Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, December 03, 1889, Page 6, Image 6

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iPresident Johnson Surreys
the Brotherhood Meld. N
Sullivan on the Warpath for Peter
AL Johnson, President of the proposed
new baseball league, rives some cheering
sews about the league's prospects. Swing
wants the St. Louis club transferred to Cin
cinnati in Brotherhood interests. Delehanty
deserts the Brotherhood and joins the
' League. The- date of the Brotherhood's
next meeting has again been changed, this
time to the 16th.
Cleveland, December 2. Albert L.
Johnson, the young President of the Ball
Players' League, came back to-day from ten
days of hard work in the East Mr. John
son returned to face a pile of telegrams 12
inches high and letters innumerable. He
as in the best or spirits when The Dis
patch correspondent saw him at supper to
'tnight. "So some people consider the Brother
hood a simple came of bluff, do they?" said
Mr. Johnson, laughing. "We will show
fc them whether we mean business or not. x
t have put a stack of money in this, move
ment, and you can depend upon it that I
am not signing five-year leases without
knowing what lam about. The Brotherhood
has come to stay. De Wolf Hopper said to me
In New York yesterday: The moment your
first came is played you are at the top of the
"Are "ou using any efforts to secure men al
ready sfgned with other organizations?" was
' asked.
"None whatever." said Mr. Johnson. "Let
me tell you something. 'We have bad number
less applications from men who hare signed
other contracts and are now anxious to come
tons. If they have been paid advance money
and have signed absolute contracts we have re
fused in eVery instance to take them."
"But you expect suits against you for signing
League men?"
"Oh, certainly," said Mr. Johnson. "But we
have every advantage. We nave every good
lawyer in the country, almost, on our side. We
are able to go into the courts and prove that
section 3) of the League constitution, under
which tbey assent to the holding-over obliga
tion, has been grievously violated. That sec
tion fixes the classification limit at $2,000, and
provides for the expulsion of a club payine a
man more money than that. Every member of
the New York Club is ready and willing to
'swear that be received a larger sum. Borne of
them, indeed, were paid as much as (4,000.
How is the League to get around thisT"
-What was the object nf your tripT"
.'To strengthen up the clubs in the weaker
cities," answered Mr. Johnson. "Yesterday we
signed Foreman, the creat Baltimore pitcher,
for Philadelphia, and otherwise streogthened
that club. Tucker, the hard-hitting American
Association man, is going to play first for
Johnny Ward's Brooklyn club; Larkin will
surely play first for Cleveland."
"Tell me somethngof the make-up of the
Philadelphia clubT"
"Well, there 1s Shlndle at short, Hallman
catcher, Mulvey at third, Farrar at first, with
Thompson, Wood and Fogarty in the field, and
Delehanty for substitute.''
"How about Chicaeor'
"There is a great club, sure enough," said
Mr.Jobnson, opening a telegram from Johnny
Ward. "Bv the way," said he, "here is a tele
gram asking me to have the Brotherhood meet
ing put over from the 10th to the 16th. I shall
do-so, and I wish von would say so. As for oar
Chicago club." said Albert, a moment later, 1t
can't be beat. There is Comiskcy at first,
PXeffer at second, Williamson at short, and
Latham at third, with Bastian as substitute,
and Ryan, Daffy and Van Haltren in the
"They are all Brotherhood men?"
"Without a question."
"Any pitchers?"
"Only Baldwin, Tener. Gumbert, King and
Dwyer." answered Mr. Johnson.
"How about New York?"
"Well, sir," said Mr. Johnson, firmly, "we
will have the New Tork club of last year, with
the exception of Johnny Ward. In his place
I have signed a man, first class in every way."
"How abont Cleveland?"
"Here," said Mr. Johnson, "we have Larkin
at first, Strieker at second, Tebeau at third,
and Robinson at short. In the outfield we
have Radford and Twitchell sure, and possibly
McAleer. Anyway, we will have a good man."
"And for Brooklyn ?"
"Well, there is Ward at short. Bastian at
second, Tucker at first Bicrbaner at third,
with Andrews, McGeachy and Seery in the
field. Con Murphy, of last year's Syracuse
club, is one of the pitchers, and we will get
a good many more."
"How about Boston?"
"Well." said Albert. "I bought round-trip
tickets for Kelly and his wife to the Pacific
coast. The last words Kelly said to me were:
Tf I don't bring back the signatures of the other
eight players I will jump in the Atlantic Ocean
the moment I reach Boston. "
"Tell me about your Buffalo club?"
"There we will have Rowe and White at
short and third, Sam Wise at second, and John
Irwin, Hoy and Beecher scattered about, with
Keefe, Haddock and Krock as pitchers.'
"What changes will be made in the Pitts
burg club?"
"You can say authoritatively," replied Mr.
Johnson, 'that only two new men have been
employed, and these in place of Rowe and
White, at short and third."
When asked about McKean's alleged double
dealing. Mr. Johnson said: "McKean was one
of the first 16 men to come to my room and ask
me to go into the enterprise, assuring me that
he was with me, heart and soul. I asked him
how much he received, during the past year,
and be replied, 2.000. I said to him that in the
Brotherhood be was worth $2,500, McKean as
sented to our proposition, and took an oath to
stand by our agreement. He came to my room
six times, each time asserting his loyalty to the
Brotherhood. We shall make no fight against
Mr. Johnson was asked about the alleged
combination between the Brotherhood and thn
Association, and when pressed for a definite
answer he said: "The talk is cot without
'foundatiom It will be one of the principal
tiremes ior discussion ai oururomernoou meet
ing; on the 16th. I would not like to say that
the proposition is not under consideration, but
I can not anticipate the outcome."
"What guarantee will you give the players
against being cast adrift at any time during the
championship season T"
"It is exactly here," he answered, "where the
Brotherhood exhibits its lalrness. The men
cannot, underthe terms of our contracts, be
cast adrift at any time, but are signed for the
season. This is a hapny contradistinction to
the League, whose players may be cast adrift
after serving ten days, under the reserve con
tract." "What assurance have the players in the
weaker clubs of roceiTing their salaries regu
larly?" "At our meeting of the 16th each club will be
compelled to put np a guarantee fund of either
$5,000 or 10,000, making In the aggregate, of
course, (40,000 or 180,000. When any club, for
any reason, falls "behind, this guarantee fund
is at its disposal."
-How many players have you already
"To be exact, IIS, and this number is made
up of the flower and sinew of the baseball pro
fession." Mr. Johnson left to-night on a search for
Unter-State players, and will, on bis return, re
main in this city until the meeting of the
Brotherhood in New York.
Delehantr Goes Back on Bit Signature to
the Brotherhood.
rsrxcux, txlioejlx to thx sistxtcs.i
v Philadelphia, December! TheNatlonal
.Leacue threw another bomb Into the Brother.
hood camp to-day when the Philadelphia club
announced that it had signed left fielder E. J.
Delehanty to a contract - Delehanty signed a
.Brotherhood contract some time aco. but he
Mwrites to Colonel Rogers that be lias since be
come convinced by consultation with meads
and a lawyer In Cleveland that the Players'
League contract was a snare and too one-sided
to be considered at all.
Delehanty receives an advance over last sea
son's salary and $500 in advance money. The
capitalists of the Players' League club of this
city and the Athletic club held a very lengthy
conference to-day.
'HarrUbnrc Patrons of the Rational Game
Likely to be Well Supplied.
Habresbubo, December Z. The Inter-State
League was organised here to-day by repre
sentatives from Altoona, Lebanon and Allen
town, Pa, and Wilmington. Del. Two clubs
from this city applied for admission, and after
a protracted struggle the one recently organ
ized won. Scran ton and Wilkesbarre, al
though not represented at the meeting, are
counted on as certain to enter the league. The
eighth club will probably be Easton.
The new Harnsburg club, which will be man
aged by the manager of the club from this city,
which won the Middle State League champion
ship this year, will expend about 85,000 to put
the large island in the Susquehanna river In
proper condition tor baseball playing. Two
clubs in this city are among the probabilities.
Back Wants the St. Lonis Clnb In Cincin
CINCINNATI, December 1 Captain Jswmg's
idea is to transfer the St Louis team here, and
drop that city out of baseball altogether.
"lam not itching for any fight, but I am not
afraid of one," declared President Stem. Hf
the Brotherhood wants to put a club In here
let them go ahead. But they won't do any such
thing. I have the document that proves Ewing
a falsifier. He said the Brotherhood had Hoi
lidav. That's a lie." . , ,
"What do you think of the consolidation
"I wish they would do that H the Associa
tion cracks the national agreement well, there
are three or four players I'd like to have."
He Failed to Capture Bis Game for the
Local Clnb.
H. T. Smith, who has been out trying to sign
players for the local League club, returned
home yesterday. Mr. Smith's mission was not
of the most successful kind, because he cap
tured neither Staley nbr Beckley. It is more
than likely that the two latter are destined for
the Players' club. If Staley is true to his many
promises and pledges he certainly will be in the
Brotherhood team here.
Mr. Smith has signed many youngsters, and
is confident that they will make a good sbow
ir.c However, it seems safe to say that it will
take more than youngsters to cope against
Cincinnati, Brooklyn, or even a mixture of
Baltimore and Washington.
Sign Contracts to Play With the Brother
hood White Stocking; Tram.
Chicago, December 2. Van Haltren has
signed a "Brotherhood contract, and will be a
member of the Chicago Players' Leaeue team
next season. His sienature was obtained by
John Morrill, of the Bostons, in California, ana
the announcement that Van had joined "the
boys" was made by President Weidenfelter, at
a meeting of the directors of the White Stock
ings this evening.
The annonncement created no little enthu
siasm, inasmuch as It was shortly after fol
lowed by the contract of the only Arlie
Latham, which was received by mall from
Signed With Indianapolis.
Canton, O.. December 2. Charles Miller, of
this city, released by the Baltimores, has signed
to play center field for the Indianapolis League
team. Manager Harrington, of last year's Can
ton tean, has tacked his name to a contract to
manage the Bvansvilie, lniL. team next season.
He Succumbs to Injuries Received Friday
at New Orleans.
New Obleans. December 2. Bapttste Pey
naud, the great jumper, died here this morn
ing from injuries received on Friday night
while jumping from a tower 150 feet high. Fey
naud had been making these dangerous leaps
for the past 15 years. He was bom in Mar
seilles. France, in 1852. When a boy he joined a
traveling circus as trapeze performer. He first
conceived the idea ot jumping from
lofty heights by lumping from a trapeze into
a net He gradually increased the height
and being successful in bis experiments, aban
doned the circus and took to jumping. He
traveled all throueh Europe, and at -times
would jump from places 200 feet in heigh. He
visited Paris last summer, and astounded the
Parisians by announcing that he would jnmp
from the Eiffel tower. The Government, how
ever, interfered, and Peynaud was compelled
to abandon the idea.
Peynaud married in Paris, during the exposi
tion, and with bis bride came to America All
last summer he jumped at different resorts
around New York. Friday night was very
foggy and damp, and when Peynaud sprang
from the tower be could not see the net below
distinctly enough. He struck on his neck in
stead of on his shoulder, and was picked up
unconscious, and finally died.
J. L. Salllvan Anxious to Hear From the
Clnb President.
. Boston, December 2. John L. Sullivan is as
anxious as any of the sporting men to know If
he and Jackson are to be permitted to meet in
the ring. When asked to-day what he thought
of the prospects, he replied: "Do I think there
will be a fight? How can 1 say? I know I
want to fight and will do all in my power to get
one on. But I can't fight alone, lacksonmnst
be consulted. I wont fight for 10,000. lean
get $30,000 for the same amount of work, and
that's the way things look to me just now.
I've never heard officially from the California
Clulfe but if it is true that they've hung up the
nigeardly snm first mentioned I will say that I
think they desire an unfair advantage of Jack
son. If the fight is worth $30,000 to one club, it
is worth something like that amount to an
other, and no club in the world can afford to
offer so liberal a purse as the California. If
Jackson wants to fight me, let him tell the
California people so. I'd as lief fight there as
elsewhere, and if they will offer a suitable
purse, the earlier the date the better. But I'm
in this for money. I wouldn't fight him If 1
didn't want it; and I want to fight where I can
get the most of it Why doesn't President
Fulda speak np, anyhow? Let's hear what he
has to say."
The Saratoga Ped Thinks the Christmas
Race Too Hard.
Manager Davis, who is promoting the local,
72-hour race, received a letter from Peter
Golden and one from George Noremac yester
day. The former states that he is not inclined
to start in the race, because it will be "too
severe." He says: "There are five atleast who
are training hard for it and as I am not in first
class condition 1 know I cannot get into money.
The race will be a hard one, butl don't think
Noremac will win it"
Noremac wrote to request that the track be
surveyed, as Hegelman recently had broken a
45-hour record at Salem and It couldn't count
because there was no certificate as to the dis
tance of the track. "1 am certain," said Nore
mac, "that Hegelman broke all records of is
hours, but as the track was not surveyed by the
proper people his marks did not count I feel
confident the record will be broken at Pitts
burg during the Christmas week. The best of
us are in gQod condition, and 1 have just bet
Howartb's backer 1100 that I beat Howartb.
Some of us may break down, but I think I'll
His Friends Anxious to Back Him Against
Salllvan Again.
Baltikobe, December 2. Jake Eilraln, ac
companied by his manager. Doc Adler, left
this afternoon, at 2 o'clock, for Mississippi
City, whets his trial takes place next Monday.
That his friends have still creat faith in Jake's
prowess is shown by a proposition to
back him for another fight with Sul
livan. This fact is not generally
known, and only leaked out this afternoon.
The offer was made on Saturday by Frank
Stevenson, Kilrain's backer in the Sullivan
fight, who arrived from New York early in the
morning, and left again on the noon train. His
Eresence here was unknown to any one except
lgKllrain. Stevenson told Jake that his friends had still
unbounded confidence In him, and that they
were ready again to back him against the big
fellow. The stake proposed was 15,000.
Miller and McClelland.
McClelland Is still negotiating with Miller
relative to their proposed race. Yesterday
Miller wired to the Pittsburger to the effect
that the latter can have 118 expenses to run in
Philadelphia. McClelland accepted, so that the
match seen as goes -as made.
Vi 4 '
Considered Necessary by Gladstone to
Meet the Country's Demands.
Discussed by the Grand Old Man, Who
Takes Hopeful Yiews of the Future.
The Terms on Which Great Britain is Willing to
Endow the Institution.
Mr. Gladstone made a speech at Man
chester yesterday in which he discussed
problems of state with his usual eloquence.
He alluded to his approaching 80th birth
day, and touchingly said that he would
hare no part in many future great reforms.
London, December 2. The meetings of
the Liberals began in Manchester to
day. Mr. Gladstone was present,
and delivered an address in Free
Trade Hall. In the course of his ad
dress he said that the local government bill
did not meet the legitimate deuands or the
country. He advocated the granting to
county councils powers of taxation, the con
trol of the police and the liquor traffic, the
care of the poor, power to deal with the
question of ground rents and to form dis
trict councils, as he would possibly go fur
ther and establish the parish principle of
government, and thus convey to the rural
population the first elementsjof their public
education, and create a sense of public dnty
which is the highest aim of a statesman.
Mr. Gladstone said that since 1885 there
had been an enormous stimulus to the pub
lic in regard to dwellings for the poor, en
franchisement, leaseholds, crofter legisla
tion, shorter Parliaments, the disestablish
ment of the church in Scotland and "Wales,
the currency and the House of Iiords.
The provisions for direct Scottish and
Welsh home rule, Mr. Gladstone said, must
be dealt with by future Parliaments. He
referred to his approaching eightieth birth
day, and said it was not probable that he
should have a direct interest in many future
great reforms. When the idea of evolution,
especially with reference to Irish affairs,
should become more familiar. Parliament
would be able to address itself to the dis
charge of its duties and would be relieved
of an intolerable burden.
The state of affairs in the Turkish Empire,
Mr. Gladstone said, is again before the En
glish people. The transactions in Crete and
Armenia are dissatisfying, and incidents
have occurred which require to be brought
home to the consciences of the British peo
ple. It was difficult to deal with Turkey.
He trusted that the Government would not
use honeyed words in matters involving
property, liberty, life and female honor.
The country would not admit apologies and
palliations lor cruelties and wickedness.
Mr. Gladstone predicted a Liberal victory
at the next election for members of Parlia
ment. He advocated an amendment to the
registration laws removing the anomaly of
a plurality of votes, and the establishment
of a system of one vote for one man.
Balfour" Names the Terms oa Which the
Boon Will be Granted.
Glasgow, December 2. Mr. Balfour,
the Chief Secretary for Ireland, in his speech
here to-day, set forth the ideas of the Gov
ernment on the subject of a proposed Irish
College. He proposes that Government aid
shall be given to a Catholic college in which
the regular curriculum shall be given, in
cluding the classics and mathematics; but
that the Government shall not endow any
institution for teaching theology in Ireland.
Mr. Balfour declared, however, that he
would never advise his colleagues in the
ministry to embark upon this arduous en
terprise unless the following absolutely nec
essary conditions were fulfilled: That the
boon be cordially accepted; that the offer be
not nsed aaapohtical weapon in Parliament;
that English, Scotch and Irish shall all con
cur in oSering this boon.
he confessed he saw no likelihood that it
would be accepted with these conditions.
It was never any part of his intention that
government should endow a Catholic theo
logical chair. His only purpose had been
to equip the necessary chairs for the study
of literature, science, medicine and law.
He believed that founding a complete uni
versity would be fatal to higher education
in Ireland, because it would remove the
competition between Catholics and Pro
How Conspirators Planned to Kill the Hun
garian Prime Minister.
Vienna, December 2. An important
discovery has been made by the police in re
gard to the.details of the-plot to assassinate
the Hnngarian Prime Minister Tisa. Four
men were designated by the conspirators to
place dynamite beneath the pavement, with
such connections that it could be exploded
under the feet of the Minister as he passed
in or out
The Minister's life was saved by the fact
that a member of the opposition was let into
the secret by the conspirators and succeeded
in persuading them to abandon their plan.
And the Mexicans Turned In and Raited
a Bow Themselves.
Citt op Mexico, December 2. There
was a riot at the bull ring at Paseo yester
day because the bulls were bad. The peo
ple, indignant at the tameness of the show,
hooted the bull fighters and nearly demol
ished the amphitheater.
The police being unable to manage the
crowd, were reinforced by the military.
Some arrests were made, but there was no
blood shed.
A Jadse Sails With a Man-of- War to Bring;
Back the Explorer.
London, December 2. Judge Cracknell,
of the Consular Court at Zanzibar, will sail
for Bagamoyo to-morrow on the British
man-of-war Turquoise to meet Stanley and
Emin Bey in his official character, and to
accompany them to England.
Railroad Builders Start for Africa.
Anxwebp, December 2. The officers who
will have charge of the constrnction of the
new Congo railway sailed hence to-day.
They were accompanied by several engi
neers and a large force of workmen.
McKecsport to Enjoy the Benefit of a Minia
ture Park.
A party of civil engineers of the Baltimore
and Ohio road yesterday started for Hynd
man to locate lines for the proposed branch
of the Baltimore and Ohio to Bedford from
Hynd man.
The company is abont to tnrti the large
triangular piece of land at the McKeesport
station into a park. The property has a
frontage of 300 feet on Fifth avenue. At
E resent the McKeesport offices are on this
md, but they will shortly be transferred to
the new freight depot.
The Best Record on a Wheel.
Chicago, December 2. Tom Boo, the bicy
clist, arrived here to-day from San FranAsco
after making the entire rnn by wheel and beat
ing the best similar record by 21 hours and 13
minutes. The Journey began September 23
and Mded this af taiBooat 13 o'clock.
One Pound on Trey Hill Part of a large
Estate Waiting oa Him la Ireland
Accidentally Discovered by a loiter.
Mayor McCallin yesterday rerelved a let
ter from George "W. Gault, dated Louisville,
Ky., in which he asks for the whereabouts
of a certain Hugh McCaw, on behalf of bis
brother Bobert, The former was supposed
to have settled in or near Pittsburg some
years ago, and hishrother is naturally-anxious
to learn of his location. The letter
goes on to state that (no expense or trouble
should be spared to find the missing man,
and requests the flavor to use his utmost
vigilance in looking np the case.
Without usurping the office of the Mayor,
or in any manner taking the palm from the
Department of Public Safety a quiet in
vestigation was made by a Dispatch re
porter, and finding John McCaw, of Troy
Hill, Allegheny, the fact,cropped out there
is a large property in dispute for which the
heirs are wanted. The original MoCaws
lived near Belfast, Ireland, and br patient
industry made a large fortune. With the
usual results of a large increase in family
they separated, and some songht the world
of the West, as it was known ia Ireland
many years ago.
The two brothers, Hugh and Bobert,
reached New Tork some" 14 years ago and
were accidentally separated, since which
time they have never met. Bobert is a
well-to-do business man in Louisville, Ky.,
whence the inquiry for his brother origin
ates, but the tact that a very handsome
legacy is in store for the McCaws has caused
a diligent inquiry among the members of
the family.
A telegram from Toronto, Canada, shows
that Hugh McCaw did a merchant tailoring
business on Queen street in that city several
years ago, but has since been lost sight of.
He was a very prominent member of the
Orange order in that city, and it is thought
has either retired or left the city.
The rumors regarding the inquiry place
the estate to which heirs are wanted at
from 200,000 to 5500,000. The inquiry has
naturally called up all the McCaws in
North America.
Chief Bljtrlow's Estlmntes oa the Obsequies
of tho Overhead Wires.
Some very interesting statistics have been
compiled by Chief Bigelow, of the Depart
ment of Pnblic Works, on the motion of
Councils which referred to him the estimate
of the cost of introducing the underground
system of telegraphy aud light service.
Among other figures he intends to present
to the Councils, he will include the total
amount of wires that are strung up along
the streets in the district bounded by Water,
Grant and Eleventh streets and Dnquesne
way. He has already completed the figures
showing how many telegraph and
electric light poles are standing with
in the same limits. The total num
ber is 1,090, of which the East
End Electric Light Company has 418;
Western Union Telegraph Company, 186;
Pennsylvania Railroad and Pennsvlvania
Comnany, 40; Central District Telephone
Company, 148; Postal Telegraph Company,
8; B. & O. Telegraph Company, 22; Phila
delphia Natural Gas Company, 42; Second
Avenue Electric Kailway Company, 132
iron poles; Pleasant Valley Electrio Bail
way Company, 94 iron poles.
These poles, said Dr. Bigelow, hare a
value of from $25 to $50 each, and if they
were replaced with the subway system the
first cost might be great, bnt there would be
no expense in replacing them, as there is
every lew years in replacing the poles. The
question o? poles at least enters into the
question of the expense in the matter.
There Are Many la the Race and Anyone
May Get There.
The candidates for the McKeesport post
office are as follows: W. E. Thompson, Jo
seph A. Stone, W. E. Harrison, Bobert
Smiley, C. E. Patterson and Jerre A, Mell-,1
inger. The hot fight has narrowed down to
Stone and Thompson, and old politicians
there think that it will be a dark horse in the
person of Bobert Smilev who will secure the
appointment While Stone and his friends
are at "Washington, Thompson, Harrison and
Smiley are working quietly through their
respective influential friends, namely,
Magee, Dalzell, Bayne and Wanamaker.
It is claimed by old Republicans that Stone
has at all times been of great financial aid
to the party at both his home and in the
county. The fight appears to be between
him and Thompson.
Huncnrlans at Wllmerdlng Get Mad
Tboasht They Wouldn't Be Paid.
What threatened at one time to become a
serions riot occurred yesterday morning at
Wil merding The work of one of the con
tractors had been taken out of his hands
and given to Bidge and Stewart to com
plete. The contractor had not paid the Hun
garians employed on the work, and they
looked upon the transference of the job to
other hands as a scheme to defraud them of
their wages. They became enraged at the
supposed- outrage, and drawing pistols
flourished them in the faces of the new con
tractors and their foremen. Braddock was
telephoned to for police protection, bus after
an interval, on it being made clear to them
that no injustice was meditated, the Huns
calmed down.
The Second Postponement.
The Library Hall property was offered
for sale again yesterday, Messrs. John M.
Kennedy and A. D. Thompson bidders, the
first representing John G.Holmes, trustee of
the mortgage on which sale is pushed. The
sale was postponed on a bid of $125,000 un
til next Friday. It is thought that by that
time money enough will be i secured to save
the property to the Library Association,
strenuous efforts to that effect having been
Pelonbet Reed'PIpe Organs.
Best in the world. Call and examine
these matchless instruments at the music
store of J. M. Hoffmann & Co., 537 Smith.
-field street
A nlocnlflcent Offer.
1,250 Eoyal Standard kersey overcoats at
$10 for to-day. Made of imported kersey in
blue, mouse, wine, stone, black and steel
gray. These overcoats are tailor-made, and
lined with a rich farmer' satin of the very
finest quality. They1 are the finest speci
mens ot the kind in the city, and worth
from $25 to $30. Out price to-day, $10.
P. C. C. C, cor. Grant and Diamond sts.,
opp. the new Court House.
Better Than Elixir.
He was poor and old and decrepit The
physicians had given him up; the famous
elixir had Jailed to do him good. He was
about given nn when somebody suggested
Marvin's well-known digestive biscuits.
They enred him at once, and to-day he is
happy and contented. D
Odd Caps.
We have 600 styles of teas, coffees, choco
lates and bouillions at popular prices; in
single dozens or harlequin sets, popular
prices. Eeizensteut,
152, 154, 156 Federal st, Allegheny.
Special holiday boxes, fine handker
chiefs, 25c per half-dozen box np to the
finest Jos. Hoene & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
A Jorons Xinas.
This is not possible ir tbe little ones are
sad or disappointed. Make them Ibappy bv
getting them same of Marvin's Christmas
toys and animal cakes. The hearts of the
children yean for the. c d
s:tr wrassi
Exercised in Behalf of Congblin and
the Other Cronin Suspects.
He Maintains, as the Detective, Would
Never Hare Carried Them
The Conspiracy Question Discussed Ally and at
Considerable Length.
After the introduction of some testimony
,in rebuttal for the defense, Judge Wing re
sumed his argument in the Cronin trial yes
terday. He contended that a conspiracy
had not been proven, and made a strong
plea in Coughlin's behalf.
Chicago, December 2. Mr. Forrest, for
the defense, introduced some testimony in
rebuttal in the Cronin trial this morning
before the argument began. August Loe
wenstein, a clothier, testified that he sold 'to
Dan Conghlin, April 27, the week before
the murder, a pair of pants which Conghlin
then and there put on. In doing so he took
off the old pair which he wore and emptied
the pockets, placing the contents on a chair.
Among the articles were two knives.
Witness then examined the knives taken
from Conghlin, and identified by Mr. Conk
lin as Dr. Cronin's, and said that he could
not say positively that thejj were the same
knives as those which he saw Conghlin
have on April 27, but they looked something
like them.
On cross-examination the witness said
he just glanced at the knives and started to
take one of them, saying Conghlin did not
need both, bnt Conghlin stopped him, say
ing he wanted both of them. The examina
tion brought ont the fact that the witness s
a brother oi ex-Detective Jake Loewenstein,
Dan Coughlin's partner. Ex-Detective
Loewenstein, Coughlin's partner, swore that
he recognized one of the knives as the one
Conghlin had carried for a long time. The
other one he was pretty sure of, but not posi
tive. Jndge Wing then began his review of the
evidence. After denouncing the evidence
of Saloonkeeper Nieman, Major Sampson
and Milkman Merles, the next point han
dled was that of the two knives supposed to
be Cronin's, found in Coughlin's possession.
On this point Jndge Wing said:
Now, that whole question is very easily dis
posed of by the statement of two propositions,
lh which every mind on .this jury will agree
with me, I think. First, 'the defendant here,
Conghlin. is either guilty or innocent If inno
cent, be could not have had those knives, If
they were Cronin's; if guilty, -he would not
have had them If they belonged to Br. Cronin.
Those two plain propositions, in the mind ot
any reasoning man, would be the end of that
knife episode the last and grand climax that
the State gave to a case of suspicion against
these men. .That they are not Dr. Cronin's is
conclusively shown by those two considera
tions: That they were found 20 days after the
homicide, in the possession' of Conghlin; that
if Conghlin was Innocent he could not have
had them if they were Cronin's: if he is guilty,
he would not have bad them. That Is all there
is upon that episode, and that is all that can be
made of it by legitimate argument
Yet, they say a detective, a member of the
police force, a man who has sent the men that
had engaged the horse for carrying the man to
his death they would have this court and jury
believe that a man thus circumstanced would
carry two little knives which would indicate
his guilt beyond all earthly question, carry
them after he was arrested, carry them after he
was suspected. I say that if guilty he would
not have bad them; if Innocent he could not
have had them. He did have them and there
fore, they are not Cronin's knives.
This, he said, was the only conclusion
which could be reached, even if no evidence
in rebuttal had been given, but two wit
nesses had testified that the knives were
Contrhlin's. Judge Wing then took up the
question of the alleged conspiracy in Camp
20 and said:
Now there are only three ways under
heaven of establishing a conspiracy in any par
ticular case. One is by direct proof. That can
rarely be made unless some man becomes dis
satished, or repentant, or something of the
kind, and reveals the conspiracy. Another way
is by circumstantial proof; by incidents and
facts and surrounding occurrences. Now,
here they have sough: to establish a conspiracy
in this case and they have got to acquit. Thts
case can not be maintained In any court ot jus
tice against these men unless the fact of con
spiracy is established beyond all reasonable
doubt. These are two of the ways to establish
the conspiracy, and then there is the fnrther
way, and the only other way that I ever heard
of, and that Is by considering all the inde
pendent acts and facts, where proven against,
and from the consideration of those facts infer
conspiracy. Now you can not establish a con
spiracy in both these ways. You can take
either one, but you can not take both under
tho law, because If you did you would be rea
soning in a circle, a method tnat is forbidden
in logic. It is forbidden even in the logic, and
it is not admissible at all in a court of law.
You can consider all the proven facts, and
from that infer the conspiracy, if a conspiracy
is proven by that process beyond all reasonable
doubt. But you can not take a partially proven
conspiracy and then infer that the act proven
is in conformity with the conspiracy.
It is fair and it is right under the law that
when you are weighing any circumstance
against Daniel Conghlin you should look at
that circumstance in the light of law, but not
in the light of facts proven against the other
man; but I do object to this jury or tnis Court
taking a partly proven conspiracy, and from
that giving color and character to the individ
ual circumstances and acts which are proven
against my client That is a" forbidden method.
Now, let us see briefly if there is a conspiracy
here, established beyond reasonable doubt, to
which Daniel Conghlin is a party. They do not
claim that the declarations of the parties in
the camps at the various meetings' constitute
any proofs of the conspiracy, except inferen
tially and by process of reason. I will tell you
that does not constitute any proof at all.
I never beard presented as absurd a theory of
conspiracy as the State presents to us in this
case. It is an unnatural and nnreasonable
theory to begin with. It is true that they had
their factional differences; it is trne, perhaps,
that Cronin led one faction, and that some
other party led another. It is true that that
man was disliked and despised by half his
brethren in that society; It is further true that
be had nis menus anu nis ldoitzers in tne otner
branch. It may be true that he was the subject
of censure, it may be true that a short time be
fore he met bis death fault was found with
But what does all that prove? Tako their
theory and give it the most favorable constrnc
tion possible to them, and at the most it only
proves that In that camp there were a number
of men who disliked Cronin. a number of men
who disliked his performances in bis own camp,
a number of men who were inclined to censure
bun for some supposed violation of their camp
rules. That Is the most that can be made of it.
What kind of a camp was it? How many men
participated in it? It ran from one up to two
or three hundred; I don't know the full num
ber. I know that the proof shows that 40 men
were present on the night they say this con
spiracy was planned. Whoever beard of any
such thing since the world beganT Planned,
too, under the very eye ot his best and most in
timate and .warmest friends. A most likely
proposition. Preposterous upon its face, un
likely in its very aspect; who can believe it oc
curred in that way? No one, unless he is de
sirous of believing it
Why, the circumstances that tbey have ar
rayed here to shbw a conspiracy in Camp 20
would lie at the door of any of the other men
who participated in the meeting of the camp
that night. Is there anything suspicious about
it? It maybe barely suspicious What inter
pretation are yon going to pnt upon the State's
prdof ? Are you going to draw inferences from
it that.are not there and are not lawful? The
prosecution made a great cry about unwilling
witnesses, and yet after tbey produced people
that the prosecutor announced to be patriots,
tbey had nothing to tell but what the other
people told you, nothing whatever.
COUGHLIN'S telephone talk.
Judge Wing said that the preponderance
of Evidence was against the appointment of
a committee in Camp 20 on the night of the
row over Cronin's reading the report on the
trial of the Triangle. The prosecutor
hsndkd the word about, plot to aurder
3, ' 1889:
very lightly, saying Cronin's murder had
been delayed by the spring election. He
Think of Conghlin postponing a murder by
telephone. Just think of his telephoning to
O'Sullivan and saying: "'O'SulUvan, I can't
keep that engagement! made with you to kill
Cronin, because I have got to peddle tickets
for the election of an Alderman." Then think
of O'Sullivan's answer: "Well, no matter, any
time will do."
Now, they pretend here that there are a
multitude of circumstances which XI consid
ered lead to the conclusion of conspiracy, inde
pendent of Camp 20. Gentlemen, that question
is not material to this discussion. The ma
terial question is, whether the acts proven
against the men on trial indicate that they were
criminal participants In some conspiracy which
resulted In the doctor's death. It may be his
death did result from a conspiracy, bnt that is
not what you are to try. If it is uncertain,
then there must be an acquittal, and that there
is an uncertainty about it from the inception
to the end, is most conclusively demonstrated.
Even the inquiring body known as the grand
jury frankly stated In the document that they
spread upon the record that the perpetrators
of this crime were unknown to some extent..
Who are tbey? That Is not for us to decide.
The question is whether the men who sit be
fore you are proven to be members of that con
The speaker went on to argue that Cough
lin's remark that "a prominent Korthside
Catholic wonld get hurt if he did not, keep
his month shut, ' had no application in this
case, as it was not shown to apply to
Cronin. He contended that Coughlin's re
mark to the effect that Cronin was suspected
of being a spy was1 not inconsistent with the
theory of innocence. As to the white horse,
there was a reasonable doubt whether it was
the same animal that drew Dr. Cronin to
his death; the preponderance of evidence
was against it, and even if it were, still
Conghlin might be innocent; he might not
have known what the man from Michigan
wanted it for; this man was a friend of Dan's
brother, and Dan could not do less for him.
The speaker then took np various other
circumstances which were adduced in evi
dence to show Coughlin's connection with
the crime, and argued that every one of
them was consistent with the theory of in
Confident of His Acquittal, bat Sorry for
His Connection With Camp 20.
Boston, December 2. John F. Beggs,
one of the Cronin suspects on trial, has
written the following letter to an uncle in
this city:
Chicago, November 2a We are now ab ont
to close our case. Everybody here, friends and
former enemies alike, say that I will be ac
quitted; but inasmuch as the Clan-na-Gael
Camp 20 is the only thing
before the jury, if anybody is convicted
I may be In some danger on account
of being an active member of said camp. Such
a conviction can only come from an inference
drawn from an inference. No evidence of the
slightest kind has been introduced to
connect me with the great crime, or of
having any guilty knowledge of the death of
Dr. Cronin. The impression that the murder
grew out of the internal quarrels in such camp
may make it unpleasant for those, implicated,
the only thing against whom may be the fact
that tbey were unfortunate in belonging to the
society. I am confident of acquittal, and that
my name will be cleared from any suspicion
The Annual Election of the Society for the
Improvement of the Poor A Movement
on Foot to Better the Financial Condi
tion. The fourteenth annual business meeting of
thefiociety for the Improvement of the Poor
was held yesterday at the Y. M. O. A. build
ing. The election of officers resulted as fol
lows: President, Mrs. W. A Herron; Vice Presi
dents, Mrs. L. M. Harding and Mrs. Thomas
Ewing; Treasurer, William R. Thompson; Sec
retary and Superintendent, Mrs. 8. E. Lippin
Managers. Mrs. W. A. Herron, Mrs. William
Thaw, Mrs. Ii. M. Hardmg, Mrs. S, E. Lippin
cott. Mrs. Annie Duff, Mrs. J. T. McBroy, Mrs.
Thomas Ewing, Mrs. A. W. Book. Mrs. William
H. Kwint Mrs. Archibald McBride, Mrs. Will
iam P. Shlnn, Mrs. Samuel McKee, Mrs. John
Dunlap. Mrs. Richard S. Warring, Mrs.
F. McKee. Mrs. William Frank, Mrs. John
Arthurs. Mrs. H. W. Williams. Mrs. John B.
Dunlevy, Mrs. Joslah Cohen, Mrs. Charles Zng,
jnrs. if, a. oiewan, axis w. xx. xluusb, alias
Mary Bemple, Mrs. Margaret M. Armor, Mrs.
Frank Swilt, Mrs. David Reed, Miss Jane W.
Magee, Mrs. J. J. Speck, Mrs. J. D. B. Meeds,
Mrs. J. W. Paul, Mrs. John Baner, Mrs. George
T. McCoy, Mrs. Charles L Wade, Mrs. W.C.
Moreland, Miss Annie Williams.
Advisory Committee David Robinson, Levi
Harris. M. D., Bev. E. P. Cowan, Bev. W. J.
Beid, C. A. Kitzmiller.
Finance Committee Charles J.Clark, Joseph
Home, H. K. Porter, W. O'H. Scully, J. D. B.
Meeds, W. E. Schmertz, Eugene M. O'Neill,
Alexander Nimick, W. A. Herron, G. K. Stev
enson. Mr. David Bobinson was appointed a
committee to andit the books. A vote of
thanks was tendered to Bev. W. E. Mackay,
the officers and chair of St Peter's church
for their kindness on Snnday.
The debt was discussed and action will be
taken to put the finances on a better footing.
Armstrong Monumental Association
Winds Up Its Affairs.
The Armstrong Monument Committee met
last night at the family residence of Mrs.
Armstrong, No. 212 Lacock street, Alle
gheny. After an elegant supper a number
of speeches were made. Dr. D. B. Stur
geon. President of the Executive Commit
tee, on behalf of the association, thanked.
the family for the kind treatment they had
accorded thronghout the work. Eev. David
Jones, Captain W. P. Herbert, Miss Annie
Armstrong, Colonel A. P. Bnrchfield and
John Campbell spoke of the traits of the
man in whose behalf the committee had
been called into, existence. Bev. Jones, at
the request of Misa Armstrong, thanked the
committee in the name of the family for the
work they had done.
Secretary Martin reported that enough
money had been raised to cover all expenses
and all bills incurred had been paid. There
had been paid in since the last report,
$563 77. The report was adopted.
Mr. Shields moved that the receipted bill
of A. E. Windsor & Co. be copied by an
expert penman, framed and presented to the
family. The motion was adopted, and all
the effects, papers, etc, of the association
directed to be turned over to the family. A
vote of thanks was tendered to the officers
and the Executive .Committee, and on mo
tion the committee adjourned sine die, thus
virtually disbanding the Armstrong Monu
mental Association.
t '
A Man Who Stole a Horse Arrested While
Drank and Driving.
Yesterday afternoon George Acre, of the
Thirteenth ward, drove in to City Hall to
see Chief Bigelow. When he arrived he
hitched his horse and bugg in front of the
building. After transacting his business
he returned to the street to find his rig
The police were notified and in a few
hours Edward Singleton was arrested, drunk
and driving the horse along Smithfield
street. He was locked up in Central station,
and an information will be entered against
him for larceny this morning.
Symptoms of Torpid Liver.
Loss of anpetite and nausea; the bowels are
costive, but Bometinjes alternate with looseness
or diarrhoea; pain in the head accompanied
with a dull, heavy sensation in the back part;
pain in the right side and under the shoulder
blade; fullness after eating, with a disinclina
tion to exertion of body or mind; irritability of
temper, low spirits: loss of memory, with a
feeling of having neglected some dnty; general
'weariness and debility. If these warnings are
unheeded, serious diseases will soon be de
veloped. No better remedy can be used than
Tutts Pills. A single dose produces such a
change of feeling as often to astonish the suf
ferer. - Tutt's Liver.Pills
Cure Bilious Diseases.
Sold Everywhere, 3Sc
fafiirfQ OTmihas BdfiPiinwn Xmn m
, uvwiuiiu, nuiumuuj iuuiuuiiu. uiiiiiiu.
This change in the temperature demands warmer coverings. The goods are right hers
in most attractive form; an immense stock at prices which speak for themselves. . "
A nice, large, all-wool Country Blanket, white and colors, 53 50 a pair. Other grade
run at J4, i w, ?o ana te up to the finest maices.
A "Very Large Line of Cotton Comforts
at very low prices, viz., 75o, Jl, &. 25, 51 50, 81 75, f 2 np to the finest makes.
Eiderdown Comforts and-Pillows. V
You can buy these goods with coverings of Chintz and Satine at very low figures. ' 3,
The Imported Comforts, with Silk and Satin Coverings, are most luxurious and-aw.S
also offered at low prices. . i .,.
The best heavy all-wool Country Elannel marked do wn to 33 Jc, a handsome lineof
styles. 100 styles of Embroidered Flannel, from 65c upward. Eiderdown, Saxony; ' .
Scotch and other Elannels for Dresses, Wraps, Cloaks, Tea Gowns, etc, in largest va-
riety, best makes and qualities, 'at prices which will court strict comparison.
' LINENS. ,:;
The nicest and most acceptable presents at Christmas for the housekeeper will 'bV
found in this department There are a few pieces left from our late Special Sale, which'
we will close ont at the advertised prices. v
Just opened some very handsome Dinner and Tea Sets, in choice patterns, from $3 25, y
$4, 5, $6, up to the very finest grades.
A handsome line of Towels, all linen, for 8c, 10c, 12c, 15c, 20c, 25e,30c,37Ko,'" "
60c, up to higher grades. , ''-
Chenille, Tapestry and Silk Table Covers ','
from 4-to 12-4 sizes. Prices 50c, 76c, 81, $2 $5 and upward.
Victoria Cloth, printed and tinseled; nice line of patterns.
m?a&iWM&4W'. f
For We tern
Pennsylvania, and
West Virginia, rain,
decidedly lower tem
perature ly TFine
day morning; touth
erly, shifting to west
erly, winds.
"PmsBiTRa, December 2, 1883.
The United Btates Signal Service omcerin
this city lumisnes tne following:
8:00 a. sr,
120 Jf,
Titer. I
.. M
.. 17
Maximum temp.
Minimum amp.,
Mean temo
JiOQFa Ms sss"
lo r. m ..50
SwOF. JC. .......a.....
SrfYIP- w 43
Precipitation. ...
Blver st too r. n-. 7.1 feet; a change of LS In 24
Blver. Telegrams.
BB0W2TSVHX15 River 7 feet 3 Inches and
falling. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 43" at
6 p.m.
Moboahtowk Biver 5 feet 10 inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 4S
at 4 P. M.
Has a can of dynamite exploded and wrecked
this beautiful drugstoref Or is it an earth
quake? No, my son, the druggist did it him
self. The rush for Sogers' Boval Nervine was
so creat the poor fellow had not been able to
get to bed for four nights, and in trying to t;et
down a bottle of Nervine he has Jarred things
a trifle. The people will hive Rogers' Royal
Nervine, and druggists do not keep sending us
big checks for ten-gross orders because they
love us, but because they can't help themselves.
The "greatest tonic on earth," sells lite hot
cakes, and it wonld take a four-banded record
ing angel to file away the bushels of testimonials
that are pouring in upon us. no5
Is the PUREST, BEST and-CUanat
Of all Druggists, but beware of Imitations.
Of adulteration it is desirable to purchase
wines known to be pure.
Are strictly so. Not only pure, but first-class
in every respect. Full quarts, 60 cts or $5 per
Our Gold Seal now eniors the reputation of
being the best wine made in America, and suc
cessfully rivals the best brands of Europe, and
is in no way below them in purity and flavor
and much lower in price. Pints, 75c: qnarts,tl 50.
Our Pure 8-year old Export Whisky has be
come a prime favorite at tl, or six for S3. Put
up in full quarts and sold only
Wholesale and Retail Druggiits,
412 Market St, Pittsburg. Pa.,
To whom all orders should be addressed for any
of the above goods. del-nssu
In original bottles, direct Importation from his
vineyards In the Tokay district (Hungary), tho
Purest and Best Dessert Wines in the world,
now obtainable at reasonable prices from the
undersigned agents.
Inquiries for terms solicited from wine
dealers. .
H. A WOLF 4 SON, Pittsburg.
W. H. HOLMES SON, PitMburg.
JOS FLEMING & SON. Pittsburg.
WM. 8CHUSTER, East End.
Schedule lrfeffect November 10, 1883:
For Washington, D. C, ISaltlmorc Phllsdel-
Shla and New York. '3:00 a. m. and 9:20 p. m.
or Cumberland, 8:00 a. m., $1:00, 9:aip.m.
For Connellsvllle, t6:40and '8:00 a. m., l:00, $4:00
aud too p. m. For Cntontown, $8:l 8:00 a. m.,
$1:00 and $4:00 p. m. For Mb Pleasant, $8:40,
8:00a. m. ana $1:00 and $4:00 p.m. For Wash
ington, Pa., T.-CS and $9:40 . m., "3:35, $5:30 and
"7:30 p.m. For Wheeling. "7:05, $9:40 am.. "3.
7:30 in. m. For Cluiinnati and St. Louis, TiOSa.
m., "7:30 p. m. For Columbus, "7.-05 a. m., 7:30
p. m. For Newark. 7:05, $9:40 s. m "3:35, Tao
p. ni. For Chicago, "7:05 and 1:30 p. m.
Trains arrive from New Tork, PhUadelphla,
Baltimore and Washington, too a. m., "8:S p.
m. From Columbus, Cincinnati and Chicago,
8:2Sa. m., 9:00 p. in. From Wheeling, 'i-JS,
10:50 a.m., $5:00, -9:00 p.m. m
Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, Washing
ton, Clnelnnatland Chicago.
Connellsvllle accommodation at 53:35 a. m.
Sunday only.
The Pittsburg Transfer Company will call for
and check baggage from hotels and residences
upon orders left at B. & O. ticket office, corner
Fifth ave. and Wood st. CHAS. O. BCULL, Gen
Pass. Agent. J.T. O'DELL, General Manager.
WlnterTlme Table. On and after December
1899, until further notice, trains will runasfollows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving Pittsburg 6:33 a. m., 7:10 a. m.,
BtOOa.m.. 9:30a.m.. 11:30. m.. 1:40p.m.. 3:40 p.
m., 5:10 p. in.. S:M p. m., B:S0 p. m.. 9:30 p. m.,
11:30 p. m. Arlliigton-S:40 a. nu, 1311.B., 7:10
a. m 8:00 a. m., i0:20. m., 1:00 p. m.. 2:40 p. m.,
4:31 p. m., 6:10 p. m., 5:50 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 10:30
p. m. Sunday trains, leavfaj- PltUburg-10 a.m.,
bop. m., 6:10 p.m., J0p.m. Arlington DUO
From Pittsburg Union Stitlon.
ennsy Ivan ia Lines.
Trains Rnn by Central Time.
Leave for Cincinnati and St. Lonls. d 1:15 a. m.. .
d 7:30 a. m., d 9:00 and d 11:15 p.m. llennlson, 2:43
p. m. Chicago, d 1:15 a. m. and 12:05 p. m.
Wheeling, 7:30 a.m., 12:05, 6:10 p.m. Steuben
vllle, 5:55 a. m. Washington, 5:55, 8:35 a. m.. 1:55,
3:30,4:45, 4:55 p.m. Bulger. 10:10 a. m. Bnrgetts
town, S 11:35 a. m., 5:25 p. ffi. Mans&eld, 7:15,
9:30. 11.09 s. m., 1:05, 6:30, d 8.30, 9:50 p. m. Mc
Donalds, d 4 15, d 10:45 p. m. ,...,.
Trails ABEIVIfrom the West, d 2:10, d 6:00 a.
m.. 3.06, d 5:55 p. m. Dennlson, 9:30a.m. Sten
benville, 5:05 p. m. Wheeling, 2:10, 8:45 a. m
3:05, 5:55 p. m. Bnrgettstown. 7:15 a. m., S 9.-05
a. m. Washington. 6:55. 7:50. 8:40, 1025 a. m.,
2:35. 6:25 p. m. Mansfield, 5:35, 8:30, 11:40 a. m.,
12:45, 3:55. 9:40 and S 6:20 p. m. Bulger, 1:40 p. m.
McDonalds, d 8:35 a. m., d 9.00 p. m.
Leave for Chicago, d 7:25 a. m., d 12:2'. d 1:00, d
:45, except Saturday 11:20 p.m.: Toledo. 70S a.
m., d 12:20, d 1:00, and except Saturday 11:20 p.m.:
Crestline, 5:45 a. m., Cleveland, 6:10. 12:45 d 11:05
p. m.. and 7:25 a. m.. via P.. Ft.W.&C.By.: New
Castle and Yonngstown. 7:05 a. m.. 12:20, 3:45 p.
m.;Youngstown and Nile, d 12:20 p. m.:Mead
Tllle, Erie and Ashtabula. 7:05 a. m.. 12:20 p. m.;
Nlles and Jamestown, 3:45 p. m.; Masslllon. 4:10
p.m.; WUeeUng and Bellalre, 6:10 a. m.. 12:45,
3:3p.m.: Beaver Falls, 4:00, 5:05 p. m.; Beaver
falls s 8:20 a. m.; Leetsdale. 5:30 a. m.
Difabt rr.oM allegiiknt Kochester, 6:30 a.
m.; Beaver Falls, 8:15. 11:00 a.m.: Enon, 3:00 p.
m.; Leetsdale, 5:00, 9:00,10.-00, 11:45a. m.:l:15, 2:3
4:30, 4:45. 5:30, 6:15. 7:30, 9:00 p. m.: Conway, 19:30
J.m.; FalrOaksS 11:40a.m.: Beaver Falls, 3
:SO p. m. ; Leetsdale. S 8:30 p. m.
Tbaos akbtvx U nlon station from Chicago, ex
cept Monday. 1:50, d 6:00, d 6:35 a. m., d 5:55 and
d 0:50 p.m.: Toledo, except Monday, 1:50, d 6:35 a.
m., 5:55 and 6:50 p. ra.; Crestline, 2:10 p. m.;
YoungstownandfiewCaslle, 9:10 a.m.. 1:25, 6:50,
10:15 p.m.; Miles and Youngstown, 0 6:50p.m.;
Cleveland. d5:50 a. in., 2:25, 7-00 p. m.; Wheeling
and Bellalre. 9:00 a. m.. 225, 7:00 p. m.: Erie and
AsJitabuls, 1:25, 10:15 p. m.: Massillon. 10:00a.m.:
Nlles and Jamestown, 9:10 a.m.; Bearer Falls,
7:30 a. m., 1:10 p. m.; Beaver Falls, S 8:25 p. m.;
Leetsdale, 10:40 p. m.
Aebite Altxoiiiirr, from Enon, 8.00 a. m-t
Conway 6.40, Rochester, 9.40 s. m.; Beaver Falls,
7.10a. m., 6.30 p. m.: Leetsdale. 4.30. 5.S0. (.15.
6.50, 7.45S. m.. 12.00, 12.45, 1.45, 3.30, 4.30. 6.30,1.00
Ji. m.; Fair Oaks. 3 8.55 a.m.; Beaver Falls, S
2.30 p. m.; Leetsdale, S 6.05 p. m.: Beaver Falls,
S 8. 15 p. m.
d. daUr; S, Sunday only; other trains, except
after November lit 1899. trains leave Union
Station, Pittsburg; as follows. Eastern Standard
New York and Chicago Umltsd oTParimanTe
Ubnle daUr at 7:14 s. m. .
Atlantic express daUyibr the East, 3:20 a.m.
Mail train, daUy, except Sunday. 5:30 a, m, San
day, mall, 8:40 a. m.
Day express dally at 5:00 a. m.
Mall express dally at 1:00 p. nu
Philadelphia express dally at 4:80 p. ra.
Eastern express daUy at 7:15 p. au
Fast Line daUy at 8:10 p. m,
Greensburgexpresss:iop. m. weekdays.
Derry express 11:00 a. m. week days.
All through trains connect at Jersey City wit
boats of "BrooElyn Annex" for Brooklyn, ft. Y
avoldlngdoubleferrlage and loonier through iu
Trains arrive at Union station as roUows:
St. Louis, Chicago and Cincinnati Express.
dally . 2:00 a.m.
Mall Train, dally, 8:10 p. m.
Western Express, dally 7:45 a. m.
Pacific Express, dally 12:45 p.m.
Chicago Limited Express, daUy ........ 9:30 p. m.
FastLIne, daUr 11:55p.m.
For Unlontown, 5:30 ana 8:35 s. m. and 4:23 p.
tn without change of ears: 12.50 p. m., connect
lng at Greensburg. Trains arrive from Union
town at 9:45 a. m.. 1220, 5:35 and 8:10 p. m.
From FEDERAL a v. STATION, Allegheny City.
MaU train, connecting for BlalrsTllle... 6:45 a. m.
Express, for Blalrsvllle, connecting for
Butler 1.13 p.m.
Butler Accsrai 8:20 a. m.. 2:23 and 5:45 p. m.
gprtngdale Accom9:00,ll:50a.in.3:30nd 6:20p.m.
FreepoTt Accom 4 Mi. 8:20 and 11:40 p. m.
On Sunday 12:35 and 9:30p.m.
North Apollo Accom. ....11:00 a. m. and 5.-00 p. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation :2) a. m,
Blalrsvllle Accommodation 11:00 p. m.
Express, connecting from Butler 10:33 a. to.
Mall Train. ,. ....1:0 p.m.
Butler Accom 9:10 a. m., 4:40 and 7:25 p. m.
BlalrrrUle Accommodation ..9:52 p.m.
Freenort Accom.7:40a.m.. 1:25, 7:25 andllilOp. nu
On Sunday lOUOa. m. and 70 p. m.
Springdale Accom... .6:37,11:43a.m., 3:45,6:45 p. a.
North Apollo Accom 8:40a. m- and 5:40p.m.
Tralnsleave Union station. Plnsourg, asfbnows:
For Moaongahets City, West Brownsville and
Unlontown, 10:40 a.m. For Monongahela City and
West BrownsTllIe,7K3and 10:40 a.m.and 4:40p.m.
on annaa y, iaii p. m. nor siononganeu wu, ;j
p. m, week days.
Dravosburg Ac, week days, 3:29 p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:20a. nu, JiCO,
6:2U and 11:35 p. m. Sunday, 9:40 p. m.
Ticket offices Corner Fourth avenue and Try
street and Union station.
General Manager. Cen'l Pass'r Agent.
COMPANY. Schedule In effect Novembers,
1889. Central time. DsrABT-For Cleveland,
5:00,,8.,00a. ra.. '1:35. '1:20, "9:30 p. m. For Cin
cinnati, Chicago and St. Louis. 5:00 a. m.. '1:35,
9:30 p.m. For Buffalo. 8:00a.m.. 4:20, 9:30p.
m. For Salamanca, 8:CO a. m., 4:20 p. xn. For
Youngstown and Newcastle, 6:00. "3:JO. 10:15 a.
m., 1:35, '4:20. 9:30 p. m. For Beaver Falls,
5:00, 7:30, 8:00. 10:15 a. m., 1:35. 3:30, '4:20, SCO.
9:3u p. m. For Cbartlers. 5:00, 15:33 a. m., 5:35,
6:55.7:15.7:30. 8KB. 8:31 "9:50, 10:15 a.m., 12:05, 12:35.
112:45, 1:40, 3:30, 3:50, 14:30, 5:05, 5:21 8:10, '10:33
p. m
Asbxvz From Cleveland, 6:25 a. m., "12:30.
8:40, "7:55 p. m. From Cincinnati, Chicago and
Bt. Lonls, '12:30, -7:55 p. m. From Buffalo, '6:25
a. m., ',12:30, 10 p. m. From Salamanca, 12:30,
7:55 p. m. From Youngstown and New Castle,
6:25, 9:20 a. m., 12:30. 5:40. "7:55. 10 p.m. From
Beaver Falls. 5:23, tas, 730, "9:20 a. m., '12:30,
1.-20, 6:40. "7:55, 10 p. m.
P.. C. & Y. trains for Mansfield. 8 JO a. m., 3.30,
55 p. m. For Essen and Beechmont, 8:30 a. m.,
3:30 p.m.
P., C. A Y. trains from Mansfield, Essen nd
Beechmont, 7:08 a. m., 11:59 a. m.
P., McK.& Y. B. R. Djvakt-Kor New Ha
ven, 15:30 a. nu, "3:3b p. m. For West Newton,
15.30, 9.30 a. m.. "3.30, a:2Q p. m.
ABurrx-From New Haven, fS:20 a. nu, 5:15
p. m. From West Newton, 6:15, fSOO a. m., 135,
For McKeesport, Elizabeth, Monongahela City
and Belle Vernon, 6:30, 17:30, 11:15 a. nu. 13-30,
3:50 p. m.
From DeUe Vernon. Monongahela City. Eliza
beth and McKeesport, 7:45 a. nu, 19:20, 12:30, 5,-00,
15:15 p. in.
Dally. ISundays only. JW111 run one hour
late on Sunday. I Will run two hours late on Sun
day. City Ticket Office. 639 Smithfield Street.
Tralns leave Union Station (Eastern Standard
time): Klttannlng Ae 6:55 a. nu; Niagara Ex
daily. 8:45 a. nu. Hulton Ac, MOB a. nu: Valley
Camp Ac, 12:05 p. m.; OU City and DuBoIs Ex
press,i0 p.m. ; Hultcn Ac, 3:00 p.m. : Xlttannln:
Ac, 4:00p.m.; Braeburn Ejl, 5:00 p.m.: JUttaan
lng Ac, 5.30 p.m.; Braeburn Ac,6a)p.ra.i Hut
ton Ac, 7S0 p. m.; Buffalo Ex., dally.
t-M p. m.; Holton Ac, 9:45 p.m. t Braeburn Ac
B:30 p. m. Churcb trains Braeburn. 12:40 p. m.
.and 9:35 p. m, , Pullman Sleeping Cars betwsea
Pittsburg and Batfiuo. JAM. P. ANDERSON.
G. T. Ait.: DAVID MCOABGO. Ben. SaM.
Trains (Ct'lBtan dtlme) Leave I Arrive.
Day Ex., Akron,Toledo, Kanej
6:40 a m
gtf) a m
7:37 p m
5.-00 D m
12:25 p m
II JO a ra
N ej Castle & Clarion Accom.
j;xj n in
7 .-to a m
5:30 a m
Butler Accom I 5:30 jmliais m
First class far to Chicago, tlO 50. Second class,
19 50. Pullman Buffet sleeping ear to Chleagc
dallv. sskMH m SJSMNESS and HEAD NOISES,
Iffl Esi S sW CUKEB ibr Peck's Pat. la
LJC.M sP ,rfsiMeJ,irvl C.ush-
BBSS' ssSsfaT ions. Whispers heard distinct
ly. Successful when all zcmediMsaU.. WriUor call for -t
illsstnted book FBEE. Sold only by F. HISCOXju
SM steoadvay, cor. DthSU. NewYork. So smla7 . .