Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, December 05, 1889, Page 8, Image 8

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    orarTOTim'ai)iiSPA!
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I
I
KLAYEDI'OKTIMTS
f he Application for Lawrence Rani's
'DnnnitTAii lfr,r-f T1Itt PrnAAilonf
Receiver Must Follow Precedent.
AUDITOR GEKERAL TOO PREVIOUS.
U
'A True Bill Was Found Against Edward
Abbott for Harder.
fBIG EECAPITALIZATIOX OF AH OIL CO.
the Adams Express Company Let Into the Bhentnrs
- urouna t ink.
The application of the depositors of the
troken Lawrence Bank for a receiver to
supersede the assignee was held to be unten
able, so far as concerned immediate relief,
and the depositors must wait 40 days. A
true bill was found against Edward Abbott
for murder, and in the same case Dr. New
comer was held for manslaughter, owing to
'neglect to apply medical remedies.
Judge Stowe yesterday morning handed
down an opinion, refusing to grant the peti
tion asking for the appointment of a receiver
for the Lawrence Bank and dismissed the
ibilL -In his opinion udge Stowe said: "To
xny mind it is perfectly clear that the Audi
tor General has no standing in this court
' .under the facts set out in the bill filed. To
give him a right to apply to the court under
the provisions of the act upon which he
bases his application he should allege and
show as a fact that he had complied with the
terms of the act itself. This he has not done
and it is admitted that he could not do so.
because nojsuch fact existed."
Continuing, he said that the language is
too plain for misapprehension, and recited
the section of the act of May 13, 1476, perti
nent to the case. He said that outside of this
act the Auditor General has no more right to
proceed to take part In tho settlement of the
affairs of the bank than any other person bar
ing no interest in the matter. He reviewed
the allegations in the bill, and said that none
gave the plaintiff the right to invoke the aid of
the court as he had done. In conclusion His
Honor said :
"If it were as contended by plaintiff
in this case, the Auditor General
could at any tune, at his mere option, based
upon actual or pretended information
and belief of insolvency compel the court to
appoint a receiver for any bank in the State.
Such a power should not be. and, we think, was
never intended to be given to the Auditor Gen
eral. We think the plaintiff has no standing In
court under the bill now tiled, and, therefore,
must refuse his petition for theappointment of
a receiver without prejudice to his right to file
a new bill wherein be can do so in accordance
with the provisions of the act of Assembly."
This decision will compel the depositors and
Auditor General to wait 40 days, the tune re
quired to fulfill the provisions of the act of
Assembly, before they can again apply fora re
ceiver, unless the bank officials should agree to
the appointment of one.
CRIMIJJAL COURT GRIND.
A Bevy of Smaller Criminals Handled by the
I-nw's Machinery.
In the Criminal Court yesterday, Andrew
Polak, who was tried for pointing firearms at
QeorgeBaldieserandshootingat Joseph Gun
csky, at Braddock, was convicted of both
Charges.
' .Police Cficer Benjamin Rosenblatt, tried for
aggravated assault and battery on Jerry
Downey while arresting him, was acquitted.
John E. Harden1 was convicted &I forgery.
He was charged by Kick Seisner, of Braddock,
with issuing an insurance policy on a cow be
longing to Seisner, and forging the name of C.
XL Hayden to a receipt for S3 00. He was sen
tenced ten days to the workhouse.
Mr. Becker, charged by Inspector McAleese
with selling liquor without a license, and on
Sunday, at Wo. 418 Smlthfield street, pleaded
guilty. He was fined JSjO and sent six months
to the workhouse.
Bridget A. Ostander pleaded guilty to a seri
ous offense and was sentenced four months to
jail.
Stephen Sanders, Stephen Kabash and 3 oseph
Kaparta are on trial for felonious assault and
battery on Police Officer Robinson, of McKees-
toort.
rT The case airainstA. TJ. Milter A- Run, h
oil refinery nuisance suit, is still on trial before
Judge Magee.
A PRETTT SERIOUS HATTER.
A True BUI Found Against Edward Abbott
for Murder An Accessory Aliened.
The grand jury yesterday returned a true bill
against Edward Abbott for murder. On Octo
ber 27 Abbott struck Thomas Garretson on the
head with a whisky bottle during a quarrel in
South Fayette township. The blow burst a
blood vessel and Garretson died. Br. New
comer who was called to attend Garretson, was
also held by the Coroner for manslaughter for
alleged criminal neglect in his treatment of
Garretson.
The other true bills found were: John W.
Callahan, arson: S. Lakoney, J. Loskoske,Peter
Feado. Harriet Williams, aggravated assault
and battery; Ralph Glides, George Taylor as
sault and battery; Frank A Parsons, fraudu
lently making and uttering a written instru
ment; John Sharper, Joseph WentzeU larceny;
Balph Gildea, malicious mischief; Simon Mil
ler, cruelty to animals; Margaret Demoy.J oseph
Ferry, selling liquor without a license.
The following bills were ignored- Thomas
Brawdv, H. Davis alias H. Levy, Samuel J.
Hemlngray. George Morrison, Edward SlcDer
taott, larceny; Mary E. Quay, larceny by bailee;
F. wolf, false pretenses: George, Lewis, mail
cions mischief; Samuel Davis, assault and bat
tery. A BIG LEAD AND OIL CO.
It I Beeapltalized to measure
Increased Business.
Up to
A charter was filed yesterday in the Record
er's office for the Armstrong & McKelvey Lead
ahd Oil Company. The capital stock is $500,000,
divided Into S.O0O shares at 100 per share. The
directors are John H. McKelvey, Thomas M.
Armstrong, Andrew J. Armstrong, James C
.Raybttrn, Jr., and William J. McClure.
'A charter was also filed for the McKee's
Bocks Coke Company. The capital stock is
$38,000. divided Into 7M shares at SOper share
The directors of the company are William H.
McClung, George S. Griscom. James Bickands.
Samuel Mather and H. O. BonnelL
To -Day' Trial Lists.
Common Pleas No. 1 Crown vs Schafer;
. Rodman vs Bperling; P. & L. E. R. R. Co. vs
Peoples' Savings Bank; Smith et al vs Jlc
Cracken: Davis et ux vs Acheetal: German
Fire Insurance Company vs Bahe, adminis
tratrix; Porte, for use, vs Smith et ux; Weldln
A Kelly vs Stevenson: Spahn et alvs City of
Plttsnurg; McCutcheon vs Murdy et al; Tully
et ux vs Mulligan; Alles vs Beierlein et aL
Common Pleas No. 2 Strelft vs. Holtzman:
Henry vs Learn Snyder; Carlin, V3F..C. &
8tL.By.Ca:TopUff&Co.vsMorns.
Criminal- Court Commonwealth vs John
Gallowav, Andrew Monheim, Jack McCurdy
Pierce Bracken, John Coates, Win. Doyle. Wm!
bolting. Harry E. SUckford (2), George B.
jHoehera, Wm. Eiteral, Ellen bheehan. Max
Gndowltscb, Stephen Lycoming ct al (2).
Lawyers nnd Clients.
Thk suit of W. S. Miller against James M.
Secies, an action on a contract, is on trial
feefore Judge Bwing.
Is the suit of the city of Pittsburg against
Mrs. Kane, an action on a municipal lien, a
Verdict was rendered for the defendant.
. Ths suit of Joseph M.Lippincott against the
Leader Publishing Company for damages for
libel is still on trial before Judge Collier.
The Jury Is out In the case of Henry Doerr
against the Pittsburg and Birmingham Passen
gerBailway Company for damages for injuries
In the suit of John Liggett against the city
of Pittsburg for damages for Injury to land
caused by the opening of Howe street, a ver
dict was given yesterday for 6i cents damages
for the plaintiff.
The will of the late Martha Kirkpatrick, of
Sharon, Moon township, was filed yesterday for
probate. She ordered her property, a house
and lot, to be sold, and after her debts and fun
eral expenses were paid, the proceeds to go to
the Sharon Presbyterian Church.
Iir the case of William Jordan against Kauf
xnann Brothers, a verdict was given yesterday
lor the defendants. Jordan had been floor
walker In Kaufmanns' clothing house, and was
discharged. He sued for damages, claiming
xhtf he had been engaged by the year, and the
tUscharge without reasonable cause was a vio
lation of the contract.
Air order was made In the United States
Circuit Court, yesterday, permitting the Adams
Express Company to join to the (alt against the
Allegheny and Sbenanco Railroad. Company.
The Express Company is the holder of $60,000
worth or the first lien certificates ot the road,
which have been ordered to be paid -within 60
days or the road Trill be sold.
Clerk McCandless, ot the United States
District Court, yesterday received from United
States Commissioner Chadwidc, at Franklin,
transcripts in the cases of Jerry and Charles
Murphy. Jerry Murphy Is charged with run
ning an illicit distillery, and Charles Murphy
with retailing liquor without paying the reve
nue tax. Both men are In jaitior trial.
THE FALLING LEAVES,
And the Lesson They Teach to Buffering
Mankind.
Every Eeasonh&s its deep and distinct sig
nificance and brings its own message to the
human race. Those who have ears and -yet
hear not do not understand this significance
nor catch this message, just as those who
are blind do not see the changing beauties
of nature as the year rolls on. But to those
who are able and willing to hear, the mes
sage never fails to come. Noxe it is borne
to them on the icy blasts ot winter, now on
the balmy breezes ot the springtime, now on
summer's rose-laden zephyrs, and again on
the freshening winds of autumn, in whose
cool embrace the falling leaves are carried
to the ground.
But of all the lessons taught by the
various seasons of the year, that of golden
tinted Autumn is at once the saddest and
tuc uiuBb oaiubarjr. xi is mc uuiucu ui evetf
leaf that falls. It teaches that everything
that lives, however bright and gay, how
ever happy and hopeful, must come to an
end, must sooner or later perish and disap
pear. "Wealth nor virtue nor prayers can
stay the relentless and destroying hand of
time. The paths of glory and of ignominy
alike lead but to the grave. Nature gives,
and Nature claims again, and there Is none
that can escape this immutable and awiul
law.
But the falling leaves teach more than
this. Tbey teach that there is not only an
end to everything, but that there are also
liabilities to premature end. Lessons of de
cay are surely taught, but also of untimely
decay. They point us not only to death,
but to disease also. Not only is 'death the
unavoidable end of all men, on our track,
bnt disease the avoidable condition of many
is also on our track. To prepare for the for
mer and avoid the latter is the true aim of
life. The first is done by living a true life;
the second Is done by taking Pe-ru-na.
What is Pe-ru-na? It is, in the first place,
the greatest Tonic on earth. If you are
tired and want something to Invigorate and
strengthen you, Pe-ru-na will do it. It will
act like a charm, and make you feel like a
new person altogether. If you feel languid
and listless, it will brace you up and put
life and energy into: every fiber of your
body. If yon are downhearted and gloomy,
it will brighten and clear you up, dry up
your tears, and put a song of joy into your
mouth. This is not poetry, but the plain
truth, as testified to by thousands who nave
tried it and know whereof they speak.
In the second place, Pe-ru-na is an in
vigorator whose equal is not found any
where. The system, even when it does not
harbor a disease, is often in a condition that
readily breeds disease, and that is most
dangerous. As a natural and inevitable
consequence disorders of different kinds are
induced and a train of evils started that may
eventuate most disastrously. Such a condi
tion of things is really most alarming, and
it is then that there should be no delay in
taking Pe-ru-na, for its power to remove the
seeds of functional derangement, and restore
the threatened system to a perfectly healthy
and safe state, approaches the marvelous.
But Pe-ru-na is more than a tonio and
system invigorator. There is a large class
of diseases over which it has magical con
trol. Some of these are the dreadesf dis
eases that afflict mankind. Consumption,
for instance, pneumonia, bronchitis, and
other lung troubles; neuralgia, that terrible
disease ot the nerves? all the dangerous dis
eases of the heart, stomach, kidneys; those
dread summer complaints, colic or cramp,
cholera morbus and infantum, diarrhoea and
dysentery; scarlet, intermittent and typhoid
lever; and all female diseases, 'the latter so
delicate and difficult to cure that the success
of Pe-ru-na in curing them would alone en
title it to wonder, admiration andconhdence.
But its success in one is Us success in all of
these diseases. There is not one of them
that, if it can be cured at all, cannot be
enred by Pe-ru-na. To give people a slight
idea of what Pe-ru-na can do, Dr. Hartman
has collected from a vast mass of unsolicited
testimonials a few characteristic ones and
published them, together with much valua
ble information for those who want to cure
themselves and can't afford to run up a
doctor's bill, in a neat little pamphlet en
titled "The His of Life." Get it and read
it. Then ceta bottle of Pe-ru-na and trv
it You will find that halt the truth has notj
and cannot be told concerning its marvelous
remedial powers.
Merit Wins.
Ton will find this fully verified at Hamil
ton's Music Store, 91 and 93 Fifth avenue,
where the largest and best selected stock of
all grades and classes of goods are sold and
have been with an unbroken success for 20
years. It is remarkable "the success of this
house and yet not so much so when you con
sider that they have pursued the line laid
down at the beginning and handled goods"
that are acknowledged by the trade and
profession as first-class and beyond reproach
of any kind. "Merit wins" and so Hamil
ton's trade has gradually crept up till it's
away in advance of all others. Go there if
you wish anything in the musical line.
Yon will get it of the best quality and at
the lowest price it can be sold. Open
every night till 9 o'clock.
Christmas Mandolins nnd Guitars.
H. Klsber & Bro. have received a large
and select assortment ot the celebrated
'Washburn mandolins and guitars, specially
adapted for Xmas gifts. This make is con
ceded by the best players throughout the
country to be without -an equal, while the
prices are not above those of inferior makes,
A more desirable and beautiful present than
one of these instruments cannot be found.
Kleberg also have a full line of the Arion
and Conservatory guitars and mandolins,
warranted, and which are sold at $8 and
upward. H. Kxeber & Bbo.,
No. 606 "Wood street
A Special Lot
'Of men's fine overcoats just received which
are selling at $12. They include fine chin
chillas, kerseys and beavers in many new
shades. This morning we start the sale of
them at $12. Call and see them.
P. O. O. C, cor. Grant and Diamond sts.,
opp. the new Court House.
The Joyous Holidays.
, Christmas is coming right rapidly, and
everybody is preparing for it. It is well to
remember in this connection that no holiday
dinner will be complete without Marvin's
famous wedding fruit cake, or golden plum
pudding. They are made of the purest im
ported materials, and grocers keep them. j
The Ladles Say
If you cannot get what you want in ribbons
at The People's Store, where will you get
them? They are always suited.
Campbell & Dick.
B. & B.
The new India stools, the latest fad.
Heal calkskln (with the hair on) and
chamois covered cushions thereon. New
and handsome. Boggs & Buhl.
Porcelains.
Our own importations. All the new
things from all the famous potteries. Lowest
prices, at Beizenstein's, 162, 154, 15G Federal
st, Allegheny. ttssu
25 7er cent cheaper than ever before.
Those dolls, doll carnages, cribs, beds, etc,
at Harrison's Toy Store, 123 Pederal street,
Allegheny. its
The old reliable P. & V. Pilsner beer
never fails to give satisfaction. All dealers.
Or order direct. Telephone, U86.
Oedke your crayons, etc., for holidays at
Lies' popular gallery, 10 sad 13 Sixth it.
Cabinets, fl per dez. nsu
"-L -x fVtSI
strated with the publishers of several London
journals, taking exception to sensational re
ports from Vienna prophesying war between
Austria and Russia.
At Omaha, Neb., George W. Lioinger, Re-
Subllcan candidate for Mayor, was defeated by
jchard C. Cushlng, Democrat, by a majority
of between 1,100 and 1,200. Bonds in the sum
or T230.000 were voted to aid in the construction
of the 1,000,000 bridge over the Missouri.
The reports sent out of the prevalence ot
diphtheria in Central Illinois has not been ex
aggerated. Dr. Toby, an old physician of
Macon, states that he has treated 75 cases of
diphtheria, with S deaths. Thepnblie schools
were closed for a time on account ot the dis
ease. Ella C White, a handsome young woman
who went to Chicago from the East some
months ago, was taken to Elmira, N. Y.yes
terday on a requisition from Governor Hill.
She was indicted in Elmira county tor forgery,
andthi amount she secured is said to have
been 25,000.
The Lieutenant Governor of the Northwest
ern province has been summoned to Ottawa.and
an uprising is vf eared among the Northwestern
Canadians. The half-breed grievances, as well
as the attentat to crush the French language In
the Northwest, is said to be the cause ofthe
ill-feeling which has sprung up. A dispute has
also arisen between the lieutenant Governor
and the Northwest Council.
A heavy gale, accompanied by a blinding
snow storm, has prevailed on Lake Ontario for
two days. It was reported on Tuesday that a
large vessel was ashore at Manitou Beach, six
miles west of Rochester harbor, N. Y. After
much difficulty the lite saving crew succeeded
in reaching a point opposite the vessel, which
was a three-master. The crew of 12 men were
rescued by nightfall, and the vessel was aban
doned, Dr. J. D. S. Davis and Dr. W. Locke Chew
had a dispute last night at a meeting of the
medical society at Birmingham, Ala. On the
street it was renewed, and resulted In the shoot
ing of Chew by Davis in front of the Metro
politan Hotel. Chew is dying. The quarrel
arose over a difference about proper treatment
of kidney diseases. Both are young men and
hlgbly successful practitioners. Davisislnthe
hands of the Sheriff.
Word comes from Italy announcing the
sentencing of Bevevlno and Villella, the two
accomplices of Michael Rlssollo, or "Red
Nosed Mike." who was hanged at Wilkesbarre
for the murder of Paymaster McClure and his
assistant, Flanagan, one receiving a life sen
tence and the other 20 years at hard labor.
Immediately after the murder the two fled to
Italy, locating at Cozenza, where they were
arrested on information sent from this country.
Shortly after noon yesterday Antoinette
Varella, of 7 James street, New York, was shot
and instantly killed by Asunda Buqto, another
Italian woman, with whom she had become in
volved in a row over money matters, Asunda
also shot Maria Cerase, Antoinette's mother,
though it is believed not dangerously; and Pet
ronella Perison, sister of Antoinette, received
a bullet In the elbow. Asunda Buqto was found
hiding under a bed. The row was general, and
some male participants have escaped.
Tho mysterious disappearance of an entire
family is reported from Yellville, Ark. John
Morris, living near Summerville, Mo., sent his
wife and three children, aged 10, 7 and 4 years,
respectively, under the care of Joseph Graves,
to Jasper, Ark. The party traveled overland
in a wagon, ana Graves returned to Summer
ville and reported that he had left Mrs. Morris
and the children at Jasper. When Morris him
self reached that town he found that his family
had never reached there. Murder and robbery
are suspected.
No Time Like the Present.
Taken when constipation is first noticed, one
or two Hamburg Figs will put the bowels in
healthy coodition.and will prevent the- develop
ment of serious trouble. 25 cents. Dose, one
fig. Mack Drug Co., N. X. ttsu
STRENGTH OF BAKING POWDERS
By Actual Chemical Testa.
Ci.KlCE,S,fi"ti
JOBSSOD'S (llm)....SMsHBsSssslsBHBBsss
Ramsey's (wk..fri)..KMBHHsHBBssJSsM
lLLYW0OD'S(llrarvwd.r)BEjBfsMEsEslEsaSJMHa
RlDEB'S ......tsEHHBsafSsasSBB
QUESIT (ilim Powder) ssfsssHsMsBSSESsa
CLYBUEH'S (ihort t 1-J ss.).. JsViHSEBssBaai
PAYEE'S SBjssjHsHBiaBi
D AENELI. CO'S (lwFawfar)....BsflssMssntHa
EOTll '
fiUEEKA (Hum PowScr)
HERBEKT&CO'S
CHIEF (llim Fowdcr)
GlPTPOWDEns (eonUla Alnm A AkqobIa)
SCllEVEPOWDEKS(Coitala ilnra ts AmnoaU
Bulk Powder (u loots Alum j immonli)..!
Ramsey's (wstssottrMs) m
EEPOBTS OP GOVKIOTMEirr CITEMISTS AS TO PtTEI-
TT AMD WHOLESOMEWESS OF DK. PKICE'S
CREAM BAKTSO rOWDEB.
Dr. Price's Cream Raking Powder does not contain
Alum, Ammonia or lime, or any adulterant E. S.
G. PATOir, Ph. D., Chemist for the United States
Government.
The Cream of Tartar used In Dr. Price's Cream
Baking Powder Is the strongest and free from all
lime and other Impurities. Tho best Baking Pow
der made. Prof. Petee Collier, Chief Chemistf or
the United States Department of Agriculture, Wash
ington, D. C
I have several times examined baking powders in
the market to determine their purity, raising power
and Influence xm the health of those using them. I
have uniformly found Dr. Price's Cream Baking
Powder the best in all respects. In raising power it
stands at the head. It is a pure, clean, elegant and
healthful preparation. I have used "Price's" In
my family for years. Prof. R. C. Kedtjb, Late
President Michigan State Board ot Health.
myWffl-TTSeosu
OUR LATEST.
Far seeing and reading lenses combined, in
the neatest and most practical form, either in
spectacles or eye classes; indispensable for con
stant house or office wear and shopping.
-TT1 TTtfV MANUFACTURING
JCj. L7 J, optician,
908 PENN AVENUE, PlTTa
Cor. Seventeenth and Chestnut, Philadel
phia. no21-TTS
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.
KORNBLTJM, Theoretical and
Practioal Optician.
No. 0 Fifth avenue, near Wood street.
Telephone No. 16S6L sel9-DSu
HOLIDAY PRESENTS.
SOLID GOLD SPECTACLES
And Eye Glasses, K and upward.
J. DIAMOND, Optician,
no2-I08-TT3sn 22 SIXTH ST., Pittsburg.
Reduce Your Shoe Bills.
Schurr's Patent Shoe Sde Protectors
are an absolute protection for the soles of
shoes for men working in mines, mills, foun
dries, steel works, blastfurnaces, etc
ASK YOUR SHOE DEALER FOR THEM.
ueuers tuppUtA by Pittsburg Shoe Finding
mi-WM-iu u
LATElE,rreiN--BRIEF.
France has determined to send a war ship
to Brazil.
The English cotton market is firm, with
good demand. 1
There Is talk of a compromise- which wil
end the deadlock in the Montana Legislature.
A war of extermination Is threatened in the
Soudan by the native tribes, who are incensed
at the torture and murder of the Mahdi's mes
senger to Emln.
The Brussels Anti-Slavery Conference has
decided that the only way to suppress the Afri
can slave trade is by the establishment of a
chain of military posts. Moral suasion Is given
up as useless.
The Austrian Government has remon
GWS)
Or Hi.HR!o"f'l
O-"" Tfclf
NEW
ABYEBttsWmnW.
3tWs
Presents in the most elegant form
THE LAXATIVE AND NUTRITIOUS JUICE
OFTHS
FIGS OF CALIFORNIA,
Combined with the medidual
virtues of plants known to be
most beneficial to the human
system, fanning an agreeable
and effective laxative to perma
nently cure Habitual Consti
pation, and the many ills de
pending on a weak or inactive
condition of the
KIDNEYS LIVER AND BOWELS.
It is the most excellent remedy known to
CLEANSE THE SYSTEM EFFECTUALLY
When one is Bilious or Constipated
SO THAT
PURE BLOOD, REFRE8HIHQ SLEEP,
HEALTH and STRENOTH
NATURALLY FOLLOW.
Every one is using it and all are
delighted with it
ASK YOUR DRUQOIST FOR
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO. CAL.
tOUISVlUE, KY. HEW YORK, K. Y.
jy9-77-TTS
FELT LIKE KILLING HIMSELF
Mr. Charles Preston had for some years been
a victim of kidney disease. Tto pain across
his back and kidneys was so severe that sev
eral times he was compelled to give np his bus
iness. He had more or less pain all over his
body. He had a constant tired feeling, and
much pain over his
eyes. His appetite at
limes was Tery poor.
He felt very nervous
and ponld not sleep.
He had a dropping of
mucus into his throat,
which,ln hawking and
spitting it cut, caused
a burning feeling in
his throat. His dis
ease so affected his
mind that he became
very melancholy, and,
as be said, he fre
auentlyfelt like kill.
lug himself. He be
gan treatment with
the physicians of the
DR. SHAFEB.
iroiypainic institute.
420 Penn avenue, on September 28, and became
cured. He can be found at Nos. 5 and 7 Boss
street.
He says: ''I take great pleasure in an
nouncing to the people of Pittsburg that I have
been cured of the above disease, and most
cheerfully advise those who are suffering from
chronic diseases to consult these doctors.
"CJIAM.ES Pkestoit."
They treat successfully all forms of kidney
and urinary diseases, chronic diseases and sur
gery.
Office hours, 10 A. u. to 4 r. M., and 6 to 8R
K. Sundays, 1 to 4 P. It. Consultation free
and strictly confidential. Treatment also by
correspondence. deoVrrs
JAS. MH & BRO.,
BOILERS PLATE AND BHEET-IKON
WORK.
PATENT BHEET IRON ANNEALING
BOXE&
With an Increased capacity and hydraulic
machinery we are prepared to furnish all work
in our line cheaper and better than by the old
methods. Repairing and general machine
work. Twenty-ninth street and Allegheny Val
ley Railroad. ie5-55-TTS
RAILROADS.
From Pittsburg Union Station.
ennsylvanialrinss.
Trains Run bv Central Time.
EST SY8TEM-PA.NHANDIjE KOUTE.
Leave for Cincinnati ana ai. JjOcij, a j :ia s. m.,
d 7:30 a. m.,d9:00snddll:15p.zn. Dennlson, 2:S
p. m. Chicago, d 1:15 a. m. and 12:05 p. m.
Wheeling, 7:30 a.m., 12:05, 6:10 p.m. btcuben
vllle, 5:55 a. m. Washington, 5:55, 8:35 a. m 1:55,
3:30,4:45,4:55 p.m. Unlger, 10:10 a. m. Burgetts
town, B 11:35 a. m., 5:25 p. m. Mamfield, 7:13,
9:30. 11.00 a. m., 1:05, 6:30, d 8:30, 9:50 p. m. Mc
Donalds, d 4 15, d 10:45 p. m.
Trains AEitivefrom the West, d 2:10, d 6.00 a.
m., 3:05. d 6:55 p. m. Dennlson, 9:80 a. m. Sten
benvllle, 5.-05 p. m. Wheeling, 2:10, 8:15 a. m..
3:05, 5:55 p, m. Bnrgettstowu, 7:15 a. m., b 9:03
a. m. Washington. 8:55, 7:50. 8:40. 10:25 a. m.,
2:35. 6:25 p. m. Mansfield, 6:35, 8.30, 11:40 a. m.,
12:45, 3:55. 9:40 and 8 6:20 p. m. Bulger, 1:40 p. m.
McDonalds, d 6:35 a. m., d 9.00 p. m.
NORTHWEST BYSTEM-FT. WAYNE EOUTK.
Leave for Chicago, d 7:25 a. ni., d 12:2 d 1:00, d
8:45, except Saturday 11:23 p.m.: Toledo, 7:25 a.
m.i d 12 aft. d 1:00. ,and oicent Saturday 11:20 D.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.&O.Ky.:New
Cattle and loungstown, 7:05 a. in.. 12:20, 3:45 p.
m.;Yonnsstovrn and Mies, d 12:20 p. m.:Mead
vllle, Erie and Ashtabula, 7:05 a. m 12:20 p. m.;
Klles and Jamestown, 3:45 p.m.: MassilloD, 4:10
p.m.; Wheeling and BeUalrt, 6:10 a. m.. 12:45,
3:30 p.m.: Beaver Falls, 4.00, 5:05 p. m.: Beaver
Falls S8:20 a. m.; Leetsdale, 5:30 a. m.
Depart from Allegheny Rochester, 6:30 a.
m.; Beaver Falls, 8:15. 11 .-00 a. m.; Enon, 3:00 p.
m.: Leetsdale, 6-00, 9:00,10:00,11:45a. m.:l:15, 2:30.
4:30, 4:45. 5:30, 6:15. 7:30, 9:00 p. m.: Conway, 10:30
p. m.; FslrOakiS U:40a. m.: Beaver Falls, 8
1:30 p. m. ; Leetsdale. B 6:30 p. m.
Xilaixs akeive Union station from Cnlcaso.cx
cept Monday. 1150, d 6:00, d 6:35 a.m., d 5:55 and
d(T60p.m.; Toledo, except Monday, 1:50, d 6:35 a.
m 5:55 and 6:50 p. m.; Crestline, 2:10 p. m.;
Yonngstown and .Newcastle, 9:10 a. m.. 1:25, 6:50,
10H5 p.m.; Miles and Youngstown, a6:50p. m.;
Clevaand, d5:50 a. in., 2;25, 7-00 p. m.; Wheeling
and Bellaire, 9:00a, m., 2.25, 7:00 p. m.: Erie and
Afntabula, 1:25, 10:15 p. m.: Masjlllon, 10:00 a.m.:
Miles and Jamestown, 9:10 a. m.; Beaver Falls,
7:30 a. m., 1:10 p. m.; Beaver Falls, S 8:25 p. m.;
Leetsdale, 10:40 p. m.
Aekivx ALLSGHiirr, from non, 8.00 a. m.:
Conway a.40, Rochester, 9.40a. m.; Beaver Falls,
7.10a. m.,5.30 p. m.: Leetsdale, 4.30, 5. SO, 6.15,
6.50, 7.45 a. m., 12.00, 12.45, 1.45. 3.80, 4.30. 8.3a 9.00
p.m.: Fair Oats, 8 8.55 a. m.: Beaver Falls, 3
12 sop. m.: Leetsdale, 8 6.05 p. si.: Beaver Flls,
B 8. 15 p. m.
d. dally; S, Sunday only; other trains, except
Sunday.
FEUMSYLVANL. KAILKOAD OK AN1J
after November 10, 1889. trains leave Union
Station. Pittsburg; as follows Eastern Standard
Timet
MAIN LINE EASTWABD.
New York and Chicago Limited or Pullman Ves
tibule dally at 7:15 a. m.
Atlantic Express dally for the Esst, 8:20 a.m.
Man train, dally, except Sunday, 5:30 a. m, Bon
day, mall, 8:40 a. m.
Day express dally at 5:00 a. m.
Mall express dally at 1 .-00 p. m.
Philadelphia express dally at 4:30 p. m.
Eastern exoress dally at 7:15 p. m.
Fait Line daU V at 8:10 D. m.
Greenitmrgexpressaiiop. m. weekdays.
Deny express il :00 a. m. week days.
AKinrougn trains connect at ersi
ngn trai
Brookly
ey City
wlta
boats of
:1tb Annex' rnr uroAklvrv w V
avoldlngdoubleferrlage and iourney through fl.
Trains arrive at Union Station as follows:
St. Loots, Chicago and Cincinnati Express.
dally. 2:00 a. m.
Mall Train, dally 8:10 p. m.
Western Express, daily. 7:43 a. m.
Paclnc Express, dally.. ........,...... .12:45 p. xn.
Chlcago Limited Express, dally 9:30 p.m.
Fast Line, dally 11:55 p. u.
SOUTHWES1' PiCNW KA.ILWA1.
For Unloniown, 6:30 ana 8:35 a. m. and 4:23 p.
in., wlthont change ofcarst 12.50 p. m., connect
lng at Oreensbnrg. Trains arrive from Unloa
town at 9:45 a. m.. 12:20. 8:35 and 8:10 p. m. .
WEST PENH8X'JV"AN1A DIVISION.
From FEUKKAL ST. STATION, Allegheny City.
Mall train, connecting for Blalrsvllle... 6:43 a.m.
ExnressTfor Blalrsvllle, connecting for
Butler yu-"i .lsp.m.
Bntler Acccm 8:20 s. m.. 2:25 and Si45p. m.
Bprlngdale Aeeom9:0a, 11:50 a.m.S:B0 and 6:20p.m.
Freeport Accom ...4:15. 8:20 and ii:40p. m.
On Sunday 12:35 and 9;30p. in.
North Apollo Accom., ...11:00 a. m. and 8-00 p. m.
Alleghenv Jnnctton Accommodation 1:20 a. in.
Blalrsvllle Accommodation ,..,.... ....H:ood. m.
Trains arrive at FEDEKAL STBEET STATION:
Express, connecting from Butter. 10:35 a. m.
Mall TrfttTJ ....... ...ab...a..,.......l!4 n- YTI.
Bntler Accom; ...9:10 a.m., 4i40and 7:25 p. a.
Blalrsvllle Accommodation..
9:52 p.m.
1:45. 6:45 p.
ortU Apollo Accom 8:40 a. tai ant
MHNUAU-AniUjAinVlSlUX
Trains laaTS Union station. Pitts onrd as ronavs:
For Moaongahela City, Wen Brownsville and
T'nfnTltnm. lri40l.m.
ni:4ua.m. io
'or Monongaueia City and
West Brownsville, 75 and 10:40 a.m.atd 4:40 p.m.
d 4:10 p.m.
,1 City. 5:0
UU DUQUBT, 1JUA (. U. V(WUUVUJ(ftUi
.V Am-ma
Dravosburc Ac. weekdays. SOOn.
West Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:20.
ssai and lliss n. m. Bnndav. 9:40 n. m-
, m., irtn.
Ticket offices Corner Fourth avenuoNand Try
nrCCiftUUUUIUU fwuni I
UilAH. K. rAIUU -I, K. WOOD.
etmecalJMBtvgeSi WlPMirA
rJifCftA 4P.A MsssK
t9EE iHK HtssB
imsBsBsBsB4ali bs'sH sss's's'ffSS
WP
msm
RfliTFTTW
"v- "MsiMr !!! ism WWII i';'
DEMMLER BROS., ,
626 and 628 SmTHnTBLD ST.
Special Announcement!
Commencing Friday, Nov. 29, to
Saturday, Dec. 7, inolusive, -we will
malee a public demonstration of the
PERFECTION HEAT CUTTEI!
THE PERFECTION MEAT CUTTER cuU
raw meat for Hamburg; steaks and beef tea,
ccoked meats, chickens, lobsters, oysters for
croquets, material for mince pies and fruit
cakes, veeetables for soups, pulverizes crack
ers, stale bread, etc DONrT FAUj TO CALL
AND SEE IT OPERATING.
The Empire Roaster, Imperial Hollow Ware,
Steam Era Poachers, Bread Raisers, the Rapid
Clothes Lifters nnd an endless variety of
Kitchen,. Honse Fumishlnpc. Brass Goods and
the CHICAGO GAS HEATING STOVES.
DEMMLER BROS.,
626 and 628 Smithfield Street.
no2432-"rrysu
sssUl.':i?ysLi
-
Baby rings, sold gold. 25c. Baby rings, solid gold, set with ruby, pearls, torquoise, etc., 60c.
Misses' rings, solid gold, plain and engraved, 73c, to. Si 25. Misses rings, solid gold, -with stone
eets, 1, 81 5, SI 50. Ladies' rings, set with ruby, pearl, torquoise. emerald, cameo and other sets,
from 51 25 to S3 00. Gent's initial rings, solid gold. S3 60. S3 60, $9 CXI. Solid gold set rings for
boys from SI 60 to $3 00. Solid gold rings, set with Rhine and voltaic stones, SI 25. SI 75, S3 00.
And last bnt not least, genuine diamond rings, ranging from the tiny baby rings at 11 60 to stones
weighlne i to 2 carats. Prices from SS 25 to S125.
We guarantee our goods strictly as represented.
IKL SCrZ", 934 Liberty St, Cor. Smithfield.
Snap 10-SILVERWARE.
NOW FOR
HOLIDAY GOODS.
An immense variety in every Department, suitable for presents, useful
and ornamental.
CLOAKS.
All our PLUSH and CLOTH GARMENTS for Ladies, Misses and
Children at greatly reduced prices. Fine Seal Plush Jackets, $g 75,
worth S15. Fine Seal Plush Jackets,, $12 45, worth $18. Fine Seal
Plush Sacques, 15 75, worth 22 50. Fine Seal Plush Sacques, $18 75
and 22 50, worth $30 and 35. 25 styles of Plush Garments to choose
from.. Tailor-Made Newmarkets, 5, $6, $1, $8,$g to $19 75, worth 50
per cent more.
UMBRELLAS!
Over 3,600 in stock, including genuine
specimens from the Paris Exposition, the
quaintest, most stylish handles for Ladies
'and Gentlemen.
GLOVES !
Kid Gloves, Fur Gloves for Ladies, Gen
tlemen and Children. Silk and "Woolen
Mittens.
HOSIERY!
Fine Silk and Lisle, from cheap to finest,
open-worked and embroidered patterns.
FANS
in Seal Ostrich Feathers. Hand-Painted
Gauze and Satin Fans. Eeal works of art.
FURS!
for Children, Toung Misses and Ladies.
Mnff. Boas. Stnles Pelerines. Canes: 20
different kinds of Furs.
ART AND JEWELRY!
Hand-Painted Satchel Bags, Handker
chief and Glove Cases, in Silk and Satin.
Grandest line ever shown. Drawn "Work,
Silk Tidies and Throws, Hand-Fainted
Tidies, Playing Card Cases, Calendars,
Hand-Painted Porcelain Placques (work of
art), Smokers' Tables and Sets, in Plush,
Silver and Fancy Wood Cases. Jewelry in
all its details and every novelty.
NECKWEAR!
Eeal Dnchesse Lace Handkerchiefs and
Collars.
Lace Fiehns, Lace Scarfs, Vandyke Col.
lars, Chemisettes in Crepe de Chene unci
Velvet, Directoire Sets, Crepe Lisse Euch
Full lines of Bilk Mufflers, Gents' Dress Shirts, Teck and Puff Scarfs, Hosiery
and Boys' Furnishings. Onr Prices are the Lowest I
,
ROSENBLTJM &CO.
510, 512, 514 MARKET ST. AND 27 FIFTH AVE.
dc3-TTSSu
fAIITIOM W. L. Douglss name and me price are stamped on the bottom of as
wflU llylM Shoes advertised by him before leaving his factory; this protects the
wearers against high prices and inferior goods. Take none unless so stamped, nor ba deceived
by others claimed to be as good, on which dealers mate more profit, bat send direct to factory,
and receive by return mail what you want. State kind, buttan, congress or lace, wide or narrow
toe, size and width usually worn, and inclose price with orofr. Prompt delivery and satisfac
tion guaranteed. Address, w. l DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mai.
W.
$3
Our
mand
$5,
The
mmmWC':Vtjkmm39
BbtSuBbbp sbssbbsbsbbsSsbsbbW bbb$"I
W. L DOUGLAS S3 AND S2 SHOES ..",
ilIadiesrLhoes are made in sizes from 1 to 7,- Including half sizes, and B, O, D, B
Bothladii
tridtha.
STYLES OF LADIES' SHOES.
"The French Opera," 'The Spanish Arch Opera," "The Amerlean Common.8nte," "The
Medium Cimmon.Sne." All mads in Button In the Latast Styles. Alto, French Opera la
F.-pnt Lace, on S3 Shoe only.
CPPPIAI W. L DOUGLAS S3 DRAIN SHOE (lacsd) for Gentleman, with heavy tap sol
OrkUlfll. and strictly waterproofs just out W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass.
H. J. 4 Q. M. Lane, Forty-fifth and Butler streets. J N. Frobring, 889 Fifth avenue. D.
Carter. 73 Fifth avenue. E. O. Hperbar. 1388 Carsoa street IaAUghwy CKr.byHenryRoseer,
m Feiersa ttrwt,' art $ Q. Holhsas, 73 Setwo meet, Mtt-a-ns
jf&fjfaxmH9nm&Kmrs mpv J5j,i
TAILORING. ?
ARTISTIC TAILORING
AT
' POPULAR PRICES,
Clothiers, Tailors, Hatters and
Furnishers,
954 AND 956 LIBERTY ST.
deS-82
HOLIDAY PRESENTS!
Gold Spectacles and Eye Glasses, Lorgnettes,
Barometers, Graphoscopes, Stereoscopes, etc.,
etc.
Handsome Pearl Opera Glasses, in
Plush Case, $5.
Fancy Thermometers, Magic Lanterns, Steam
Novelties, etc., etc., at cost.
W. E. SiTEIM, Optician,
544 SM1THFIELD ST., PITTSBURG, PA.
de3-22-TTS
PBESSBS,
WITH OUTFITS
COMPLETE.
No.4S175;.rTo. 6,82;
No. 9, self-Inker, $5;
No. 10,57 0: No. 11,
10:No, 12, J21: No.
13.S3L
Send for circular.
W. A. BUNTING,
20 Fifth avenue.
no28-75-TTS
del-TTSSn
APRONS.
Hand-embroidered, with tncks, and small
and dainty Aprons lor tea parties. Large
Aprons for nurses.
Doll Hats for small ladles.
PLUSH AND LEATHER
BOXES! '
Toilet Sets, "Work Boxes, Collar and Cuff
Boxes, Combination Toilet and Manicure
Sets, Shaving Sets, Infants' Bets. Host of
these are fitted in ozydized silver. Photo
graph and Autograph Albums, Screens,Al
bnms in morocco and hand-painted, Whisk
Holders in leather, oxydized silver and
plnsh. Mirrors, hand "and triplicate, in
celluloid, plnsh, leather and silver. Ther
mometers, Watch Safes, Fancy Baskets,
Odor Cases, Pictures with silver and gold
frames. Easels, silvered and in bamboo.
Comb and Brash Sets, from the lowest to
the most elegant. Parses, Pocketbooks,
Traveling and Chatelaine Satchels, Card
Cases, Music Bolls, Traveling Companions.
PAPETERIE
in fine Plnsh and Paper Boxes.
Tablets.
Writing
TOILET
BOTTLES !
Beal Cat Glass; plain for covering, and
Oxydized and Gold Finish.
Lace Curtains, Lambreqains and Por
tieres. Chenille end Silk Table Covers, 4-4, 64
and 8-4.
HANDKERCHIEFS.
The grandest line of Silk Hemstitched
and Initial Handkerchiefs for Ladies and
Gentlemen. Embroidered Handkerchiefs,
Colored Bordered Handkerchiefs, Gents'
Hemstitched Handkerchiefs. A new line
if Initial Handkerchiefs, from 10c to COc,
for Ladies and Gentlemen.
L. DOUGLAS
SHOE
FOR
GBNTLEMBN.
claims for this shea over all other S3 shoes
gSSw?
advertised are:
II contains beffsr malarial.
Ills more stylish, bailor filling tnd durable.
It gives belter general sitisfsetion.
It saves mors monsyfor the consumer.
lis great success is due to merit.
It cannot be duplicated by any other minufac
, turor.
It Is the best In the world, and has a larger de
than any otner J snoe aovertissa.
nnfl wl" be Pald to ay person who will
WWW
nrnve the above statements to be untrue.
t nllnwlmr line ot shoes will be found to be ot
the same blcti standard of excellences
$5 00 GENUINE HAND-SEWED SHOE.
4 00 HANO-SEWED WELT SHOE.
S3 50 POLICE AND FARMERS' SHOE.
W 5X1 EXTRA VALUE CALF SHOE.
$2 25 WORKWOMAN'S SHOE.
$2 00 QOOD.WEAR SHOE.
2 00 and SI 75 BOYS1 SCHOOL SHOES.
All made In Congress, Button and Lace.
andEE
KAUFMANNS9 DAfLY CARD OF HEASONI
We Want to See Young America Dreseed in Clothing
That Meets With the Youthful Ideas of the Wearers.
Clothing that is the freshness and vigor of youth itself. Clothing
a.s tough and durable as leather, but as neat, nobbyand fashionable
as possible. That's the kind of Boys' Clothing we offer and that's
the kind you want to buy. And right now, while our Great Annual
Holiday Bargain Sale'is in progress, is your best time for buying.
:: TO-DAY, TO-MORROW and SATURDAY ::
have been set apart by us as three Special Bargain Days for Boys'
and Children's Clothing. Therefore, if you are interested at all,
make it your business to attend to your purchasing before our doors
close Saturday night The following are
:: A PEW OF OUR MA2TY BARGAINS: ::
A Startler. e rst one s a starter or Sd solid value. 'Just
think! 250 Boys' Cape Overcoats, made of fancy
Cassimeres, durable and stylish, at only $2 50. They're worth $4.
World BBcitBrS '1'ls term caa De aPPr0P"ately applied to our
. " Boys' large check and plaid, brown and blue
Cape Overcoats at only 3. They're cheaper than gold dollars at '
A LittlB DcffldV "s reer3 t0 our broken plaid CasMmere and
"" Cheviot Boys' Overcoats. They're the acme of
style and substantiability, and are well worth 5. During then ezt
three days $3 50 will be our price.
Mothers' Friends are tte oys &y. iue an(i brown Meiton
Cape Overcoat3 which we have marked down
to $4. They always look neat, clean and tidy, and, being made of
extra durable materials, will never need the slightest repairing.
Hence, the "Mothers' Friends."
VS'AU above coats will fit Boys 4 to 10 years old.
A Lot Of BeautJeS. Abat .CaPe Overcoats, sizes 9 to ,4.
in fine Cassimeres, Cheviots, Meltons, Bea
vers and Chinchillas, at $4, $5 and $j 50. Other clothiers sell them
at $6, $8 and $11.
For Bio B0VS aes I4 to 9 or oxmS Men, as they want to be
" called), we offer an unparalleled variety ot Over
coats. $3 only for heavy Cassimere Overcoats, with or without
velvet collars; $5 for first-class Chinchilla Overcoats; $10 for fine
Melton English Sack Overcoats. . ..- "Tj-SSttki '
Thie Rente All? 500 long Ulsters or Storm Overcoats (with high
I 111 mam mil collars) in Cassimeres for $2 50 and in Meltons'
for I3. All sizes for Big Boys.
AQnonialu x5 Boys' heavj Reefers or Pea Jackets and Vests,
oJCbicuiy. size3 J4 10 l8j worth $g vim be sold for onIy $3
So much for Overcoats; now something
: ABOUT BOYS' PANT AND KILT SUITS: :
Lovely,
absolutely lovely, is
'' Suits, sizes 2 to 6. Scores of entirely new ideas made ex
pressly for our Holiday trade. Here are a few: All Velvet Suits,
Combination Velvet Suit, Velvet Suits with extra Highland skirts,
Velvet Suits with Zouave Jackets and little Vests, in buff or red,
with gold buttons; Suits with Velvet Jackets and Scotch plaid skirts,
one-piece combination Kilts with Zouave Jackets, &c., &c And
the prices are as astonishingly low as the goods are beautiful.
Short Pant Boys' Suits, zaa't ffiTSS
stripes, checks, mixtures, c., at $z 50, $2, $3, $4, $$, $6, $j, $8, $9
and 10.
Long Pant Boys' Suits, ? ??
all new colors and shades, over 1,300 styles, at $4, $$, $6, $8, $10,
gi2, 14, $15 and $18.
jTjSrppr "Kaufmanns' Holiday Greetings" i3 the title of the
IKy met. jjjjgm'fjcent Christmas publication, with a regular 50c
ICPRFF Water Color Engraving by Ida Waugh, as supplement,
- Ih3" rntt. wj1jcj1 we present with every Boy's or Child's Suit or
Overcoat If the book is not desired, a large Sled will be given
instead.
C 0 0 9 0
KAUFMANNS
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street
WHOIiESATjE
HAJI.KOADS.
BALTIMORE AND OHIO KAILUOAO.
Schedule In effect Noreiflber IB, 1:
For Wainlngton. IK C. BslUmore. rbllaJel
phU sad Mew York. 'SrtOa. tn. n: 7V; 2
i'or Cumberland. 'S:0O s, m., M:00; .ap. ra.
PorConnelUTllle, :40and '8.00 s. m., tljOQ, $1:00
and9p. m. For Unlontown. :, 8.-COa.m..
l:00and S1.-00 p. m. For ML irieasjnt, :n
Injrton, Pi., 7:nd9:s. m., Jl:i tSS isnd
7:0 pTm. For Wheeling -7.-05, :0 a m.. . "Mi
7:30 p. m. Foranjlnostland St. Louis, "7r3Saf
m., -fO p, m. For Columbus, 1.05 a. m. ItTO
P. in. For Hewark. 1:0 . a. m J lai
n. m. For 1ilesito, 7rt3 and 1:S p. m.
Stains arrtye fronSW York Philadelphia,
llaltlmore and Waihlnston. '0 . a. ro., .au& p.
m. From Columbus, Cincinnati and . Chicago,
S:2Sa.m.. p.m. From Wheeling, i.s,
10:50 a.m.. s.-OO, srfiop.m. w.tiin.
Throurh sleeplus: cars to Baltimore, Washing
ton, Clnctnnatland Cblcajo.
Connellsrllle accommodation at 53:35 a. m.
The'JFltt.lmrK Transfer Company will call for
and check bngMre- from hotels and residences
upon orders left at 11. O. .ticket offlce, corner
Firth ate. and Wood t. CHAS. O. SCUljU Oen.
Pais. Agent. J.T. 0'UEL.U Ueneral Maiuigcr.
ITlleohey Valley ailkoai-
A.'lralns leave Onion Station (Eastern Standva
um)i lUttannlnAc fJ& a. m .: MIiSftl
dally. JUS a. mllnlton Ac.. 10:19 fc m.; Valley
"?A.? ..": V" VS7S.".Vni7.
ton Ae, 730 p. m.: Buffalo JOt-i "
o p. nu; Hulton Ac, : p.m.l Braebnrn ACj,
n-JO p. m. CnnrtB tralns-Braeburn, B:P. -and
WBp. m. Pullmaa SJeeprne Crs betwsea
PltUburjTand Buffalo. JAS. P. ANDERSON,
tt. T.JUtt. 1AVU MCOABOO. Osa. 8np.
HTSBURO AND WESTERN KAILWAY
Tralnsjut'letan dtlme) Leare. i ArrlTe.
Uay Ex.. Akron, Toledo, Kane
e-.ma, m
9:00 a m
7:17 p m
50 p m
11:30 a m
7.-00 a m
BQa. m
Butler Accommoaauon. ......
Chicago Express (dally)
Hew Castle ft Clarion Accom.
nos p m
1MU P Bi
i:Kp m
Sutler Aireon!..
First class rare to unieago.
PC
SO. Second class,
68. pgiimin
ear l bBua
December 6, 1889.
"Crabbed age and youth
Cannot live together;
Yodtb is full of pleasure.
Age is full of care;
Youth is full of spore,
Ase's breath Is short;
Youth is nimble, age is lame;
' Youth is hof and bold.
Age Is weak and cold;
Youth is wild and age is tame."
Hhakespearov'
"WTiat more eloquent words can
TCP cite in lnstifientinn nt n
rigidly adhered'to rule to emblazon.
ana emuemsu uur
with all that freshness, charm,
style and beauty for which it is
noted? Unlike most other stores",
we don't believe in putting on a
lively, sprightly and spirited Boy
Clothing that would be in keeping
with the quiet taste of his grand
father. our Christmas show of little Kilt
ana BETAIL.
de5-n
PriTSBUHO AMU LAKE KB1E BAILKOAU
COMPANY. Schedule in effect NoTtmberlT,
1889. Central time. OsrAUT-For CleveUnd,
:00,'8Ua.m.. 'IdS, UOi. "9:30 p. m. For Cin
cinnati. Chicago and St. Lonls. 5:00 a. m.. "1:35,
930p.m. For Buffalo, 8.-00 a. m.. 4S8. 9-3P.
m. For Salamanca. 8:00 a. m. 40 p. m. For
Younftstown and Newcastle, S:00, "3:00. 10:15 a.
m., 1:35, '1:20. 9:30 p. m. For Bearer Falls,
5:00, 700, tM, 10:15 a.m., 1:33.30, i-SO, too.
9:3up. m. For Chartlers. 5M0. 15:33 a. m., 5,
5:55,7:15.70. 8:05, 8:3a "9:50,10:15 a.m., 12:05, 17:35,
112:, 1:40, 3:30, 30, 140, 5:05, 5: 'S:Ml '10:30
p. m.
ABBITZ From Clereland, "85 a. m., 12:30,
5:40, 7:55 p. m. From Cincinnati, Chicago snd
St. Iuis, '11:30, 75 p. m. From Buffalo. ? JS
a. m., 120,10 p. m. From Salamanca, 12:30,
75 p.m. From Youngstown and Hew Castle,
6s. 9rJ a. m., 12:30. 5:40. 7:5S. 10 p.m. From
Beaver Falls. 5:23, ti3&, 70, 9a0 a. m., '12J0,
1.-I0, 5:), "75, 10 p. m.
P.. C. 4 Y . trains for Mansfield. 8:30 a. m., 3:33,
3 p.m. For Essen and Beecnmont, 80 a. m.,
3:30 p.m.
P.. C. & Y. trains- from Mansfield, Essen and
Beecnmont, 7:08a.m., 11:59a.m.
P., McK. Jt Y. R. K. IIIPABT-For New Ha
ven, 13:30 a. m., "3d0p. m. For West Newton,
13:30. 9:3a a. tn.. 3J0, 50 p. m.
Aimiviv From New Haven, imo a. m., tslSs,
p.m. jrom esi Jtowion, o-.li, "orjja. m., i,;4
a:up. m.
For McKecsport, Hlzabeth. Mononjrahela Clf
ana Bene vcrnon, o:au, i:x, um a. m., ij:j
From Belle Vernon. Mononcahela City. Eliza- -beth
andMcKeesport, 7:45 a. nu, 3r3X 12:30, 5;00, '
V:up. m.
'.Lnuiy. iouuuat onij.
1WIU run one hour ,L
late on Sunday.
I Will ma two hours late on 8aa- Xf -
City Ticket Offlce, 33 Smlthfleld Street.
plTTSBaRQ AND CASTLE SHANNOSE.BCC
X. winier-.i:une Aaoie. uaiaaiiKruccQDoer
1889, until farther notice, trains will run as follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
times Leavlnt: PltUburr-SO a. m., 7:10 a. m..
8a a.m.. 9:30 a. m., llOa. ra 1:40 p. m, 3:40 p.:
m., 5:10 p. m.. :50p. m., I:30p. m.. 9i30p. m...
11 JO p. m. Arllniton-5:40 a. nu, 830 a. m., 7:19
a.m 8Ma.ro.. 1030 a. nu. l.-OOp. m... :40p.ni
. 2Ua,
,12:10
' riW rfAJHJr, 8tf;
Brail