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THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, TODNESDAY, ' DECEMBER 18, 1889.
IE LEAGUE'S CASE,
iawyer Duyster Clearly Ex
plains Its Leading Points.
SOME OE THE INJUNCTIONS.
frhe Players Have Another Good and
PITTSBDBG CLUB TO BE ,IK LINE
Mr. Dursttr, of the counsel for the New
York Baseball Club, bas prepared the
League's case against "Ward. The .former
explains some interesting features of the
case. The players bad another busy and
; business-lite day, and settled some import
ant questions. A Brotherhood clab in
Pittsburg is an assured fact. Teemer makes
a statement abont the sculling champion
rWECUL TKLXOHAJi TO TKZ DI8PATCR.1
Kew Yobk, December 17. Geo. F. Duy
ster, in conjunction with Messrs. Evarts,
Choates and Beaman, of counsel for the If ew
York Baseball Clab, who will appear in be
half of the club in its suit against John
"Ward, was busily engaged in preparing the
' necessary papers to-day, but the particular
' day upon which the papers will be served
Mr. Duyster was unable to state. There are
several points, however, in the approaching
suit against Ward which Mr. Duyster had
no hesitation in giving to a Dispatch re
porter, and he was very emphatic in his declara
tion that while tbe National League, in its suit,
could not compel Ward or any of his associates
In the Flayers' League movement to plav with
the old League, tbey certainly would be pre
vented from playing with any other league.
Spealing of the contract which tbe players
signed with tbe National League, and which
will be presented In a forcible manner to the
court, Mr. Duyster says:
ME. DUYSTEB EXPLAINS.
The system has been to have contracts for
one year ahead in order that the several clubs
might depend on at least 14 players the follow
ing year. Our position therefore, is that we
have a contract with them for the season of
1S90. after which tbey are free to do as they
please. It would also be well to remember that
a majority of these Brotherhood players have
gained tbeir reputations and acquired their
skill while drawing very large salaries in the
employ of tbe clubs which they are now nsing
every effort to damage- With tbe exercise of
their option the club holds a player for two
years at the outside, and how many hundreds of
thousands of good and reputable men would
consider it a hardship to contract to give their
services for to years in a business which is
neither particularly hard nor disagreeable;
'Which bas in it the element of popularity and
which would give the men six months of the
year to do as they please, at salaries ranging
from 2,500 to S5.000 a year? Tho question of
.hardship has nothing to do with tbe case. I
sever knew of an instance where the court
would entertain such a flea in cases of a simi
lar kind. Til leave it to your own judgment,
two years is not a very long period to have &
man who is paid such a handsome salary, is it?
SOME STBONGEK INSTANCES.
Why, Instances are freqnent where a man
contracts to work from five to ten years in a
single place. Take a skilled mechanic for in
stance. He demands an exorbitant salary.
There is no question as to the man's ability and
the amount of salary is no obstacle to his en
gagement. But to prove his fidelity to his em
ployer, be is asced to sign a contract for ten
years, which he does willingly. Now, would it
be right, would it bo justice for this man at the
expiration of a year or two years to say, "well,
I'm tired, and I guess I will leave you. ' No, I
dou't think it would, and no court in tbe land
would tolerate such a proceeding. In the case
of the players. It tbey had the slightest respect
for honorable dealing, they wonld have said:
We will fulfill our contracts for 1890, but we
now give you notice that after that time we are
going elsewhere." In this situation tbe pro
prietors, who have expended hundreds of
thousands of dollars, would have no just cause
of complaint. As it is, tbe clubs intend uni
versally to enforce to tbe fullest extent that
the law permits the rights which their contracts
with tbe players give them, and they must be
Justified in so doing Dy every fair-minded man.
t must also be remembered that when a player
has been notified that his services will be re
quired under contract lor the following season
the club is bound to employ him, and in the
event of its refusing to do so he would have a
right of action against the club for his salary.
Furthermore, tbe present contract is not a
form of contract forced upon the player by the
League magnates, but one which th players
themselves, represented Dy Ward, demanded on
November, 1S87, and to which the owners of
the dabs agreed after mueb. discussion.
SEEDS. OF -DBOAT.
"In my. opinion .this. Brotherhood holds
within itself the seeds of decay, as it wholly
lacks the element of 'discipline which most al
ways exist in every business between employer
and employed, and a process of disintegration
will be certain to take place within a very
short time after the season opens, irrespective
of anything that tbe National League may do.
Let us suppose that, a player in ihe Brother
hood does not think himself fairly treated in
no matter how trifling a dispute, be can al ways
leave tbe organization and find perhaps as good
a situation elsewhere. It carmot fail to meet
with the same late,'mmy opinion, "as a ship
with several captains, bat with no crew,
"The player who joins the Brotherhood now,
however, assumes two very serious risks. First,
that be may be unable to play at all if the
court should decide that an injunction would
lie; secondly, that after the season begins, and
be should become dissatisfied with the position
in the Brotherhood, he may not find tbe
League magnate so anxious to take him back
alter they have made all their other prepara
tions for the season of 189a"
"It is claimed that in tbe suit againt Ward. tbe
2few York club bas a stronger hold on him
than the regular contract?" the reporter
DUTSTEE TEBT CONFIDENT,
. "That's not so," was Mr. Dayster's emphatic
answer. "There's no contract that -we have
forced on Ward to sign outside of the regular
"Have yon any fears as to the remit of the
'This caused a broad smile to creep over the
distinguished attorney's face. "I cannot see
where there is the. remotest chance of a set
back. We have gone over this matter so care
fully that I cannot conceive a loophole of
escape for the players. Bat suppose the court
did decide that we were wrong and tbe players
were rich- You don't think tor an instant
that this would disrupt the National League,
wuujujuuj o. inaeea. it is too stronpy in
trenched. It would proceed to fill np its ranks
with the" best players that can be secured. .And
I really believe that outside of a battery that
there is not a League club bnt could engage a
team almost equal in strength to any they had
lost. Tbe secession of the star players might
prove to be of a disadvantage financially the
first year, bat let the teams'plsy good ball, and
I venture to assert that the second year will
find the new dabs upon a good, sound, finan
THE CLUB ALL EIGHT.
Local Officials of tbe Brotherhood are Fall
The officials and stockholders of the local
players' club are much amused at the many
rumors current to the effect that Pittsburg
will have no Brotherhood dub. Last evening
W. W. Kerr, treasurer of the club, said that
there Is plenty of money behind the new club
and that most assuredly it is a go. Secretary
Potter made a similar statement. Mr. Potter
emphatically stated that the club will be put
on the field at all hazards. Mr. Kerr added
that work will be started on the new grounds
Undoubtedly, It would seem a foolish step on
the part of the new League to discard
Pittsburg. If tbe Brotherhood is to lie a
go) certainly there are several cities more un
profitable than Pittsburg' would be; indeed,
Pittsburg would seem to 'be one of tbe very
It is stated that one or more Philadelphia cap
italists are backing the new club.
TRYING FOR HOI.
Captain Anson Offer tbe Center Fielder
83,000 Per Year.
' rBrXCTlX TZLEOBAK TO TEB DUM.TCK. V
Eir'i0' December 17(-Cptiia Abwd, 1
uiiMEJ,-fl:-4ttSr:SRrA",.. 'sK.'i TMa, - f ' i -rnjacTiirfojr .s , vtt
of tbe Chicago Baseball Club, has an agent in
this city to-night trying to indnce "William E.
Hoy. the deal mate center fielder ol last
year's Washington club, who resides here, to
sign a Chicago contract, pfferinc. In thr erent
he consents to do so, to pay him a salary of
3 000 per year and secure his release from
Tbe Brotherhood assigned Hoy to the Buffalo
club at 22,500 per year, which is less than Hoy
thinks be is worth, and the probabilities are he
will sign with Chicago.
He Argues How tbe Scnlllns Championship
Slionld be Settled.
John Teemer, the sculler, makes a definite
statement regarding tbe proposed methods of
deciding the question of who owns the sculling
championship of the world. He says:
bereral of the professional oarsmen of this
country and of Australia have lssned challenges
sines tbe death of Searle to row for the world's
championship, some of which specify me as pre
ferred to others. I have not come forward,
neither have I Issued any challenge, and do not
expect to do so, simply because there are but two
things to be done, and 1 believe that the sporting
men of the country will coincide with
me. One is to row a sweepta-e race ana tne
other is to row In a race In which an offer li made
by a Boston man. It 1 $5,000 to tbe winner and
the world's cnamplonship title. If alt oarsmen
were to row for the til le now, tbe result wonld be
several winners of nrolected races, and each one
wonld claim the title. A man who Issues a chai-
ulTcliwwtthmnnmmtotoit' the depository for the J40.000 guarantee
rias And riffeit lilm with ease and hold the title.
This would not be right. O'Conner, Hanlan and
others issue challenge, to the world. Suppose a
second rate oarsman accepts and Is beaten. Is tbe
title won 1 should say not. I will lssne no
challenges and will accept none now. I sail for
Australia next month to row Kemp and also
oiaaiueiiTi anu mu uvi .uukc u. .
unless the Boston offer Is accepted by the oarsmen
or a sweepstake is arranged. 1 am eager for
either, and will be one of tbe first to go into the
Mr reasons for thinking as I do are as follows:
Australia owned the championship and its
champion died there, therelore 1 think Stansberry
Is the man to row against or even Kemp In the
event a sweepstake Tor the world is not arranged.
I feel that tbe championship must be won from an
Australian. Each professional oarsman could
put up S1,000 and go Into the sweepstake and the
winner would be the champion, and he would
tben be compelled to defeat all (In single scull
races) atterward who toocpart In tbe sweepstake
in order to retain the title. The Boston offer I re
fer to I am told or by a letter I received to-day, and
is as lollowi: -After O'Conner and Hanlan lssned
challenges Mr. Charles U. Thayer, of Boston,
came out. saying that he Is willing to put np a
(3,000 purse for a championship sculling race to
be rowed on American waters next spring; that he
believes the championship is in abeyance, and tbe
ouly way to decide the matter Is by open competi
tion. Every oarsman who thinks be has right to
the title should hare a chance to row for It; there
fore 1 make the above offer.' "Mr. Thayer Is
awaiting the action of the scullers."
AT LITE BIRDS.
Some First-Clasn nhootlna; by the Local
There was a first-class live bird shooting
tournament at Brunot's Island yesterday. The
tournament was managed by Messrs. E. E
Shaner, Davison, Crow and Richardson, and
the sneccssf ul .way in which everything was
conducted showed that these gentlemen know
their business. The principal contest was that
of the 10-bird shoot: the entrance fee of which
was is. The unusual number of 35 were the
entries for the event. The shooting was ex
cellent and tbe first prize was divided by
Messrs. Davison, Hunter, Richardson and
There were about 300 people present, and It is
some since there were such a fine lot of birds.
Tbe gnu was in fine form, however, and
"straights" were numerous. Following were
First match, 5 lire birds, entrance S3. 2? entries
C. A. Brown, F. F. DarUon and J. B. Hunter,
first with S; Jim Crow, second with 4; E. E.
Shaner, S. Shaner and U. Bichardson, third with
Secondtnateh, 5 live birds, entrance ft 33 cn-trles-C.
A. Brown. C. Bichardson, A. King, W.
S King, T. F. Cummings. Jim Crow, first with
S; F. F. Davison, J. K. Hunter. H. J. Levis, T.
Mack and John Drills, second with 4: E. K.
Shaner. G. K. Snyder, a Jl. Hostetter, third
with 3: S. Shaner, fourth with 2.
Third match, 10 lire birds, entrance fS, Sentries
F. F. Davison, J. R. Hunter, a Bichardson and
T. Mack first with 10; E. E. shaner, C. A. Brown,
A. King, W. S. King, second with 9: C. M. Hos
tetter, fi. J. Levis. T. F. Cummings, Jim Crow,
third with 8r G. E. Snyder, fourth with 7.
Fourth matcn. a me oiraseniranco , at en-
trles-C. K. Hostetter. u. vucnarason.
Levis. G. E. Snyder, W,
S. King and A. H. King,
first with 5: E. E. Shaner, U. A. Brown: .
Shaner and J. R. Hunter, second wllh 4: F. F,
Darkon, third with 3; Jim Crow, fourth with 2.
A Big Surprise.
rsTXCIAX, TSLZOBaX TO TUX SISPATCB.!
New York, December 17. To-day ' races at
Elizabeth resulted as follows:
First race, purse -W0, for non-winners since
November 13, with allowances, six furlongs
Amos first, Little Barefoot second, Battersby
third. Time, 1:21. Betting: Amos SOtol and 10
to L, Little Barefoot 4 to 1 and 7 to 5, Battersby 9 to
S and 3 to 5. .
Second race, pnro $325, for non-winners since
October 13, selling allowances, five furlongs
Anstralltz first. SQuando second, Lorrls third.
Time, l:043. Betting: Anstralltz 4 to I and 8 to 5,
Squando 5 to 1 and 8 to 5, Lorrls 6 to 1 and 2 to L
Third race, purse 5, for all ages, weights ten
pounds below tbe scale, five furlongs-Blue Rock
first. Mamie B second, Cupid third. Betting:
Blue Bock 2 to 5 and out, Mamie B 40 to land 4 to
1, Cupid 60 to 1 andSto 1. Time, 1;05X,
Fourth race, purse S325. for horses running and
not winning tnree races since N ovember 1, soeclal
weights, with maiden and non-winning allow
ances, seven furlongs EUton first. Glendale sec
ond. Bill Barnes third. Time. UUH. Betting:
Elkton 3 to 1 and even, Glendale 2 to 1 and 4 to 5,
BUI Barnes 8 to I and 3 to I.
mil one-sixteenth miles King Crab first. Bell
Fifth race, uanoicaps, fu. lor an ages, one
wood second, Kefund third. Betting: King Crab
6 to 5 and 2 to 5, Hell wood 6 to 5 and 2 to I, Refund
Sixth race Guy Grav first. Golden Reel second,
Tbeodoslus third. Time, 1:50. felting: Gny Gray
4 to 1 and 8 to 5, Golden Keel 1 to 3 and out.
New Orleans Race.
New Orleans, December 17. Winter meet
ing; .eighth day. Partly cloudy and warm.
Good attendance and fast track:
First race, selling, six furlongs, five starters
Col. Hunt led from start to finish, winning by a
nose: Vattell second, a head In front of Xeva C
third. Time, 1:0554.
Second race, selling, for beaten horses, five fur
longs, five starters Sam J ones went out in front
when the drum tapped, led at the hair with Nleo
llni, Telegraph, Vivian and McIIcnry in tbe order
Jones held the lead to the finish, winning
by a length, Nlcollnl second, ioui
of Telegraph third . Tim e, 1 :03M.
Third rare, selling, for beaten horses, five
furlongs, six starters Mollle Hardy led from start
to finish, winning easily by two lengths, Cora L
second, four lengths ahead of Balance, third,
Fourth race, selling, for non-winning S-yer-olds,
eleven-sixteenths of a mile, six starters
Winnie Davis had tbe best of the start. School
Girl second. Metal, Clark, Specie, Story Teller in
tbe order named. Girl and Davis had swapped
places at the bait, entering tbe stretch Davis
again showed in front, but before the finish Metal
came to tbe front, winning by a length, Winnie
Davis second, half a length ahead of Churchill
Clark third. Time, UWX.
Racing again Thursday.
tCFECIAI. TXLXOKAV TO TUX DISPATCH.! '
New Yobk, December 17. The New Jersey
Jockey Club announces these probable starters
First race, three-quarters of a mile Manola 114.
Amos, Tunis. Adonis, Bela and G W Cook 107
each. Carrie G, Cheney, Ufalece, Antnmn Leaf 104
each, Chapman 102, Faunus 99, Lilly K 81.
Second race, half a mile Sophist, Msyfield geld
ing. Index, Elmstone, Kilkenny 108 each; Tigress,
Helen flllv 105 earh.
Third race, selling, live furlongs Freedom 110,
Anomaly 107, Alvalos, Zulu 102, Jim Mnrrar (for
merly Janet Murray gelding) 98, J arris 83, Edward
F8S. Eugene Brodle 85.
Fourth race, five furlongs-Harry Faustus 104,
ShotoverlOZ Blessed 99. Little Barefoot 94, Louise
94, Arab 91. Buckstone88.
Fifth race, selling, allowances seven furlongs
Oregon 107, Theodoslus 102. GlosterlOO, MarrT99,
Guy Gray, Sunshine 97, Village Maid, Re-echo S4.
Sixth race, one mile Young Duke 114, Wilfred
lOi Martin Russell 103, bpauldlng 97, Lotion 92,
Iceberg 90, Letretia87.
WILL FIGHT JACKS0X.
Kliraln Will frve His Term and
Tackle the Australian.
rpnciAL TZXIOBAX TO rax sur ATCH.1
New Yoke, December 17. Jake Kilrain
will no doubt take the advice of his friends np
North, and remain in Mississippi and serve the
two months' sentence inflicted by the Purvis
Court for the assault and battery on one John
L. Sullivan, on July 8. at RIchburg. Frank
Utevensou said to The Dispatch man this
"I have written to Jake to stay down In Mis
sissippi for the two months. It won't hurt him
a bit; in fact it will do bim good and get him in
trim to fight Jackson, who I am sore he will
meet and defeat. I stand ready to bet, outside
of tbe purse or stakes of JXoOO, that Kilrain
can whip Jackson."
A Savage Gorilla.
Fobt Wayite, Ikd., December 17. One of
the most singular combats that ever took place
in this part of tbe country occurred near Van
Wert, O.. yesterday. It was between a gorilla
and a bulldog weighing 40 pounds. In 10
minutes the dog was killed.
Bhadoocx, December 17. Jimmy Qulnn,
the young catcher of this dty, has received a
RmtTiB.linMl MnlMt f.mn S, Bi nnlrl. n lnh
e, JwweTvAttwto Kcw Oajx J
Pittsburg- Pats Up tbe Cash and Gets Into the
New League Bright Prospecta
Ahead The Players Ad
journ Until March.
Nbw Yobk, December 17. The Players'
National Baseball League continued its
session at the Fifth Avenue this morning.
The several committees accomplished their
work in a buslnessliks manner. Tho fore
noon session waf utilized by the adoption
of the by-laws. Von der Abe was not pres
ent at tbe hotel to-day, but his attorney,
Mr. O'Neill, was on hand. It was soon learned
that the St. Louis deal had fallen through as
tbe Pittsburgers showed up with tbeir money.
The players and their friends were weU satis
fied with the work done and the good prospects
At the afternoon session the report of the
Committee on Playing Rules was taken np.
The most important change made was a provi-
sion to have two ummres at each game,
is to stand behind tbe bat and tbe otber will be
stationed in the field. They may change places
after each Inning. Another change made en
larges the pitcher's box. At present it is 5
feet by 4, but tbe new rule makes It 6 feet by 4.
Tim Keefe's ball was adopted. Johnson, Shire
and Andrews were appointed the Committee
on Printing and Supplies, and Ward, Johnson
and Addison the Finance Committee. The
State Trust ComDanyofNew York was selected
The report of tbe Law Committee was the
first matter taken up at tbe evening session.
adoption Judge Henry Bacon was en-
gaged as the general counsel of tbe League
with power to employ the best legal talent in'
tbe various cities at his own discretion. Judge
Bacon was instructed to carry on not only a de
fensive but an aggressive campaign, and Secre
tary Brannell was ordered to meet all tbe legal
expenses out of the general fund. Chairman
Van der Slice, of the committee, reported that
two of the ablest lawyers in Philadelphia had
already been engaged to care for the cases of
Buffinton and Hallman.
The constitution and articles of agreement
were adoDted and slened for tbe clubs by their
representatives on the Board of Directors. A
vote of thanks were given to Messrs. McAlpln,
Hanlon, Ward, Pf effer, Johnson and Bacon for
tbeir work in organizing tbe new League. The
convention then adjourned until March, the
place of meeting to be selected by the presi
dent. No communication was received from the St.
Louis club in relation to an application for
membership, and it is likely that there will be
none, as Pittsburg, the doubtful city, has come
forward with its 33,000 and signed the constitu
tion and articlesof agreement with the other
It was announced that during the day Arthur
Irwin, former Captain of the Wasblngtons, had
signed with tbe Boston club, and tbat Con
Daily, of tbe Indianapolis club, had contracted
with the Brooklyns.
SULLIFaN will wait.
He Wants to Hear His Sentence Before
New Yobk, December 17. The great and
only John L. Sullivan and his handsome friend,
Joe Lannon. are here at last and are doing the
town in company with J. K. Emmet, Jr.
The big fellow started to talk to-day. Said
he: "The match between myself and Jackson
is not practically settled by any means. I
haven't talked fight since I returned from Mis
sissippi because I felt tbat it would not be
Eolicy for me to do so. I admit having said,
owever, that I was willing to meet Jackson for
a suitable purse and stake, bat I never named
the amount and I don't propose to make any
statement until after 1 return from Mississippi.
Everybody knows pretty well that I will meet
Jackson, Kilrain or any other man living who
can get sufficient backing after I get back from
the South. Bat what's tbe use of talking about
these things nowT"
"I don't care to be quoted upon Kilrajn's sen
tence, but 1 shall submit gracefully to any pun
ishment the oourts of that State may impose
upon me. The Southern people are square and
I do not expect anything unjust from them.
"1 cannot tell whether Kilrain will ever meet
me again. Next year I shall be ready to talk
business with Kilrain, Jackson or Slavic, but
until then I shall let them do all tbe talking.
Do 1 think much of SlavinT To be sure, he has
punched ont Babbet and Bill Goode. bnt they
are middleweights. Wbat credit would X get
for beating Dempsey or LaBlanche? Slavln
may be a good man for all I know."
"Who in your opinion ought to win the Mc-Aullffe-Carroll
"Why, McAullffe, sore, at 137 pounds. Carroll
traveled with me for some time and he's very
slow. The otber fellow is as quick as lightning,
I assume, but I have never seen him pat ap his
Fnrr ell's ForfeltDewn.
Pat FarreU has withdrawn tbe $250 that he had
posted at the Jlluitrattd Hewt for a match with
Arthur Upbam, and will leave for California
abont January 1. where be will probably be able
to get on a match with young Mitchell Fan-ell's
backer has telegraphed to President Fnlda, of
the California Athletic Club, that he would fight
Mitchell for a purse and an outside bet of $500 a
side. There will probably be no match made be
tween Fogarty and TJpham, as the latter bas de
layed so long tbat the FarreU people think tbat
be doesn't want to fight. Fogarty also has an
idea that be can go to California and get on a
match with La Blanche, and If be does not suc
ceed In getting on a match with Upbam be will
go to California with Farrell and meet any man
in the middle-weight class.
Leased Their Grounds.
Chicago, December 17. The Chicago Flay.
ers' League club has leased for a term of years
tbe plot of land 520 by 450 feet in iize on the
lake front, between Ontario and Indiana
streets, on tbe Nortbside, and will equip it fora
baseball park. It was leased two weeks ago,
but tbe news was held till tbe city had con
sented to the closing of the lake shore end of
Ohio street, which runs through the grounds.
This was done last night. The grounds aro
within a few minutes' walk of tbe business
center of the city.
Has Meyers Wenkenedf
rPrXCIXL TELEORAK TO TOT DISPATCH. I
Indianapolis, December 17, AL Meyers,
one of the Philadelphia League club's best
players of last year, was in this city to-day In
conference with President Brush and the mem
bers of the Indianapolis club who are here.
Meyers signed a Brotherhood contract, but it is
now believed that be has weakened and wants
to renew his allegiance with the League.
Ward Adda Illi Emphatic Denial.
Tbe following telegram was received by The
Dispatch at an early hour this morning:
"Tace no stock In stories that Pittsburg will
be dropped from oar circuit.
HOLIDAY TABLE DELICACIES.
Largest Line Lowest Prices.
Look for onr special card in next Sunday's
Dispatch. Setter send for tbe Housekeep
er's Guide; it-will post you on everything in
our line; also contains valuable information
for all housekeepers. Store open till 9 p.m.
Wm. Haslaoe & Sok,
18 Diamond Square, Pittsburg.
BAIN! BAIN!! BAIN!!!
Umbrellas. Umbrellas. Umbrellas.
Buy your umbrellas at The People's
Store. Largest stock,
Campbell & Dick.
For One Day Only.
Just to make it lively for the stylish
dressers of Pittsburg we will sell io-day ISO
imported bine kersey box overcoats with
patch velvet collars and plain cloth collars,
stitched fancy cassimere linings with silk
sleeve lining, the most stylish garment
made, for tbe low price of $13. You cannot
get one made as good as that for less than
$40. Our price, and remember for to-day
only, is $13.
Store open this evening till 9 o'clock.
P. C. C. C, cor. Grant and Diamond sts.,
opp. the new Court House.
1853-Thlrtj-Slx Years 1889
In tbe jewelry business, the reputation for
fair dealing and low prices has long been
established. Onr prices on diamonds and
watches are positively lower than any other
house in the city. We guarantee you a
saving of 20 per cent on parlor clocks and
bronzes, this is no idle boast; our stoctof
rings is very large and complete; all the
latest novelties in silverware; it undoubted
ly will pay you to visit Hauch's Jewelry
Store, 295 Fifth ave., near Washington St.
The celebrated New York firm of manufac
turing clothiers, hare bnt one agent in
Pittsburg, from whom alone their stylish
garments can be obtained. Mr. A. L.
Sailor, corner Sixth and Liberty streets,
bells their foods, which nreeverv wav ennal
(to custom made, and yet are priced tar less
than maae-to-measure goous. tie maces a
specialty of salt lor, 6oyit nobby "and yet
TKT,dw - W,
m LIFE INSURANCE.
Policies for Abont $200,000 Held by
the Late Franklin B. Gowen,
MOST OF IT IN THREE COMPANIES.
He Had Lately Tried to Exchange Mueb. of
it for Paid-Up Policies,
IUDICATIKQ A SDICIDAL IHTENTI0N.
DetectlTrJ at 'Work in Washington Lotting Into the
The family of the late Franklin B.
Gowen will receive about $200,000 in life in
surance within 30 days. The companies
will not contest payment, as Mr. 'Gowen had
been Insured for three years. The luneral
of Mr. Gowen took place yesterday. A
Philadelphia detective is working on the
case in Washington to learn, if possible,
whether Mr. Gowen was murdered.
rXFXCIAI. TELIOHAM TO TnXDIErATCR.I
Philadelphia, December 17. "Within
30 days tbe family of Mr. Gowen will receive
in the neighborhood of $200,000 insurance
money, and of this amonnt $171,000
is placed in three big companies,
the New York, the Equitable,
and tbe Mutual. .None of these companies
will contest the policies. Of-ibe three, the
Equitable is the heaviest loser, Mr. Gowen's
policies in that company amounting to $90,
000. The policies are all over three years old,
and so, under the rules of the company can
not be disputed on account of suicide.
In lhe New York Life InsuranceCom
pany there is $71,000 to be paid out. Only
a few days before his-death Mr. Gowen was
in the company's office in this city, and re
ceived $10,000, the amount of an
endowment policy that had expired.
He informed the "company 'that
he wanted a paid-up policy for the $61,000
worth of life insurance that he was then
carrying. Such a paid-up policy would
have amounted to $6,000, and so, as affairs
have since turned out, if this had been done
the company would have been in pocket
THEY BEOEET IT NOW.
The company sent a solicitor around to
see Mr. Gowen, and after considerable talk
he was persuaded to let his insurance in
that company stand as it was. The other S10,
000, bringing the amonnt to 571,000. Is in the
snape oi an enaowmenc policy.
of New York, escapes very
only $10,000. Besides these
amounts that are positively known, insurance
men think Mr. Gowen had smaller policies
scattered around which will bring the
sum total np to $200,000. Why be should
have wanted paid-up policies can of
course ouly be guessed at, but one insurance
man said to-day: "My opinion is that Mr.
Gowen had tbe suicide idea in bis mind when
he asked for the pald-np policies,
bis Idea being to prevent the
companies from losing so large an amount ol
money by taking his own life, or else that be
held his reputation so high that he did not want
it smirched by even tbe thought tbat he bad
killed himself so that his family might get tbe
The amount of premiums Mr. Gowen paid
every year, another insurance man thought,
would amount to between $10,000 and $12,000.
Tbe funeral of Mr. Gowen took place to-day,
from his late residence at ML Airy. In ac
cordance with tbe wishes of tbe family the ser
vices were stnetly private, and were conducted
by Rev. Dr. S. E. H11L pasti
pal Church, of which Mr. Gowen was a promi
nent member. The interment took place at
ivy mu cemetery, where two oi Mr. uowen's
children are buried.
WORKING ON NO THEOBT.
A telegram from Washington says: Detective
Lindon, of Philadelphia, Major Moore, Super
intendent of Police of this city, and Policeman
Cross, tbe officer wbo first saw Mr. Gowen's
dead body, had a consultation to-night, in re
gard to the affair. Lindon was sent here with
instructions to make a thorough investiga
tion of tbe case. He says he believes nothing
now, and proceeds neither on tbe theory tbat
it was a sniclde nor a murder, bat simply to
ascertain all the facts. One point which he
wishes to establish definitely is the approxi
mate time at which tbe shooting took place. As
the body was cold when found, at 12o' clock.lt Is
thought tbe shooting must have taken place
not later than i o'clock in tbe morning, when
it was still too dark to see without gaslight.
The gas was not turned on when the body was
found, and as Mr. Gowen would hardly have
turned it off himself after shooting the bullet
into his brain, the question arises did some one
else turn it off. This is the main spring of the
Released the Women.
The two women arrested in the Boston Nov
elty Store for shoplifting on Monday were re
leased last evening and allowed to go home,
after their husbands had paid the costs. One
of the women was Mrs. Petor Kimmel.'and the
otber her daughter, Mrs. Clifford, both of
Bharpsburg. Mrs. Clifford had a year-old baby
with her, and this caused Chief Brown to in
terest himself in her behalf.
Peabs' Soap secures a Deautif ul complexion.
Uscfal Christmas Goods.
In the following list you will find very
useful and ornamental goods, suitable for
Brass fire irons, Plated knives,
Brass andirons, Plated forks,
Brass umbrella st'ds, Plated spoons,
Brass toddy kettles,
Pearl agate ware.
Vienna coffee pots,
Plated batter dishes,
The wonderful Pasteur water filters.
A splendid line of tbe very best moiiten
ers for gas fires.
Tbe excellent Empire roast pans and Boss
The Perfection-meat cutter, the most use
ful and desirable kitchen utensil of the day.
No kitchen complete without a Perfection
meat cutter. Call and see it work.
526 and 528 Smithfield street
Young folks wbo intend to start house
keeping will consult their interest by buy
ing their outfit in furniture at M. Seibert '&
Great bargains in whitespreads, chenille
table covers and drapery silks.
Knable & Seusteb, 35 Fifth ave.
One of those' hand-painted porcelain
panels makes an elegant Christmas present.
Harrison's Toy Store,
MWP 123 Federal St., Allegheny.
Hosiery and tJnderwenr.
Gloves and umbrellas, smoking jackets.
Enable & Shusteb, 35 Fifth ave.
Z. "Wain weight & Co.'s ale and porter
are unquestionably the most popular winter
drinks. Kept by the leading dealers, wsu
Cash paid for old gold and silver, at
Hauch's, JJo. 295 Fifth avenue. wfsu
Evening shades, only 35 cts. a yard.
Enable b Shusteb, 35 Fifth ave.
GIVEN At his residence, 142 Bluff street,
on Wednesday, December 18, 1889, at 130 A. jr.,
B. F. Given, aged 68 years.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
STAKLEY December 17, 1889, at his resl
dence. No. 47 Fremont street, Alleghenv Citv:
Pa., John Staxley, la the 80th year s-f hie
age. ' -J rtto-j.,.-,.jjrati'is.
asIm ax fUMMtml ssssMasfML
VNVV n A WSsrWnSsst sssrwwWH ST
AROUND. CITY HALL.
What Chiefs of Departments nnd Officials
One of tbe features of tbe next appropria
tion ordinance will probably be $100,000 set
apart for the purpose of finishing the big water
main from the Hiland avenne reservoir. Last
year Superintendent Browne, of the Water
Bureau, asked for $157,000 to construct the big
main from Hiland avenne to Smithfield street,
through Oakland, Bellefleld and Soho, where
tbe water supply wasrather scant as compared
with certain other portions of the city. The
Finance Committee, however, only allowed
$75,000 for the purpose, and that amount was
only sufficient to bring the main in as far as
the junction of Center and Ellsworth avenues,
and down Center avenue to Liberty street.
About $100,000 more will be reqnired to bring
tbe big main into the old city, and tho Finance
Committee will, it' is expected, allow the fall
The approprlatlonsf or the coming year will
not be so startlngly large as su pposea by some
irresponsible people. The Chief ot the De
partment of Public Works said yesterday that
apart from the necessary park improvement
fund there would be no increase necessary in
the appropriations for Bis department. Chief
Brown, of the Department of Public Safety,
sala tne same appropriations wouia ao mm as
he had last year, and unless Councils passed
tbe ordinance to give 25 more men to the Police
Bureau, which is sadly needed, no increase
would be required. In case the ordinance
passed, or. course Councils would provide for
tbe payment of the men.
WHAT PEOPLE AEE J)0ING.
Some Wbo Travel, Some Wbo Do. Not, aod
George Sheopard.City Clefk.is-suffering
from a severe attack of influenza, but whether
of tbe European type or of home production,
he does not know. He Is confident, however,
that the article is genuine, being supplied with
a mansard roof to his head, hot and cold water
attachments and all the modern improvements.
Mrs. James Best, of No. 271 Federal
street, Allegheny, is lying very ill with pneu
monia, and berllfeis despaired of. She is a
lady of abont 70 years, well known and highly
esteemed in her neighborhood. She is the
mother of John Glenn, tbe well-known detec
tive of Allegheny.
Hugh O'Donnell, the popular official of
tbe Amalgamated Association at Homestead, is
the contestant for a gold watch -to be awarded
at the fair at Father Bullion's churn. Hugh is
the best known ironworker in tbe borough, and
will undoubtedly knock the persimmon.
Captain Cunningham, of Edgeworth,
while crossing the suspension bridge yesterday
morning, was struck in tbe chest with a spent
bullet. He was not injured.
Struck by a Locomotive.
David Reed, aged 44 years, living on Mon
astery avenne, 8outhslde, was struck by a loco
motive on the Pittsburg and Lake Erie tracks
between South First and Second streets last
evening. He was injured about the bead and
face, but not dangerously so. He was removed
to the Soutbslde Hospital.
Tor Western Penn
sylvania, light rain, sta
PuTBBtrao, December 17, 1889.
The United States Signal Service officer la
this city famishes the following:
8.-C0A. .... 52
I3.-00 V S3
1 !w P X ""
2-03 P. X tl
Maximum temp.... S3
Minimum temp..... 44
Hanare .... 19
Mean lunn M
TJlrer at 1:20 r. X.. ll.i tot, a change of 0.01a 24
?,': River Telegrams.
rsFECiAi. TZLsonAirs to Tin dispatch. i
Moeoajttowh River 6 feet and stationary.
Weather clondy. Thermometer (50 at 4 P. x.
WABKEN-Elver 4 feet 1-10 inches and ris
ing. Weather mild with light rains.
Bbowssvili.x River 7 feet 6 inches and
falling. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 54 at
SOED BY M
UrocciKC and Uealers.
THE CHARLES A.V0CELER CO.. Baltimore, Ma,
UNTIL 9 O'CLOCK.
To December 25.
In Chenille, Embroidered, Brown Seal,
MarooD, Goat and Velvet Embroidered.
Prices to suit everybody.
401 WOOD' STREET,
Cor. Fourth ave., Pittsburg, Pa.
JOHNFLOGKER & CO.,
Rocker's Lubricating Hemp Packing
FOB EAtLROAD USE.
Italian and American Hemp Packlnc,
Clothes Lines, Twines, Bell Cord, Fish Lines,
Chalk Lines, Night Lines, Sisal Bale and Hide
Hope, Tarred Lath Yarn, Spnn Yarn, etc.
WORKS East street, Allegheny City, Pa,
OFFICE AND SALESROOM-SI Water st,
ttsbarc. Telephone No. 117a oc22 69-xws
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.
-rnoK BALii-sies delivered
J Snett billiard or poot table, sop
our qnick cushion and complete onttttt no finer
taste made for money -refunded): write for eata
.lojfw."' THK J
M JkLWJLlJUAiiiiAJtD,-ZABU w.,
W TRADE rMtDlj
UBBW VUC RDT
many white soaps,
represented to be
"just as good as the IvGry.":
They are not,
Ask for n
insist upon having it.
Tis sold everywhere.
IS THE STRONGEST
Far sale by all dealers. None genuine without
horae stamped inside. MadebyWM.ATEHiSoss,
FhQada, who make the strong fc-4. Horse Blankets,
THE MOST POPULAR 18
Pure Export Egnt-Year-Olfl
The demand made upon ns from oar nnmer
oncastomers in and around tbe two cities and
snrronnding counties for onr 7-year-old Export
Whisky assures ns that we have secured and
have to-day the Dest and lareest portion of the
trade for this article. And by fair, honest and
gentlemanly dealing and treatment, we flatter
ourselves that we will not only retain all the
trade we now enjoy having on this reliable
whisky, but it will continue to grow, as it is
and has been doing every day for some time
past. People nowadays are not led off by ab
surd incorrect statements, nor do they nave
any confidence in fancy silvered-up names for
whisky. They vant pure whisky. They want
a whisky tbat bas a record, and tbey want that
record so it can be traced. Such is the char
acter of onr Export Whisky, a whisky with a
record. And the only place to-day you can pur
chase pure 7-year-old Export Onckenhermer
wnusyin tne two cities is from ns: and we
bold the documents to prove tbat we are cor
rect in this statement.
Full quarts, SL or 6 for 85.
IF YOU WA2TT SOMETHING
Something beneficial at this season of tbe
year, buy a bottle ol our
Port, Sherry or Claret Wine,
These are the three best sellers on onr wine
list. They are selling very nicely and rapidly
just now and are giring the very best satis
faction. It is a revelation to many wbo have
not carefully looked into the merits of our
Pure Domestic California Wines. We are mak
ing a specialty of these wines. We keep a full
line of these celebrated wines, embracing eight
varieties, all of which we are selling fn fall
quarts at cue per oottie, or Jo per dozen, except
claret, which sells at 75c per bottle, full quarts,
or 16 per dozen. You will like them and buy
no other when once tried.
Since tbe late decision of tbe SuDreme Conrt
WE CAN NOW BEND GOODS (J. O. D., as
before, but no goods will be shipped to minors
or persons of known intemperate habits. Send
for complete price list, mailed free to any ad
dress. All mail orders promptly attended to.
Job. FlGining I .Bnn,
412 Market Street,
Artistic, for those who love the beautiful
and at prices that will please von.
BEAUTIFUL PIANO LAMPS.
in tbe city.
at prices that will induce 70a to bay at
once. We invite all to visit oar Sales
rooms, 211 WOOD STREET,
Opposite St. Charles, and
102 and 104 THIRD AVE.,
and see our Stock.
L P. WALLAGE I CO.
AIAEOHENY VAI.M5X- KAn-BOAD-Iralns
leave Union station (Eaatern Standard
tlme)i Klttannlns; Ac. :Si a. m. t MUgara EX;,
dally. 8:4S a. m..lliilton Ac- 10:10 a. m.t Valley
Camp Ae.. 2:06 n. m.j (Ml City and DjtBoU Ex
al1bop.;&UnA3.fp.m.tKlHnnln Ac s00p.m.t UraeburnExSWp.m.s KlKan
lngAe..S.p. m.: Braohnrn Ae 6 flop. m.1 1 Hal
ton Ac- 7tM n. m.8 Buffalo Ex., dally;
t-M p. Sir Hulton Ae., i45 n.m. t Braeborn Ac
lliM p. m. Church train-Braeborn. ttittp. m.
and MS p. m. Pullman Seepinc Caw between
PltUhurgand Bnlralo. JAN 1". ANDERSOK,
fi.T.AKM DAVlU MCCABQO. Btm. SBt.
PITTSBURG AKD CASrXESHANNON B. K.
Winter Time Table. On and after December
1888, until farther notice, train will run as follows
on every day, except' Sundav. Eastern Unaard
time: Leaving Pltttbure-oiM a. nu, 7il0a.m..
sua a.m l!30i. m 11:30a. m.. ltp. m- J:4op,
m., 5:10 p, m.. 8:50p. m., :S0p.lB tip.m..
llsaop. in, Arliiia-tou-BHO a. Jju, ra. m., 7ilC
a. m 80 a. ra., fodOa. m.. Id0p.au 1:40 p. tOj,
4:3) p.m.. 4:10p.m., S:80 p. m., 7:H)p. so.. 10-J4
&m. Sunday tralaa, leavfas
, a; ,-Situ ,.,.),
,T1B A nTO.(l aau...
L Let Your Eyes be Your Market. Mt
. " II Let Your Purse be Your Guide.
' 'm- T-ATT -I.A.T-T .,- . Ji
!jju. xe- x our money ds uie A-asi to ran;
.- - With Until
,t . ..
STOCK, PRICES AND WORKMMSHI'J
OUR STOCK OF
At $10, $12, $15 and $18,
Some in plain Corkscrew or Jersey Worstsd; some
lined with Silk, others with Silk Serge, but each
and every garment guaranteed to be first-class
make, all of our own manufacture and warranted to
be kept in repair, free of charge, for one year.
Before you part with your money, by all
Clothiers, Tailors, Hatters and Furnishers,
954 AND 956 LIBERTY STREET.
' HOLIDAY GOODS,
THE LARGEST VARIETY,
THE BEST SELECTION, . -,,
.' THE LOWEST PRICES, -
i - - -it.
,-' . l'
GOOD, SUBSTANTIAL GOODs! -
HOPPER PROS, & CO,,
THE : LEADING : HOUSE : FURNISHERS.
Store open Saturday evening until io o'clock.
From Piitsburg Union SIstlon.
Trains Run bj Cenlrsl Time.
SO ini-WEST B . STEJI-FAfl HANDLE KO DTZ.
Iiesre for Cincinnati and St. Louis, a 1:15 s. m.,
d 7:30 . m., d 9:00 and d 11:15 p. m. Dennlson, 2:45
p. m. Chicago, d 1:15 . m. and 12:05 p. m.
Wheellnr. 7:3u . m., 11:05, 6:10 p. m Stcubcn
Tllle, 8:55 a. m. Washington, 5:tf, 8:33 a. in.. 1:55,
J:V 4:45, 4:55p.m. Balcer, 10:10s. m. llurgetts
town, S 11:35 a. m., 525 p. m. Mansfield, 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 10:43 p. ra.
Tbaihs ARRivxfrom the West, d 2:10, d 6:00 a.
m., 3:06, di:55p. m. Dennlson, 9:30 a.m. tSteo
benyllle, 5:08 p. m. 'Wheeling; 2:10, 8:45 a. m..
1:05, 5:55 p. m. Bnrgettstown. 7:15 a. m., 3 95
a. m. Washington. 6:65, 7:5a 8:40, J03S a. to.,
2:35. 6:25 p. m. MansfleTd, 5:35, 8:30, 11:40 a. m.,
12:45, l:X. 1:49 and li 8.-20 p. m. Bulger, 1:40 p. m.
McDonalds, d 6:35 s. m., d 9:00 p. m.
NOBTHWEST MTSTEM-lfT: WAYNE KOUTB.
Leare for Chicago, d 7:15 a. m., a 12:2", d 1:00. d
e:45, except Saturday 11:20 p.m.: Toledo. 725 a.
m d 12:20, d 1:00, andxceptSatsrdarll:3D.m.:
Crestline; 5:43 a.m., Uerelsnd, S:10 a m. ;12:45 d 11:05
p. m.. and 7:25s. m., TtoP., Ft. W. 4 C. Br-: -New-Castle
and -onnistoirn, 7:05 s. m.. 12:20, 3:43 p.
m.; Yonnsrstown and Nlles.d 12:20 p. m.tMead
TUle, Erie and Ashtabnla. 7:05 a. m.. 12:20 p. m.;
Nlles and Jamestown, 3:45 p-m.; Masslllon, 4:10
m.; wneeung fcna .ceuairc, d:ju a. u. i4:-uw
BeaTcr Falls. 4:00.
.05 p. m. ; Beater
Vail H 8:20 a.m.: Leetsdsle. 5:30 a. m.
DIPABT MOM ALLEGHINT-Kocbester, 6:30 s.
m.; Bearer Falls, 8:15 11:00 a.m.: non, 3:00 p.
m.: Leetsdsle, 5-0, 9:00,10:00,11:15a. m.:l:15. 2:30.
4:30, 4:4 5:30, :15. 7:30, 9:00 p. m.: Conway, 10:30
p.m.; FalrUaksS U :40a.m.: Bearer Falls, S
4:30 p.m.; Leetsdale. B S:30 p. m.
Tealns akeivi Union station from Chicago, ex.
cent Monday. 1:50, d 8:00. d 6:35 A. m., d 5:55 and
dC!50n.m.! Toledo, excent ilondar. 1:50. d 6:35 a.
si., 6:55 and 6:50 p. m.: Crestline, 2:10 p. m.;
Yonngstown and New Castle, 9:10 a. m.. 1:25, 6:50,
10ri5p. m.; Mies, and Yonngstown. a 6:50 p. m.:
Uereland. d 5:50 a. m., 225, 7-00 p. m.; Wheeling
and Bellalre, 9:00a. m.. 2:25, 7:00 p. ra.: Erie and
Aith tabula, 1:25, 10:13 p. m.: Alasiillon. 10:00 a.m.:
NUes and Jamestown. 9:10 a. m.; Bearer falls,
7:30a. m 1:10p.m.; Bearer Falls, S !.- p. m.;
Leetsdale, 10:40 p. m.
Aeeiti AUiomirf, from Enon, 8.00 a. m.:
Con ways. 40 a.m;Bochester,s.40a.m.:Bearer rails.
7.10a. m., 5.30 p. m.: Leetsdale. 4.30. 5.3), s. 15,
S.50, 7.45 a. m.. 12.00. 12,45, 1.45, 3.30, 4.30, 6.30, 9.00
p. m.; Fair OsJts. S 8-55 a. ra.: Bearer Falls. S
12. 30 p. m,; Leekdale, 3 6.05 p. n.: Bearer Falls,
a. dallr; 8. Sundiy only; other trains, except,
PITTSBURG AND LAKE KB1E BAILKOAD
COMPANY. Schedule In effect NoremberU,
1889. Central time. DtTAKT-For Clereland,
BK10, 8:00. m., '1:35. UOi. "9:300. m. For Cin
cinnati. Chicago and St. Louis. 5:00 a. m 1:35,
9:30 p. m. For Buffalo. 80 a. m.. 4:20, "9:30 p.
m. For Salamanca, 30 a. m., 4:20 p. m. Far
Youngstown and Newcastle, 5:00, "3:1X1. 10:15 a.
ra., 1:S5, '4520. 9:SO p. m. For Bearer Falls,
5:o4. 755, OO, 10:15 a.m., 1:35, 3:30, '4:20, 5:20,
9:30 p.m. For Ghartlers. 5:00, 15:33 a. m., 5:35,
:55,7:15,7i30. 8:05, 8:3a'W0,10:lSa.m.,12:05,12:35.
Ilitils. 1:4073:30. 3-0, 14-35, 5:05, 5:201 8:10, 'IB-JO
ABnrvav-From Clereland. "6:25 a. m 12:3a
5:40. "7155 p. m. From Cincinnati, Chicago and
St. Louis. '12:39, 7B p. m. From Buffalo, 8:21
a. m., '12J0, 10 p. m. Frca Salamanca, 12:30,
7:55 p.m. From Yonngstown and New Castle,
8:26, 9:20 a. m., 12:30, 5:4a, 0&. 10 p. m. From
Bearer Falls. 5:23, 8:25, 7:20, 9:l a. m., 120,
1:20, 5:4a IsSS, 10 p. m. ..
P.. C. 4Y. trains for Mansflelo. 8:30 a. ra., 3:30,
55 p.m. For Essen and Beechmont, 1-0 a.m.,
P.. C. S Y. trains from Minsfleld, Essen and
Beechmont, 7.-08 a. m., 11:50 a. m.
P., McK.AY. SU K.-DPAT-Kor New Da
ren, I'SJOa.m., 3aop. m. For West Newton,
15:30, 9:30 a. m 3-J0. 3:20 p. m.
ABBITB From New Haren, 2820 a. m., 5:13
p. in. From West Newton, 6:15, f 8:3) a. m., 125,
For MolCeeiport, Xllsibeth, MonongaheU City
and Belle Vernon, 6 JO. 170, ll:U a. m 33:30,
From Hello Vernon. Xosons-hela City; Ellia
bcth and XcKeesport, 7:46 a. a., T929, 120, 5:00,
Dally, le-ndars only,
. tWWrun one hour
two Btews late oa Baa-
- i. t . ri ' .
"J-1.-a--M-. -s-fll lL--A------l T)1lIri
Mq W'" WkaWJ WT afssT-asFtl'rm Jmwm
AND FOUBTH AVES.
knnsjLVama kailkoaa) on ani
after NoTember 10, 1889. trains leare Union
Station, ntubnrg, as follows. Eastern Standard
MAIN LINE EASTWAKD.
New York and Chicago Limited of rallman Tes
tlbnle dallr at 7:15 a. m.
Atlantic Expresa dally for the jut, 3:20 a. m.
Jlall train, dallr. except Sunday, 5:30 a. m. Baa
day. mall, 8:40 a. m-
Day express dsllr at 8:00 a. m.
Hall express dally at 1:00 p. m.
Philadelphia express dallr at 4:30 p. m.
Eastern express dally at 7:15 p. m,
JTast Line dally at 8:10 p. m.
Ureensburg express 5:10 p. m. wees: days.
All tnrough trains connect at Jersey City with.
oats of "liroo-lTn Annex" forBrooklrn. X. Y..
aroldlne double ferriage and Journey through N.
Trains arrWe at Union Station as follows:
St. Louis, Chicago and Cincinnati Express.
dallr....... ............... 2:00 a m.
Stall Train, dalrr 8:10n. m.
r Western Express, dallr. 7;45a. m.
racmc express, usnr u:wp. m.
Chicago Limited Express, daily 9:30 p. m.
lne. dallr .
SOUTHWEST FENN -RAILWAY.
For Unlontown. 5:30 and 8:35 a. m. and 4:25 p.
m.. without change of cars; 12:50 p. m., connect
ing at Ureensbnrg. Trains arrive from Union
town at 9:45 am., 12:20, 5:33 and 8:10p.m. t
WEST PENNSYLVANIA DIVISION.
From FEDEKAL ST. STATION. Allegheny City.
uui tram, connecting lor Jiairaruie... e:saa
jLxpresa, lor juarrsriue, connecting for
. 3:1S ti. m.
8:20 a.m., 223 and 5:45 p. m.
HprlngdileAccom9:00, 11:50a.m. 3:30 and 6:20 n. m
i rcepori Accom. ...
.4:15. 8:20 and 11:40 d. m.
12:25 and 9:30 p.m.
11.-00 a. m. and 5:00 p. ra.
North Apollo Accom.,
Allegheny Junction Accommodation... 8:20 a. ra,
iiairsrme Accommodation... 11 :CO d.
Trains arrlre at FEDEKAL STKEET STATION
Express, connecting from Bntler 10;Zs. jn.
Mail Train , l;43p.m.
Bntler Accom 9:10 a.m., 4:40 and 7.-2. p.m.
Blalrsrlllo Accommodation 9:52 p. m.
Freeport Aecom.TMO a. m., 125, 7:25 and 11:10 p.m.
un sunaay ju:loa. ra. and7:np. m.
Sprlngdale Accom.6:37, 11:48a.m., 3:45. S:4Jp.m.
North Apollo Accom.. ....8:40 a. ra. and 5:40 p. m.
Iralns leare Union station, Pittsbnrr. as fol
lows: For Uonongahela City, West Brownrrille and
Uniontown, lu:40a.m. ForMonongahclaCltyand
West Brownsrllle. 7:05 and 10:40 a. m. and 4:li p.
m. OnHunday 1:01 p.m. For Honongahela City,
DraTOsburg Ac. week days. 220 p. m.
West Elizabeth Aero-nmodatlon. 820 a. a.. iM
6:20and litis p.m. Sunday, 9:40 p. m.
Ticket offices Corner Fourth arcane and Try
street and Union station.
CHA3. E. PUOU. . R. WOOD,
Ueneral Manager. Oenl Pass'r Agent,
BALT1J10KE AND OHIO KAILKOAA
Schedule In effect Noreinber ID, 1SS9:
ForWasnlngton, D. a, Baltimore. Philadel
phia and New York. 3:00 a. m. and 9-.:o p. m.
For Cumberland, 8:00 a. m., 21:00, 9:20p. m.
For Connellsrlll-, 26:40 and 8:00 a. m $1:00, 1 1 .00
and 920 p. m. For Unlontown. 8:40. 8:00 a. m.,
fl:oo and 21:0o p. m. For Alt. Pleasant, 28:10,
8:00 a.m. and 110 and 24:00 p. m. Fo- Wssh
lnfton, P., nrtSansftSa. m., 3d3, 25:30 and
2:P. m. For Wheeling; 7:05, $9:0 am.. 3JS,
7:p. ra. For Cincinnati and St. Louis, 7iOSa.
m., 7:30 p. m. For Columbus, "7:05 a. m.. 1 M
p.m. ForNewark. 7aM, 29:40 a. m 3:S5. 7 JO
p. m. For Chicago, 7:H5 and 7d0 p. ra.
Trains arrlre from New York. Philadelphia,
Baltimore and Washington, 820 a. m., "siiSp.
m. From Columbus, Cincinnati and Chicago,
8:25a.m., 9:00 p.m. From Wheeling-, 82S,
10:50 a, m 3:0U, Vj.-oop. m. . .
Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, Washing
ton, Cincinnati and Chicago.
wmuj..,11.q Accumuiuuatiu J""-" ""
The Pittsburg Transfer Compsa
and check baggage from hotels ;
ay wm call for M
upon orders left at B. O.
ti.k.t Affirm, corner
Fifth are. and Wood st- CHAS. O. SCULL. Un.
rass. AKtnt. J.T. O'DELL. uenerai aianager.
rriTSKITHf nii wrsTEUN RAILWAY
X Trains (CtU Stan dUmeli Leare. I ArrlTe,
DaTEx.,Akron,ToItdo,Kane 8:40a m lP,ml
Chicago Express (daUr) il22S p mliao.;nl
Newcastle Sb Clarion Accom. 4:30 p ml 70 a, nil
Hntler Arrnm I 3:JO o ml 9:30 l.nl
J irst cum aee to Chicago, sw su. - oeeosa wiis.
aw-suh Mtmu SHeyiss wk w, aifassn
' .5 j