run a detective agencv. Bander
never made an information before him against
Magcie Eavmond, and he did not settle any
such case for $20.
Mr. Butterhoff had been arrested on a war
rant issued by 'Squire Cassidy, and entered
bail bsiore the witness. He was solicited by
both Mr. Butterhofi and Mr. Gschwinder, his
bondman, to co and see Bender, who had made
the information, and try to have the case set
tled. He went to see Bender in company with
Mr. Gschwinder, and had a talk with him.
Bender stated that if he had known Butterhofi
A FRIES!) OF THE 'SQUIBE'S
he would not have brought the suit. Bender
promised to call at the 'Squire's office the next
morning and see the parties, this he did do and
agreed to settle for 575. The witness wanted
him to settle for less money, but he refused,
saying that there were others with whom he
had to share up. The witness went with him
to Alderman Cassidy's, where the suit was
withdrawn and S15 left to cover the costs, the
other S60 was given to Bender in an envelope,
behaving refused to take it any other wav.
Witness merely acted as afnend of Butterhoff,
and tried to keen him out of trouble. Witness
denied telling Bender not to settle for less
On cross-examination, witness said that he
did not know it was wrong to try and settle a
case f the kind. Mr. Burleigh put the ques
tion direct as follows:
"Didn't you know it was illegal to settle a
case of that kicdT''
'Squire Doughty I certainly did not know
It was wrong. I was not settling a case before
Sir. Burleijrn W.ould you as an Alderman
have allowed snch a settlement of a criminal
WOULDX'T DO IT HIMSELF.
Mr. Doughty I don't that I would. How
ever, it's done by Aldermen all over thecounty.
I will say this, that it will take a mnch better
looking man than myself that gets me to settle
another case for him.
Samuel Bowden, who acted as Constable for
Alderman Doughty, was in the office the morn
ing that Bender and Butterhoff were there.
He did not hear the 'Squire tell Bender to
charge $75 for settling the case. He never knew
of Banner to make an information before
'Squire Doughty. He knew of Maggie Ray
mond being sued before Alderman Doughty,
hat not by Bauder. Witness never served a
warrant in his life where Bauder appeared as
prosecutor. It was over a year since Maggie
Raymond was sued.
James Ross clerk for Alderman Doughty,
was in the office the morning that Bender and
Butterhoff were there. He could hear every
word that was spoken, and knew positively
that 'Sqnire Douchty did not tell Bender not
to settle for less than $75. Witness did hear
the 'Squire solicit Bender to SPttle for a less
BTJTTERHOFF'S bondsman's evidence.
John Gschwinder. bondsman for Butterhoff,
testified that he solicited Alderman Doughty
to go and see Bender and settle the case.
feter Butterhoff testified to having solicited
the 'Squire to have the case settled tor him. He
was positive that the Squire did not tell Bender
to settle only for S75.
John P. Kennedy, John Borland, John EjIIen
and Mr. McUnain all testified to Bender's
reputation being bad that is, as to bis
Dnrinc the trial of Alderman Dnnohtr- xc.
Mary Clifford, who had been indicted for sell
ing liquor without license, appeared before the
court and entered a plea of guilty. Mrs. Clif
ford stated to the Court that she could have
settled the case had she paid Alderman
Alderman Doughty denied most positively
the charge of Mrs. Clifford. The 'Squire stated
that the woman did not appear for a heann&
and her bond was forfeited and sent into court.
NATURAL GAS SUPPLYING.
Can a Gas Company be Made
An answer was filed in Common Pleas Court
No. 2 yesterday in a mandamus proceedings of
Mary McCrea against the Tarentum Light and
Heat Company. The suit was entered last week
by Mrs. McCrea. She occupies the first floor
of a house onNorth Canal street.Tarentum.and
has been for some time a natural gas consumer.
During the month of July she notified the com
pany to turn off the gas for three months, for
the purpose of economizing. On October 15
she notified John W. Hemphdl, the Secretary
of the company, that she desired to resume the
use of gas, but the latter refused to supply her.
Mrs. McCrea says she made a second demand
for gas but the supply was a second time de
nied. A mandamus was asked for, and on Fri
day of last week an alternative writ was
awarded commanding tbe defendant company
to make the connection and supply the gas
prayed for, or show cause why they should not
The answer filed yesterday by Mr. Hemphill
contains an admission of the statements made
by affiant. Mr Hemphill, however, says that
one rule of his company is not to supply gas
without the written consent of the owner of
the property, and that Mrs. Boyd, the owner of
the house in which Mrs. McCrea resides, noti
fied him that she did not want natural gas used
in her building.
The case will be heard at the January term.
To-day's Trial Lists.
Criminal Court Commonwealth vs Florence
Donaldson, Laura Bailey, Minnie Fleming,
Alice Crumbacher, Henry Ochenhirt, Ludwig
Bost, John Gulanz, Conrad Messeth. Jeff Dit
man et al Michael Burk, David D. Reed,
Patrick Griffin et al, Mary Weir. W. M. Jus
tice et aL G. W. McFberson, Jr.. James
Patterson, John Strough, Noah W. Hudson,
Miles Laughlin et at, John Galloway, Patrick
Common Pleas No. 2 Hamill vs Supreme
Council of Royal Arcanum, Mangent vs
Ward, Aber vs Hermes.
CRIMINAL COURT CASES.
A Conviction, an Acquittal, and an Issue Still
In Judge Magce's branch of the Criminal
Court yesterday Daniel Knight was con
victed of assault and battery on T. W. Mal
seed. Nick Remlnger was acquitted of the charge i
of perjury. He was accused by Jacob Eckert
of testifying falsely in a hearing before Magis
trate Brokaw. -
David D. Reed is on triil on the charge of i
open lewdness, preferred by Stephen Williams. j
Jamison & Co. Want Certlflcnloa Paid or
the Sale Set Aside The Court'
In the United States Circuit Court, yester
day, an argument was heard beloro Judge Ach
eson on the petition of B. K. Jamison & Co. in
the suit of John M. Shedd against the Shenango
and Allegheny Railroad Company and others.
The road was sold to a committee representing
the bondholders of the road for $825,000. Jami
son & Co. hold & number of receivers' certifi
cates against the road, of which $275,000 worth
were issued and were a first lienon the road.
The petitioners ask that the court enforce
the payment of the certificates or else set aside
the sale of the road. The case has become
somewhat complicated owing to the various
claims of the first mortgage bondholders, sec
ond mortgage bondholders, and holders of re
The case was argued by George Shiras, Jr..
and Johns McCleave for the petitioners: Francis
Rawle, of Philadelphia, for the bondholders;
K. B. Murray, of Youngstown, for creditors,
and D.T. Watson tor the reorganization com
mittee of the bondholders.
At the conclusion of the argument, the Court
directed that the purchasers of the road pay
the amount of the receivers' certificates within
60 pays, and id default of payment that the
property of the railroad company be resold.
THE DEAD EULOGIZED.
A Meeting of the Bar on the Death of Attor
ney W. S. Wilson.
A meeting of the members of the bar was
held yesterday afternoon in the room of Com
mon Pleas Court No. 2, to take action on the
death of Winfield S. Wilson, Esq. Judge
Stowe presided. The vice presidents of th8
meeting were Thomas M. Marshall, Jacob H. J
Miller, A. M. Watson, C. W. Robb and George
Shiras, Jr.; secretaries. A. M. Imbrie, T. M.
Marshall, Jr J. R. Sterrett and James R. Mac
Farlane: Committee on Resolutions, George D.
Riddle, J. C Doty, Thomas Patterson, B. H.
Gejer and H. & Floyd.
Judge btowe called the meeting to order, and
announced its object. Mr. Riddle then pre
sented a series ot resolutions eulogizing the
sterling qualities of the deceased, who was a
member of the bar for 15 years. The resolu
tions were adopted unanimously.
bhort addresses on the ability and noble
character of Mr. Wilson and his many excel
lent traits were made by John McClaren, E. IT.
Hays, Thomas Patterson, Stephen Geyer, J. C.
Doty, T. M. Marshal, T. H. B. Patterson and J.
THE NISBET DIVORCE SUIT.
A Mutual Agreement to Snbmlt No More
of the Testimony.
The hearing in the Nisbet divorce case was
to have been continued at No. 406 Grant street
j psterday afternoon, before the Master, C. E.
Before the appointed time, however, the at
torney s agreed to let the case rest as it stood at
the last hearing. Mr. Cornelius will enter up
his report in the Protbonotary's office to-day.
The Doily Legal Grind.
IN the case of Mary K atilley against John
Stilley, a suit resulting from a horse trade, a
verdict was eiven yesterday for $131 87 for the
The suit of William R. Nuller and others
against John F. Rivers, an action in ejectment
to recover a lot in the Seventeenth ward, is on
trial before Judge Ening,
John D. McKenna, yesterday, was ap
pointed receiver of the firm of Rees, Shook &
Co- in the snit of T. J. Vandegrift against W.
M. Reese and W. G. Wilniot
In the suit of John Batten against William
Taylor, executor, to recover royalties for the
use of patented improvements on fire escapes,
a verdict was given yesterday for the de
fendant. G. W. Williams, Esq., yesterday, was ap
pointed Master to take testimony in the equity
case of Mary J. Carroll against John W.
Herron, to lorce the fulfillment of an agree
ment to purchase several pieces of property.
John L. Wolf yesterday entered suit
against David Hutchinson and Constable A. A.
Heiner lor 510,000 damages. He claimed that
they broke open the door of his house and took
possession ot his household effects without any
Executions amounting to $1,719 were issued
against E. W. Histed, the photographer, yes
terday, and placed in the hands of the Sheriff.
The executions were issued on judgments liela
by the Browdy Manufacturing Company for
$1,000, and Raster & Dinger for $719.
Harry Rech yesterday entered suit against
Booth & Flinn for $5,000 damages. Rech al
leges that when Booth it Flinn were testing
some pipes, laiu on .umgnam street, soutnsiae,
last August, they did tne work so negligently
mai me pipes Durst ana ne was oaaiy injured,
burr was entered yesterday on behalf of
Robert Hamilton, a 14-year-old newsboy, against
John Kirchenbecker and John Kirchen
becker, Jr., for $2,000 damages. Hamilton was
selling papers in the Twenty-first ward, when
a dog owned by the defendants attacked him
and bit him on the leg, laying him up for three
An application was filed yesterday for a
charter for Lorena Council No. 73. Jr. O. U. A.
M. The officers of the council are: Councillor,
J. M, HUands; Vice Councillor, C. A. Fife; Re
cording Secretary, B. E. Hobson. Sr.; Assistant
Recording Secretary, John Leslie, Jr.; Finan
cial Secretary, Frank Logan; Treasurer, J. S.
Clark; Warden, G. H. Ncely; Trustees, Wil
liam McCarty, T. C. Harbison and G. H.
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i itr iiici:3m i-jjjlj r
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does for huridreds of thousands
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The Youth's Companion,
41 Temple Place, Boston, Mass.
SEASONABLE UNDERWEAR BARGAINS AT
Special mention of Ladies', Gents, Misses' and Boys' Underwear is almost unnecessary, hut
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80 dozen Gents' Fine Camel's Hair Shirts and Drawers only SI 00 each, real value Jl 50.
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COMFANY Schedule In effect June 2, 1883,
Central time. Djspakt for Clereland, S.oo, 8.00
a. m., '1:35. 4ilO, "9-30 p. m. For Cincinnati. Chi
cago and St. Louis, 5:00 a. m., ias, 9:30p.m.
If or Buffalo, 8:00 a. m.. 4:10, s.Mp. m. For Sala
manca, s.0Oa. m.. 4:10 p. m. For ionnzstown
and Hew Castle, 5.00, 80ft 10: a. m., las, 4:10,
9:30 p. m. for Beaver Falls,, 8KJ0, 8:00, 8:30,
10:15 a. m., 1.35. 3.30, 4:10, 8:15. "SJOp. m For
Cbartlers. 5:00, V.30 a. m., 5:35, 6.20, "6.55, 7:13,
8-05, 8.30. 925. 10:15 a. m.. 12:04 '12:45,
1:40. 3:30, 54:30, 4:50 5.05, 5:15, '8:05, 10:39p. m.
ABBITE-From Cleveland. 6.30 a. m., 12:30,
5:35, "7:53, 9:40 p. m. From Cincinnati. Chicago
and St. Lonis, 12:J0. 7:55 p. m. From Buffalo,
8i30 a. m 12:S,0, 9:40 p. m. From Halaman
ca. 12.3a "7.55 p. m. From Youngstown and
New Castle, 8.30, 920 a. m., 11.30, 5:35. "7:55
9:4Up. m. From Beaver Falls. SOS. "8:30, 7:20, 9SD
a. m., 12:30, 1:10, 6:35, 7:55, S: p. m. P.,
C. & 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.. CY. trains from Mans
field, Essen and Beechmont, 7:03 a. m., 11:59 a. m.
1. McK. tl.lt. K. -DKFjUtT For New Haven.
15:30 a. m., 3.3l p. m. For West Newton, 5.S0,
10,05a.m., 3.30, 5:15p.m. AKMTX-From Unit
Haven, 170 a. m., 5.00 p. m. From West New
ton, 8:15. 17:50 a. m., 1:25, 5:00 p. m. For Me
Keesport, Elizabeth and Monongahela City, 5:30,
10.05 a. m 3.30, 5:15 p. m. From Monongahela
City, Elizabeth and McKeesport, 7:50 a. m., 125,
5:0p. m. ,
Dally. Sundays only. fTVIll run one hoar
lateonbnnday. IV11I run two hoars late on
Sunday, city ticket office. 639 Smithfield street.
BALTIMORE AND OHIO BAILROAD.
Schedule In effect November 10, 1889:
For Washington, I. C, Baltimore. Phlladel
phiaandNew York, 8rt0a. m. and 920 p. m.
For Cumberland. 8rf a. m., 11:00, 9:20p. m.
For Connellsvlile, 16:40 and 8.00 a. m 11:00, 14:00
and 8:a) p. m. For Uniontown. $8:40. 8:00 a. m..
11:00 and tl.00 p. m. For Mt Pleasant, 18:40,
8:00 a. m. ami 110:00 and $4:00 p.m. For Wash
ington, Pa., 7:05 nnd 19:40 a. m 3 .35, 45 .30 and
lp. m. For Wheeling, 7:05, 19:40 am.. 3:35,
7:30 p m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis, 7rt5a.
m., 7:30 p. m. For Columbus, 7:05 a. m.. 7:30
p. m. For Newark. 7:05, 19:40 a. m., 3.35, 1-M
p. in. For Chicago, 7:05 and 7:30 p. m.
Trains arrive from New York, Philadelphia,
Baltimore and Washington. 6:20 a. m.,S:o5 p.
ru. From Columbus, Cincinnati and Chicago,
8.25 a. m -9.oo p.m. From Wheeling, '8:25,
10:50 a. m 15:00, 9.00p. m.
Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, Washing
ton, Cincinnati and Chicago.
Connellsvlile accommodation at 58:35 a. m.
Sunday only. ,
The Pittsburg Transfer Company will call for
and check baggage from hotels and residences
upon orders loft at B. & O. ticket office, corner
Fifth are. and Wood st. CHAS. O. SCULL, Gen.
Pass. Agent. J. T. O'DKLL. General Manager.
TJ1TTBBUKG AND CASTLK SHANNON B. B,
jl onmnier iiuic xawc uu uu a.m;. iu., .,
1889, until farther notice, trains will ranasrollows
on eTerr da), except Bandar. Eastern standard
time: Leaving JPittsbnrg 6:29 a. m., 7:10 a. m..
8.00 a.m.. 9:3a. m.. llOa. m . 1:40 p. m., J:40p.
m., 5:10 p. m.. 5:50 p. m., 6:30 p. m., 8:30 p. ra.,
11:30 p. jn. Arllu)rton-S:) a. m., 60a. ra., 7:19
a. m 8.00 a. m., 10S0 a, m., 1M p. m 2:40 p. m.,
40 p. m., clop, m., 5:60 p. m , 7:10 p. m 10:3J
p.m. Sunday trains, leaving rittsbnrg 10 a.m.,
i:5up. m..2:30p. m.. :10 p. m., 7:lCp. m, 8:30
p. m Arlington S-1J a. m., 12 m llp. ra, OO
p. m C-3PP. m., 8ux)p. n.
A LLKOHENY' VALLEY AILKOAl
'Xrains leave Union Sutton (Eastern Standard
tlme)t Klttannlng Ac. e.55 a. nut NlagaraEt,
dally. 8-45 a. m Hnlton Ac 10:10 a. m.; Valley
Camp Ac, M-05 p. m.: OU Citjand Unliols Ex-
press,2:0O p.m. ; uuitn ac., a:wp.m. : tutianning
Ae7T4:00oTm.: UraebnmEx:.50p.in.; Klttaan-
ing Ac., 6 sop. m.: Braebiirn Act60p.m.sual
ton Ac, 75o p. m.: Baffalo Ex., dally,
x-jii n. n Hultim Ac. 9:43 n.m. s Braebnrn Ae
11:30 p. m. Cnnreb trains Braebnrn. 11:40 p. m.
and 9JS p. m. Pullman Sleeping Cars between
ttttsburg and Buffalo. JAA. V. ANDERSON,
U. T. Act.: DAVID MCUAEGO. Qea. 8udV.
AND WEaTEKN BAILWAY
Trains (Ct'l Stan dtlme).
Dav Ex., Akron, Toledo, Kane 6:40 a m
Butler-Accommodatlon....... 9:00 a m
7:37 p m
5.00 d m
Ciilcago Express (flauy) iz:4Vp m
New Castle Acrommodfttlon. 4:30 p m
11:30 a m
unuerana loiaurg ac. o: p m
-5:30 a ra
rirst class rare 10 incago, : ao.
W 60. l'sllman JMM Mejia I
xm M v
x-- rAuiiu'-n -
turing a step further, we should think, judging fromj
the preference shown by the Ladies for our particular;
Loveliness is enhanced the most when matedi
with one of Ka,iifm
The strongest arguments, however, in favor of pat
ronizing Kaufmanns' are. their matchlessly low prices.
By reading the following list you will be enlightened
more definitely on the subject: ',
Ladies' exquisite Beaver Newmarkets, with sleeves
ot same material covered
' (bishop style); one of our late importations; we KkveJ
put the pnee down to only
Ladies Irish Peasant Garments, with imitation!
Jacket and Wrap conceits
cloth and new stripes, at only $9. ' '
A finer line of Peasant Garments af $12. J
Ladies beautiful Directoire Newmarkets, in fine
TAfll Moiimre tri oil f.fifire
YWWA .- V-t .- .3, 111 OU WlliSf Will ICUIU 1U& UUUbill
same materials, at onlv Si o. iV
Ladies English Cape Newmarkets, made of extra-'! '
fine Brpadcloth, with quadruple fold cape, each fold hang-V
mg inuepeiiueiiuy ana oemg aetacnaoie, noi a iancy or
gaudy but a most refined and tasteful garment, only $25,'
Ladies' excellent Beaver Wraps, artistic passemen
terie trimmings, at $12.
T flrll&e TTnnrliell XRTlAa WTila a7Vit"ic? Tlrifli T-tlt etlt
.vnv.., -5' .
passementerie trimmings, at $15.
Ladies' extra fine Wraps, braided all over, at $18.,
A full line of extra size Newmarkets and Wraps f
stout Ladies, up to size 50, which insures a perfect fit
any form or shape, ranging in prices up to 50.
grand variety of colors, at
! A tremendous line of Cloth and Beaver
warranted, strictly all-wool and tailor-made,--
braided and finished oa.a moslpIeiiaifinannerA
from $7, $8 and $q, to close at Sr. -m-,
Ladies' extra Scotch Cheviot tailor-made English
Walking Jackets, loose front, Ay coat shape, an entirely
new style, at $1 r 5a
Th,e balance of our
in an) to oe soia at nan
A few words about
competitors in cloth goods,
in riusn gooas. nere are proois:
Our $20 Plush Sacque is made from Lester's
brated English Seal Plush, is 44 inches long, will not
wear out at the' edges, looks as rich as a genuine Alaskal
seal, nts to penection ana
garment shown in this city.
Then our $10 Seal Plush Jackets are par excellence,
They come in bell and other fashionable sleeves, and are
sold away above our price
lldCh it UCUUCU uuvtiLy. vui jiuvy .uciJUi. ouapw,
high cap sleeve, side buttoned, Seal Plush Jackets at f 1
1 hey are seal trimmed and
j-,ituicb riuui vviupuumpi up.
g-WLadies Rubber Garments: We- have none
strictly waterproof and stylish goods. Our $2 75, clot
finished, striped Rubber
takes the cake.
I X v
Fifth Avenue and
Leave for Cincinnati and 81. Lonis, d 1:15 a. m..
d 7:30 a. m d 9:110 and d 11:15 p. m? Dennlson, 2:45
p. m. Chicago, d 1:15 a. m. and 12:05 p. m.
V heeling, 7:30 a.m., 12.-05, 6:10 p. m steaben
vllle, 55 a. m. Washington, 5i55, 8:35 a. ra.. 16,
3.30,4:46,4:55 p.m. Bulger, 10:10 a. m. Burgetts
town, S 11:33 a. m.. & p. m. Uansfleld, 7:15,
9:30. il.co a.m.. 1:05, iao, d 830, 90 p.m. Mc
Donalds, d 4 15. d 10:45 p. ra.
Trains arrive from the West, a 2:10, d 6:00 a.
n., 3-05, d &-M p. m. Dennlson, 9-30 am. Sten
benville. S:05 ii-m. 'Wheeling. 210. fl:4fi a. m..
SS5, 55 p. m. Bnrgettstown. 7:15 a. m., 8 9.-05
a. in. Washington. 6:55, 7:50. 8:40, 105 a. ra..
2:35, 6:25 p. m. Mansfield, 5:35, 80. 11:40 a. m.,
12:45. 3.55. 9:40 and S 630 n. m. Bulg
McDonalds, d 6:36 a. m.,.a 9.-p. m.
m d 12:20. d 1:00. and except Saturday 11:20p.m. f
Crestline. 5: a. m.. Cleveland. 6:10. 12.45 d HrtS
p. m.. and 7:26 a. m., via F.. Ft.W. aBy.: New
Castle and xonngstown. 7:05 a. m.. 12.20, 3:45 p.
m.:Yoongitown and Nile, a 12: p.m.: Mead
vine, Erie and Ashtabula, 7.05 a. m.. 120 p. m.
Nlles and Jamestown, 3:45 p. m.; Massilion. 4:10
p.m.; Wheeling and Beilalre, 6:10 a. m.. 12:45,
.ov u. m.; jseaver 2 aus, 4nw, o.uo u. ju.
1 alls 8 8:30 a. m.; Leetsdale, 5:30 a. m,
Depart from ali.ohikt Kochester. 6:30 a.
m.; Beaver Falls, SOS. U-.00 aim.; Knon, 30 p.
m. ; Leetsdale, 5-00, 9M, 10:00, 11:45 a. m. : 1:15. 2:aa
4:30, 4:45. :3076:U. 70, 9rfp. m.s Conway, 10.30
J.m.; TalrOaksS U :40a.m.: Beaver Falls, S
:30 p. m. ; Leetsdale. 8 530 p. ra.
Tbaixs akhivk Union station from Chlcaio. ex
cent Monday. 1:50, d 6:00, d: a.m., d 5:55 and
d 6.50 p.m.; Toledo, except Monday; 1:50, d 6.33 a.'
m., 8,55 and 6:50 p. m.; Crestline, 2:10 p. m.;
Youngstown and New CasUe, 9:10 a. m.. 1.-2A, t-JO,
10:15p.m.; Nlieg and Youngstown, a 6:50 p.m.:
Cleveland, dS.50 a. in., 2:25, 7 00 p. ra.; Wheeling
and Beilalre, 9:00a. m.. 224, 70 p. ra.: Erie and
Ash tabala, !:, 10:15 p. m.: MasjIUoa. 100 a.m.:
Nlies and Jamestown, 9:10 a. ra.; Beaver Vails,
7:30 a. ra., l:Ms.m.; Beaver Jails, 6r3t p. m.j
Leetsdale, MMp. m.
Abbive alhohint, from Enon, 8.00 a. ra.:
Conway S. 40, Keehester, 9.40 a. m.; Beaver rails.
7.10 s. .,&,. m.: Leetadttta. 4.S, 5.36. 6.1V
6.50, 7.41 a. ra.. 15.10, )3.m, 1.4. XtL ijt. .9.0
ks-i stab. .uriSfciJte
From Pittsburg Union Station.
Train Run by Central Time.
DAILY CARD OF FiFASON
November 15, 1889. ,-T 7
TteedS DOC the fomftrn am nnnAK
But is, when unadorn'd, adorn'd the most.!
will, we think, take issue withr.
the ,poet on this question
"unadorn d, adorn'd the mosfco
T1 .. . VM
me intense interest mam-j
fested by the fair sex in loop
insratthe magnificent arrav.of
handsome garments displayed!
' by us, and their delight anSl
pleasure in wearinp- thenij
proves conclusively that lov
liness does need "the foreilml
! r . T &
aia 01 ornament. And, ven-
arms' Newmarkets, Wraps?'
with velvet, and plush
inside, in the popular Villersi
iififTi lvo4- iairara 4"-.ll?
iv - .. tuv- . 10, win .- im.
style finest Jersey Jackets, uvaj
English Cloth Capes (about 10V
Plush garments. If w
we simply outdistance them?
is positively equal to any p$Q
quuted witn heavy satins 3
Raglan, warranted for onejeaiy
tOXNaSYLVANlA. KAILBOAD Oit .AND.
JL after November 10, 1888, trains lea-rtllnioa-Htatloa.
Plttabnrs: u followc Eastern Stdf4si
MAL JilUEJUnnaaui ,5
NewTorltana C3iicagoXunlted of futlmia Va. i
Atlantic Expresa dally fcrtbe East, 3a0a.tn. .
Mau train, dally, except Sunday. JOJa. m. sch
dav. maiL 3:40 a. ra. '"J
Day express dally at tM a. n.
Mail express dally at 1 rtO p. ax.
PWladelptila express daily at 4:39 p. a.
Eastern express dally at 7:15 p. a.
cM.hii.ffiiriinu&!iail. m. VHtdlTL s
"fcw" "" -r.-zz '- rrv i
Ailthrongli train connect K Jersey Cltvi
express jis a. m. wees nay.
"grooxim annex" iotbtooiijb. .1.
im Annex" ror Krooiivn. .
avoldlngdoubleferrlage and joorney through 1
Tniii arnva al Union Station aa fotlown
9r r.nniL rrhirAiraaTMlClncliinatlExnrcsa.
oauy. ,.,.........M..,M,M....'M. 1
Mall Train, dally. 8:10 p. t
Western Express, dally '. 1
l-acuexpiesa, aauy ""?2.9-
Chicago Limited Express, daily.u... 9 JO p.
Vast Cine, dally... .11.56 ,
aouTiiwEjr rmia bailwai.
Tor Uniontown. 5.30 ana 8:3a. m. and4.-t
m., without, change of ears: 12.50 p. m.. coast
lng at Greensburg. Trains arrive frora ura
town at 9:46 a. m.. 12.20. l-X and 8:10 p. m.
WEST rENNSruVANlA. DlVISlOil.
rroai VXDEKAL at. STAJT1UN. AllegbenrC
Hall train.-connecting rorciairsvme... s:-b ai
Exnreaa, for Blalrsviue, connecting far
Butler .M............ .... ....... 3.9-t
Butler Acoara... sni.m iBaoa.i
vTuirr Arom 4:15. SJ0 and 11:40 n. 1
On Sunday, 13:aand J:30p.,s
North Apollo Accora. ,...UM0 a. m. ana s-w p. 1
AlleflimnT Junetloa Accommodation SiSS ai
Blalrsvlll Accommodation ,....i.......liaOn. m
Trains arrive at V ED EKAL STKK2T STATION
Kxpreas, connecting from Bntier........ioa.t
Mall Train 1:4s v.
Butler t-ni i:ioa. in.. 440and75B. ca.
BlalrrrlUe Accommodation -,9.sep.a.J;
UBBaaaay. .luuua. m. ma im.
arlajrtale Aceom....6J7.11:4aa.m.,i:4a,o:MB. i
orttaAseilo Accora.. ....8:40a. m. and340wi
Tralsw Hve Union sttUon-Fltraourg, as ret
Vac MeaMMhrta. Illr west BrowMVUlJ
CBlantown. 10.40 a. m, tor Moaongahela Cltyaayi;
OsSaadoy. IMlb, 'or MoaOBaa Cka, fc
weec days, sai . ra.
AeeoaraedatlOB, lra 1
Sanaa y, :p.m.