Newspaper Page Text
V J Hd. J
PfAGI ON HIM.
laiaerman Porter's Bondsman Deserts
a in the Eleventli Hour.
ESITIKG sow foe the verdict.
Defendants Scored and Protected by
lRS.nCOLEMAN GRANTED A DIYOECE.
limict Brothers Were Circa Half cf Their Inherit
In. his charge in the sorter conspiracy
asejyesterday. Judge Slagle ignored the
founts qf defendant's counsel. A verdict is
rpected this morning. Mrs. Coleman
cures a divorce from her husband, one of
UTGrand Operd House owners.
ho arguments in the conspiracy case
against Alderman Porter and Constables
sneppara.jx'acKer ana barney wkjk. up uu
sresterdat before Judge Slagie.
i argument was made by Clar-
, Esq., who contended that the
'i had proven a clear case of
.birty cases were proven to
scharged and costs collected,
he money had been turned
nty treasury. .No costs were
the county. The witnesses
iand were niainlv ironi the
Ife, and could not concoct such
ja upon tne sana.
anen, .sq, arguea in neuiii 01
ey. lite evidence, ue saia,
Mftthey were in any way guilty,
.aidtthat eonsnirac v was an vurly
gathers into its folds all persons
.r those who are rullry. Thecvi-
ti up and carefully gone over,
.ade that there was no ground
lie conviction of the two con-
onnell, Esq., followed in behalf
rter and Constable Sbeppard.
kbelf to a review of the tcati-
e same time scorched the wit-
nrosecution in nnmeasnred
.rthat ihey nere brought from
and even prison to testily in
character of these witnesses
itast with the witnesses for the
J Marshall, Esq, followed, and
' . characteristic speeches. The
fltjnspiracy was read and thor
W. Mr. Marshall claimed that
it had absolutely failed to prove
whatever. There uasnoques--
formations made before the Al
ade in good faith and with a
that was all the law required,
an simply did his duty to eas
tern hearing, if the evidence
ie requirements. Mr. Marshall
'Tlfag some points to be used by the
rney Porter closed the argu-
a most vigorous speech, in
l the defendants. He told the
would never be called upon to
it touches the vital interests of
' -til1. f
cr than the present one. The
wn out that the prosecution
or political purposes by theTle
bhv Safety vas unkind, uniust
td in fact. If the Department
y had not oroug ht the suit with
ey had on hand, they wonld not
. - lu tv. In speaking of the De
ft Mr. Porter said that it was a
T affair. They had Constable
' -ish, K.rua for tne Dutch, Car
pred popnlation and Perry Bai
lencau side of it. Mr. Porter
j evidence and asked for a ver-
Jithing spell was then given to
nd spectators, after which Judge
his address to the jnry. His
1 himself almost strictly to the
om the acts of Assembly cover-
ad explaining them in minute
lints submitted by Mr. Marshall
i with one exception, and His
i ft in refusing the points, if he
One, the j,turners had their
. 'urthcr sJid that tnerc-couiQTje
om the evidence of not only the
by Alderman Porter himself,
. ien guilty of a mfsdemeanor, bat
a h:lng tried for that, and the jury
o weigh the evidence well, and
ner the benefit of any doubt.
.e's charge lasted a half an hour.
. jthen given to the jnry, and Ills
ied them that he would wait and
teed upon a verdict. At 5 o'clock
- 3n word that no verdict had been
" is vet. and court was adiourned
i: -f j' mmg at 9:30 o'clock.
.i i i jesterday E. Z. Wainwright, who
' n for Alderman Porter and Con-
r. jrdln the sum of $1,501) each, sur-
fii 'm. They were given in charge of
k When they went to dinner Porter
f ! aw jr at Constable Qroetzmger and
: ' " t ch'anre of Constable Mnrnhv.
. - .
t y ;
j v ' w
' j . irinfc t f kttemoon Alderman Porter man
.ik -c re anew bondsman in the person of
' lu .rr Hughes, of the Sixteenth ward,
t named being S2.000. Constable
.'. " lied to secure a bondsman and was
i a-:. 9 jail.
"IS'fcOOSTfFOE THE BOIS.
k lr .Brother Get $81,000 Apiece,
JIalf.o! Their shares.
A ?S 4astade in the Orphans' Court
'...;", To the matter of the estate of the
tt 411 i K. Nimlck, In answer to apetition
1 1 -u by the executors T Mr. Kimick's
Tit executors, Alex M. Nimlck, James
ad Charles E. Speer, stated that
. . -r .. will of Mr. Nimick. thev hold in
J trust the one-fifth part of the estate for Alex-Jander'K.-and
Frank B. Nimick, each, the sons
SoflMrNfmick. They are directed that if they
consider Itprudent, and it is so desired, they
Xconld transfer to the two sons one-half of their
JBharesln the estate, to enable them to engage
jSiilrjuiiness on their own account.
J JiTlie executors still bavo in their possession
iRhree-uftbs of Mr. Kimick's estate, to the valne
5f HSS 852 42. They have been requested, and
Kn&ider it prudent to pay over to Alex K. and
Shrank B. Klmlck, the one-half of their shares,
gland asked the authority ot Court to do so. The
Sldecree granted the request authorizing the
Spaying over of 81.475 46 to each of the two
(brothers, this bung one-hall of each of their
THE DIVORCE GRANTED.
Mr Cojcmnn Hn lhe Mnrrlnse Tie Broken
Wlr'tbe Conn Colemnn Bloat Paj 82,300
fjLPer 3Tear Alimony.
JKfdivorcewat granted yesterday In the case
0tgMrsjteCarrie B. Coleman against William
CoIemanl ilr. Coleman, as was stated, is a
stockholder in the Pittsburg Opera House. He
bwnTotfcer stocks and bonds, and his income is
Silaced at about 8,000 per year.
.iJKis wile asked lor a divorce, claimuur inn
lelitron the part of Coleman. It was shown
thatihehad traveled over Europe and lived in
Taris with Mrs. Florence Gilbert, who passed
JEJjJs wife. And tbe divorce was granted. Mrs.
jf" is allowed 82,500 per year alimony, 250
f orcounsel fees, and Coleman is ordered to pay
ff " To-Day' Trial Lints.
: I Criminal Court Commonwealth vt Thomas
Ipaeey. Mollie Camp et al., Annie Wallace
fttoaL, George McColean, Charles Ricbardi,
aWm. Amann, James Burns, W. H. Wilson, H.
jMBakerJEdward Ringold, Wm. Lewis, John
JIvrau. wm. .. Pendlamn Mirn wtim
2adfe.4S(Irews' Wm- Bttrk, Archie Moorheai '
ifwv "??$ .aUaa Camey, Jerry Lovitte,
A w Mkj CfUI Bt.
Ejirbe County Commissioners yesterday elected
pgflliamFor,of Bhaler township. Mercantile
ppralser for tbe year IS90. Thete were five
ffr? ' Position, and 15 ballots were
vwvvw.w m vuujcb w&smaae.
Notes of the Corridor..
IBazIWoODS. Colored. xrzM trtaA . ...
r -m --' ..uu we iwsu Qiviaea.
'Jpiw.KEAii is on trial on the char nr
rmn t.. .
;, . J." xvi
" " employer. Krall
t&Sr TO2n ,n tbe envplojr of Enz 4
JSHn""- ?S u of ofapproprla
jineyfcpllected from customers.
ndBef'CoIIler,s branch of the Criminal
Wyesterday, August Weber pleaded guilty
leilarceny or money and valuables to the
rat of 7 worth, from John Gebrlnc He
jgentenced one year to the workhouse!
(USffOvreix yesterday applied for a writ ot
jSeas corpus for his release from th. -.,
viewM committed on December 22, by
Magistrate Hyndroan, forv30 days on the charge
ef being a suspicious character. Fowellallegea
his Imprisonment is lUbgaL This morning was
fixed lor a beating.
Over 100 PlnUcrton Hen Taken to Fnnxsn-
oimtr-Jit Why U nt Frecent a
HIj(cri Eviction Threatened
linns' Queer Acts.
TSrECIAL TELIDBJUI TO THE DISPXTCH.l
PrrNXSUTAiirirET, December 30. One
hundred and six Pinkertou men arrived
here to-night from New York, Philadelphia
and Chicago. Physically they are a large,
fine looking body of men, and present a
formidable appearance. They were brought
here by the Buffalo, Boehester and Pitts
burg Coal Company, hut for what pur
pose is pot definitely known, as there
have been no threats of violence, but it is
evident that the company anticipates
trouble. It is now over two weeks since the
strike was inaugurated at Watson and
Adrian, involving aboutl,600 men and boys.
Shortly a'ter the strike notices were served
on all the miners occupying the company's
houses to vacate them within ten days. The
time will be up to-morrow, and the general
supposition is that the Pinkerton men were
brought here to assist in tne wors oi evict
ing in case of trouble.
It is also stated hero that there are 600
Hungarians and Italians on the way here.
and that the company proposes putting them
to work and protecting them.. Up to this
time there has been no attempt on the part
of the company to effect a compromise. The
committee appointed by the miners to
adjust their differences has been completely
ignored by the company, and a proposition
by the committee to submit the matter to
arbitration was rejected by the company
officials. While the miners at Watson and
Adrian have been idle, and the fires in the
cote ovens have been extinct for two weeks,
the company's mines at Elinora and Beech
Tree have been run to their fullest capacity,
thus enabling the corporation to fill part of
its orders for coal and coke.
At Elinora the miners have been working
under a guard of about 30 Pinkerton men.
They would, however, have been perfectly
snfe without the guard, as no threats or any
kind were indulged in. The miners have
learned by experience that peaceful methods
are more likely to win. and unless the
Hungarian element should prove ungovern
able there is not likely to be any trouble.
A strong pressure has been brought to bear
on the Elinora miners to get them to strike,
and to-iiay they came out to a man, held a
meeting, and resolved to go to wors again
in the morning.
The action of the Hungarians to-day
caused considerable comment. Thev bought
up all the false faces in town. One mer
chant disposed of 100 to them. It is be
lieved by some that these masks are to be
used for no good purpose, while others opine
that tne Huns are going to indulge in a
grand New Year's mask ball.
GOSIPERS' FLAN' OP CAMPAIGN.
Orcnnlzcd "Secret Effort In the Interest of
the S-Hour Dny.
CHICAGO, December 30. An evening
paper says: "With the present week the
various local trade organizations that are
affiliated with the National Federation of
Trades will inaugurate an active, but secret,
campain in lhe interest of the eight-hour
day. Among the trades that will go into
the movement are the bricklayers.carpenters,
engineers and other railroad employes,
woodworkers and stock yards employes.
Secret circulars outlining the plan of
campaign have been received from President
Gompers. One paragraph suggests that the
sense of the electors be taken on the question,
and it has already been decided to take a
vote on the eight-hour at the municipal
election to be held in Cook county next
MUST DIE BT ELECTEICITI.
The New York Conns Decide Electrical Ex
Eochestee, N. Y., December 30.
7eoth ulll cuiue-toT3Ccimnlci,,-thiouTl-lU(r4
wire. The general term of the fifth De
partment this morning handed down a de
cision in the case of Kemmler, the mur
derer, condemned to death under the new
law providing for the'execution of criminals
by electricity, which the Court holds to be
The judge suggests that it could safely be
presumed that the Legislature had suffi
ciently investigated the nature of punish
ment before passing the law, and reviews
the work of the committee which investi
gated methods of capital punishment.
ALMOST A MIEACULOUS EESCDE.
Persons Escape From the Bnlm
House Wrecked by an Explosion.
Kew Oeleaxs, December 30. A ter
rific explosion of gas occurred in the two
story brick building, corner of Eysian Fields
and Victory street, demolishing two build
ings and burying six persons beneath the
debris, but by the heroic efforts of Chief
O'Connor and others of the fire department,
aided by a squad of police, the inmates of
the shattered building were rescued without
Many window glasses in adjacent build
ings were shattered by the force of the ex
plosion. Tbe Rock of Gibraltar
Has not a firmer base than that on which tbe
reputation of nostetter's Stomach Bitters re
pose. With shrewd discernment, the Ameri
can public long since promoted it to the chief
place in their esteem as a remedy for malaria,
nervous diseases, dyspepsia, kidney trouble,
biliousness and constipation. As a tonic, altera
tive and diuretic, it ranks easily first.
Hamilton's Music House still open till 9
o'clock P. m., where yon can secure those
elegant, first-class pianos at prices and
terms to suit you. Organs at $47 CO, pianos
at 5190. A great lot ot holiday novelties in
music cabinets, piano lamps, fine stools in
plush, carved wood, cane-seat and bamboo,
too numerous to mention. They must be
sold. We don't want to wrap them up and
set them away for next holiday season.
Come in this week and take yonr choice at
prices marked away down. Small musical
goods in endless variety. This department
of our business is now an established fact.
First-class goods and low prices a ways win.
91 and 93 Fifth avenue.
From the Bottom of tbe Sea.
HcGmtyhas been found at last The
mystery is solved. You can find him at
your grocers. Marvin's McGinty cakes are
tbe newest, sweetest, best in the market.
Get a pound at once.
If you want an elegantly-made suit and
a large assortment of goods to select from,
call at TJrling & Son's, Merchant Tailors,
No. 47 Sixth ave., Lewis Block. TuSu
Anfrecbt, the Great Photographer,
Will personally attend to all sittings on
New Year's Day at his Elite Gallery, 516
Market st., Pitts. Cabinets $1 per doz.
At Hanch'a Jcwclrr More
You can buy fine diamond jewelry and gold
watches 20 per cent less than elsewhere.
This is quite a saving, at Hauchs, No. 293
Stores closed all day Hew Year's. Come
early Thursday for clearance bargains.
Bonos & BuhTi.
Meh's fine neckwear at James BT.
& Co. 'a. 100 Fifth ave.
Ra Fires, Gn Stoves, Goa Ranges. Etc
O'Keefe Gas Appmakce Co.,34 Fifth av.
Silk umbrellas and walking cane.
, James H. Aiken &Co.,'100 Filth ave. v
AIL' HEEjKl TARIFF.
The Chemical Industries Are Heard
by the House Committee.
THEY ENTER A, GENERAL PROTEST
Against the Free Admission of Some Chem
icals Into the Country.
ABOLITION OP THE DUTI ON AET
Eeqarsted by the President of the national 'Free Aft
Persons interested in the chemical in
dustry were heard by the House Tariff Com
mittee yesterday. The Senate bill is satis
factory to a Boo Hester soda ash manufac
tory, the only one in this country. Its cap
ital is supplied by English and Belgians, so
questions by Mr. Carlisle disclosed.
Washington, December 30. The House
Committee on Ways and Means met to-day,
to hear persons interested iu the chemical
industry. A large number of representa
tives of this interest was present Mr. Arm
strong, President of the Pennsylvania Salt
Company, advocated a specific duty of a
quarter of a cent per ponnd on sulphate of
soda, instead oi the present rate of 20 per
cent ad valorem. H. .Bower, of Philadel
phia, objected to free carbonate of potash;
H. E. Bosengarten, of Philadelphia, ad
vocated the restoration of duty on quinine,
contending that this woul(J increase its
manufacture in this country. The price
had fallen off on account of the large pro
duction of cinchona bark. If the duty was
restored the increase in price wonld be very
FOEEIGir CAPITAL'S DEMANDl
Mr. W. B. Coggswell, of Syracuse, N. Y.,
representing the only manufactory of soda
ash in the country, said that the Senate bill
was satisfactory, so far as he was concerned.
He was questioned very closely by the mem
bers of the committee touching the profits
which he derived from his business1, but he
parried the queries skillfully, only inform
ing the committee that the dividends of his
company were small, -tie did not tains:
that the duty of 55 a ton could be taken off
soda ash and his business make any profit,
unless the price of labor were reduced. He
admitted, in reply to questions by Mr. Car
lisle, that English and Belgian companies
were interested in his company. Over two
thirds of the capital invested in his com
pany was American capital. To manu
facture a ton of soda ash six tons of coal,
lime, salt and other materials were re
quired. N. P. Allen, of Philadelphia, asked a 25
cent per pound duty on phosphorus. W.
D. Ferris, of New York, urged the duty
kcp"t up on castor oil.
PEEK AXCOHOIi WANTED.
F. B. Woolle, of Hew York, manufac
turer of glycerine and alcoholic varnishes,
argued in iavor of abolishing the tax on all
alcohol, or of reducing the present tax. If
the tax were abolished, the varnish which
l.e now sold for 53 50 could be obtained for
less than $2.
J. Carroll Beckwith, President of the
National Free Art League, advocated the
total abolition of dutv on works of art. W.
A. Coffin, of the Executive Committee
of the league, said that the
taxing of loreign works did not
help American artists, but rather put them
in an inferior position. They had the air
of being protected. The duty was a tax on
education. There was no duty levied on
works of art by any other country which
pretended to be civilized. American
artists would never get to the place where
their work would be held equal to that of
foreign artists, as long as they were placed
jntheir present protected position.
The committee adjournea until to-mor
row, when gentlemen interested in the
manufacture of glass and earthenware will
Wheke there is a weakness of the throat
or lungs, a cold neglected may be all that is
required to establish a lingering and gener
ally fatal disease. Even where there is no
special tendency to bronchial or pulmonary
trouble, a severe cold, left to take care of
itself, often plants the seeds of a serious
complaint, snre to be developed by subse
quent indiscretion. Take especial care of
your health, therefore, from the very earliest
symptoms of a cough or cold, by prudently
resorting to Dr. Jayne's Expectorant, which
will soothe and strengthen the bronchial
tnbes, allay inflammation and cleanse them
and the lungs ot all irritating substances.
An ounce of prevention is better than a
ponnd of cure.
The Fnmon S18 Snle.
To-day is tbe last of 1889. We will make
it a memorable day in tbe clothing trade.
Come in to-day and take your pick and
choice of our entire stock of fine clothing,
comprising suits ajid overcoats for $18, for
either suit or overcoat. You will have the
pick from the finest line of clothing in
America, such as fine Hontagnac overcoats
or cape overcoats, regular price from $40 to
$50: nne dress suits, worth from $35 to $50;
extra line business suits, worth from $25 to
$45. AH these elegant suits or overcoats
will go to-day ibr $18. This is a chance of
a lifetime so don't miss it but come right in
to-dav. R C. C. C.
Cor. Grant and Diamond sts., opp. the new
P. S. Bemember we give you the pick
out of the entire stock of clothing in onr
great store for $18 to-day.
By our cash system we save you from 15
per cent, to 20 per cent
TJbeino & Son, Merchant Tailors,
TUSu 47 Sixth ave., Lewis Block.
Those who use Prauenheim & Vllsack's
celebrated ale and porter pronounce it ex
cellent in flavor and very beneficial in its
effect. Kept by all first-class dealers.
Tim Greatest Art Critics
Are patronizing Anfrccht's Elite Gallery,
516 Market st., for crayons and pastel work.
Roirer & Bro. Trlple-Ftate
Silver knives and forks $2 25 per set at
Hauch's, No. 295 Pilth ave.
Gai Flre, Gas Stoves, Gai Ranees, Etc
O'KEEfE Gas Appliance Co.,34 Pitth ar.
Its superior excellence proren In millions of;
.homes for more than a quarter of a century.
it is used oytne United State GoTernment.
Indorsed by the beads of the great nnirerslttes
as the Htroncest, Purest and most Healthful
J)r. Price's Cream Baking Powder does not
contain Ammonia, Lime of Alum. ' Sold only
Incans. PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.
1,.EWT0KK- CHICAGO, BT. tOTOJ.
WESTEBM BEEF ABROAD.
A New York Deafer Says Shipments to
England Are on the Increase Car
Companies Offering a Bonui
to Cattle Shippers.
New.Yobk, DecembervSO.-" The Senate
committee, appointed to inquire into the
transportation and sale- of meat products of
the united States, held a meeting id this
city at the Hoffman House this morning.
The members ot tbe committee present were
Senator Vest, of Missouri, and Senators
Manderson, of Nebraska, and Plumb, of
Kansas". "Senator Farwellj of Illinois, the
other member of the committee, was not
present A number oi gentlemen, who are
largely interested in the exportation of
cattle and had been snbpcenaed as witnesses
were present at this morning's meeting.
Mr. T. C. Eastman, a cattle dealer at
the foot of West .Fittv-ninth street, was the
first witness called. He said that there was
nothing to stimulate dealers and shippers of
cattle in this city since the inter-State com
merce law went into effect; that certain car
companies, get a mileage and pay part of
that mileage to shippers in the West to in
duce the companies to ship their cattle by
their roads. In answer to a question put by
Senator Plumb, Mr. Eastman said that the
Delaware, Lackawanna and Western road
are transporting most of their cattle in cat
tle cars, and are paying half of their .mile
age to the company shipping the cattle, thus
in an indirect-way cutting rates.
In regard to the shipments 01 cattle to
England Mr. Eastman said that during the
pat year theshipments Mad increased about
40,000 head and that he thought more cattle
would be exported next year. "In En
gland," said Mr. Eastman, f,they can't raise
cattle for the market as cheap as we can
raise them here and ship to England."
"Do vou think tbe beef dressed in the
West-is as good as it was ten years ago?"
asked Senator Plumb.
"No, I do not," replied the witness, "be
cause tbe cattle raisers throw inferior cattle
on the market, and the beef is not only not
as good as it used to be, but the prices are
In speaking of the canned meat industry
Mr. Eastman said that canners used lowest
grades of cattle on the market.
The committee adjourned and will go to
Washington, probably to-morrow, where a
kf more witnesses will be examined who
were expected to be examined to-day, but
who were Out of town.
(Ready December 31 )
The Buried City of Egypt
By Amelia B. Edwabds, Son. Secre
tary 0 the Egyptian Exploration Fund. A
wonderfully interestingaccount of recent ex
plorations in Bubastis. .Profusely illus
trated trom unpublished photographs.
Serial Stories. ..- i.'-Vr
By EEANKE.STOqKT6t6 A:
The AutoblonraphybfrJoteph Jefferson,
n in the -November Centu
The present installment contains Mr.
Jefferson's recollections of his experiences as
manager and his first "star" engagement,
with reminiscences and portraits of the elder
Booth, Sir William Dota, Julia Dean, John
Gilbert and others. "Jpst as there is some
thing uniquely fascinating about Mr. Jeffer
son's stage work, so ia there tbe same
piquant charm to these crisp reminiscences
of his professional experiences."
The Assassination of Linooln.
A vivid and accurate description of the
assassination and burial of Lincoln, and the
pursuit and capture of his assassin.
The Preient-dsv Papers.
Articles on live social questions which
Bishop Pottee and oher prominent men
are preparing for Th Chntuet. In the
present number the Rev. Samuel W.
Dike writes-on "Problems of the Pamlly."
Italian Old Masters.
Bv W. J. Stiltman, with engravings by
By Heney James, with examples
oi tne worn oi one oi tne strongest ot Jbrencn
An ingenious short story by Matt Crim.
By JohnHeaed, Jb. A stirring ro
mance of the Spanish Bnll-Bing.
What Is the Real Shape of the Spiral Nebula?
A discovery by Prof. Edwaed S. Hol
sen. director of the Lick Observatory.
The Gradualneit of Revelation.
By Prof. George p. Pishes, of Yale.
Prof. James Bryce, M. P.
A brief biography of the author of "The
American Commonwealth," with frontis
Topics of the Time.
Ballot Reform Practically Accomplished
Value of Small Cflleges Care of the
Yosemite Valley. '
Destructive Tendencies in tbe Yosemite
Valley Columbus' Day Shooting ino
Contributions by JAMES "Whitcoiib
Riley and others.
Single copies, 35 cents; sold everywhere.
This is the subscription season. The
Centuet costs.54 a year, and subscriptions
are taken by booksellers or remittance may
be made (by check, draft, money order or
express order) to the publishers.
The Cehtuet Co., 33 East 17th St., N. Y.
rpHB CENTURY FOR SALE BY
1 R S. DAVIS & CO.,
BOOKSELLERS, 96 FIFTH AVKNDE.
Subscriptions received for all niairazines at
lowest rates. de31-66
HE HAD C0NSJANT PAIN.
Mr. A. D. Kinc. of Twenty-third street thi
city, had a constant, dull, aching; pain in tho
small or bis back and
kidneys, and more or
less pain all over his
body. His urine was
with a brlckdust sed
iment. He had a
burning sensation in
his hands and feet,
and, as his disease
appetite failed, and
what hedidcat soured
on bis stomach, caus
ing much eructation
Dn. Hiiafxk. of gas. His skin had
a yellow color; he could not sleep, was con
stantly tired and finally became toweakasto
be Unable to attend to any business.
After becoming cured he states: "This is- to
certify that I have received treatment from
tbe nhvsicians ot the Polmathlc Medical Insti
tute, at 420 Fonn avenue, and am entirely cured
of my disease. "A. D. Kiieo."
They treat successfully all forms of kidney
ana urinary uueases, enronio uncases anu sor
cery. Office hours. 10 A. M, to 4 p. jr., and 6 to 8 p.
it. Sundays, 1 to 4 r. sl Consultation free
and strictly confidential. Patients at a distance
treated with success by letter. Write for a
question blank. de24-TT8Su
Onr exclusive brand ot pure, old-fashioned
3 year 61d, 60c quart, 8 year old, $1 25 quart
4 year old, 65c qnirr. 10 year old. 1 60 quart,
6 year old 75c quart 15 year old. 1 75 quart.
Mall orders hi.e i tame day. Ho delay. Goods
cnaranteed as rrnrraented. Specially recom-m-nded
for meii'cal una.
U. E. LEPPENCOTT, 639 Bmitbfleid street
Pittsburg, distiller and wholesale llquordealer.
Latest improved Spectacles and Eye-Glasses;
Will fit any noss with case and icnmfort Tho
largest and best stock of Optical Instruments
and Artificial Eyes.
KOBNBLUM, Theoretical and
No.60 Fifth arenue,-ar WH Hreet.
Telephone No. 1680. --.,. dW'
Presents in the most elegant form
THE LAXATIVE AND NUTRITIOUS dUIOE
FIGS OF CALIFORNIA,
Combined with the medicinal
virtues of plants known to be
most beneficial to"the human
system, forming an agreeable
and effective laxative to perma
nently care 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
PURE BLOOD, REFRESHING SLEEP,
HEALTH and STRENGTH
Every one Is using it and all are
delighted with it
' ASK YOUR OBUQGIST FOR
SYK'U'P 03E FIG'S
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
LOUISVILLE, Ki NEW YORK, U. Y.
O. D. LEVIS, Solicitor of Patents,
SU Fifth avenue, above Smlthfleld. next Leader
office. (No delay.) Established 20 years.
AN ORDINANCE-AUTHORIZING THE
owners of abutting property to grade and
pave Banm street, between Nejrley avenue and
a point 150 feet west or: Hiland avenue.
Whereas, The owners of. property abutting
on Banm street, Twentieth ward, between
Negley avenue and a point 15U feet west of
Hiland avenue, are about to grade and pave
said street between tbo paints named at their
own cost and expense, and have already enrbed
the same, said pavement to be of tbe same
character of asphaltum pavement and to be
dose under the same specifications aa the pave
ment which has been laid on Negiey avenue,
and to tie laid under tbe direction and super
vision and according to the rules and specifica
tions of the Highway Department of the city.
Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the
citv of Pittsburg, in Select and Common Coun
cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and
enacted btbe authority of the same. That tbe
enrbiug and lavement when completed by the
owners otthebntting property on Banm street,
from Negiey avenne to a point 160 feet
west of Hiland avenue and accepted by the
Chief of the Ifepartment of Public Works be
comes thereby declared to be a public high
way, and the Department of Public Works is
Hereby directed to take possession of the same
as is done in case of pavements put down by
authority of Councils, and protect and keep tbe
same in good condition.
Section 2 That any ordinance or part of or
dinance conflicting with the provisions of this
ordinance be, and the same is hereby repealed
so far as the same affects this ordinance.
Ordained and enacted into a law in Councils
this 9th day of December, A. D. 1889.
Hi P. FORD, President of 8elect Council.
Attest: GEO. SHEPPAKD. Clerk of Select
Council. W. A. MAGEE, President of Com
mon Council pro tern. Attest: GEO. BOOTH;
Cleric of Common Council.
Mayor's Office. December 11, 1889. Approved:
WMZ-McOALLIN, Mayor. Attest: W. H.
WcCLEaRY, Mayor's ClerK.
Recorded m Ordinance Book. vol. 7, page 220.
27th day of December, A. D. 1889. de2S-96
No. 183. 1
AN ORDINANCE-GRANTING REA &
Co. the right to erect an overhead bridge
across Greenongh street to Baltimore and Ohio
Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the
city of Pittsburg, in Select and Common I'oun
cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and
enacted by the authority of the same. That Rea
& Co. be authorized to erect an overhead
bridge across Greeuough street for the passage
of merchandise to and from their building to
the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, said bridge
to be 16 feet or more above street grade and to
be subject to tbe approval of the Chief of the
Department of Pnbllc Works.
Section 2 That any ordinance or part of
ordinance conflicting with tbe Dro visions of
this ordinance be and the same is hereby re
pealed so far as the same affects this ord inance.
Ordained and enacted into a law In Councils
this 9th day of December, A.-D. 1889.
H. P. FORD, President of Select Council.
Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD, Clerk of Select
Council. W. A. 3IAGEE, President of Com
mon Council pro tern. Attest: GEO. BOOTH,
Clerk of Common Council.
Mayor" office. December 13, 1889. Approved,
WM. McCAIoLIN, Mayor. Attest t ROBERT
OSTERMAIER, Assistant Mayor's Clerk.
Recorded in Ordinance Book, vol.. 7, page 221,
27th day of December. A. D. 1889. de2S-9o
MAKING THE FUR FLY
by knooMng down the prices on Pur Goods, of which we have too large
a stock. Do not suppose that winter is over. It is only j ust beginning.
Now is your opportunity to Beoure real bargains.
Fine satin-lined Hare Muffe, 45o, worth 76o.
Finer and larger lined Hare Muffs, 75c, worth 81 26. .
Finest Blaok Hare Muffs, 81, reduced from 81 50.
Frenoh Seal Muffs, 82, reduced from 83.
French Seal Muffs, 82 50, reduced from 84 50.
Frenoh Seal Muffs, 83 50, reduced from 85.
Real Monkey MuffB,"83, reduced from 84 60.
, Real Monkey Muffs, 83 75, reduced from 85 60.
Real Monkey Muffs, 84 60, reduced from 86 50.
m A A 17 Q Still greater reductions, stock entirely
jh J ii. IVO too large. We will name lower prices
than any of our competitors. Speoial drives in
Newmarkets, Jackets, Flush Sacques, Misses' Oloaks
37c. Beal English Cashmere Hose, 38o and 48a
Misses' and Children's "Wool and Fast Blaok Cotton
Hosiery greatly reduced.
fTAVTTQ Bargains in lined Kid Gloves, lined
jhJ T xjO Cashmere and Silk Gloves, Wool and
dered, Hemstitched, So, 60, 80, lOo and 12o. Fine
Embroidered Handkerohlels, 26o, 38o, 6O0, 75o, $L
Gents' Hemstitched, 12o, 18c, 25o and 37o.
.. . .
AU odds and ends in Corsets, Underwear, Rib
bons, White Goods, Embroideries, marked down
regardless jjf value.
510, 512,514 MARKET ST.
Shop around all you like to
compare our Trousers to Or
der at $5, $6 50 and $8.
Good work and prices
lower than any other house
are the points of the compass
with us in the Clothing we
make. Take a look at our
ready-made. Handle the
goods and learn how true the
workmanship is. We dis
criminate against poor quality
invariably and poor work.
You will find our Clothing
like usual custom-made in
style, fit and excellence.
Good as it is prices go to the
lowest peg. We have made
special prices this day on
Overcoats and Suits to fetch
a big trade.
Sixth street awl Penn avenue.
Is a relief and sure cure for
the Urinary Organs, Gravel
and Chronic Catarrh of the
The Swili Stomach Bitters
are a sure cure for Dyspepsia,
Llvor Comnlaint and ererv
Tbade Ma BKspecies ot Indigestion.
Wild Cherry Ionic, the most popular prepar
ation for cure of Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis and
Lung Troubles. .
Either of the above. SI per bottle. orS6 for S3.
If your druggist does not handle these goods
YUM. E. ZUttljliUK, Sole Mil
jas. im & BRO
B0ILER3. PLATE AND 6HEET-IRON
PATENT SHEET IRON ANNEALING
With an Increased capacity and hydranlla
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 ati eat and Alleehenv Val.
lev -tiauroaa. les-oc
-r. .. . - j.--.-
SOLID GOLD SPECTACLES
And Eye Glasses, tS and upward..
J. DIAMOND, Optician,
no24-10S-TTSU ' 22 SIXTH ST., Pittsburg.
Gold Spectacles and Eye Glasses, Lorgnettes,
Barometers, Graphoscopes, Stereoscopes, etc.,
Handsome Pearl Opera Glasses, in
Plush Case, $5.
Fancy Thermometers.MagicLanterns, Steam
Novelties, eta, etc., at cost.
544 8M1THFIELD ST., PITTSBURG, PA.
A ILKOHENY VALLEr BAILKOAD
XVlrslns leave Union tStatlon (Eastern Standard
iraieji auunamRACn 0100 a. in.; niajcar x.x..
dally. S'tt . m.. Mnlton Ac., 10.10 .m.) Valley
Camp Ac, 12:06 p. m.; Oil City ana UaHoI Ex-
Tresa,z-W p.m. s unlit n Ac., swop.:
m. : Klttannlng
4.00 D.m.s Braebnrn ExSaOtj.ro.: Klttaan-
lnft Ac.,6.30p. m.( Braebnm Ac, 6:20 p. m.: Hut.
ton Ac, 7:50 p. m.: imnaio Ex., dally,
8..V) p. a.; Halton Ac. 9:4a p.m.: Braebnrn Ac,
11:30 p.m. Chnreh trains Braebnrn, 12:40p.m.
and 93 p. m. Pullman Bleeping Can between
Pittsburg and Buffalo. J At 1'. ANDERSON,
U. T. Axt.s DAVID HCUABQO. Gen. 8apl.
and MISSES' MUFFS,
1wff.fjv w5r-j T iru tfl'
50c up, just half price. All Stoles, Boas, Oapes and
all Fancy Furs Marked Away Down.
immense stock to be reduoed.
- wool Ladies' Hose, 22o, 26c, 33o,
j j rr ji t. .., u.
SOiled Handkerchiefs, frord the
trlMnm. 0 v.o1Tit(.n ;
Holidays, at hair price.
AHD 27 FIFTH AVENUE.
f3 -tfSSrk A hk1k UVL--T
THE LAST DAY OP THE YEAR
WIUU i PE i
happenings of to-day will fairly cap the climax. i
WE HAVE JUST PLACED TOGETHER ON ONE COUNTER
95 Men's English Gray and Brown Melton Overcoats,
72 Men's Fine French Wide Wale Overcoats,
64 Men's Super Quality Kersey Overcoats,
83 Men's First-class English Chinchilla Overcoats,
And now we say come right in to day and celect any garment
on this counter '
- The Guaranteed Value is $15 Per Garment.
And it, takes, but a brief examination to convince one of the
fact that these Overcoats are worth every cent (and more) of this
price $15. They 'are tailor-made throughout, trimmed in a mostV
durable and stylish manner, and can be worn with pride by the
most fastidious gentleman.
There are also some short cut styles among them that'll catch
the nobby young men who expected to pay from J5t8 to S20 for an .
$ 75 is the price at which we ask you to take your choice from
these garments to-day. Come in at any time between 8 o'clock w
HAH U4UAUUg AUlt J WIS (.TWUlUg. JLJCfcbCl bUUlC Ctlliy, UUWCVC1, IU
make sure or tne
only 314 of these
THE SAME RULES That gverned our special Cloak Sale yes-"-
terday will be in force at this great Ov '
coat drive to-day, and will be strictly adhered to. They are: H
First: None of these Overcoats will be charged.
Second: None will be sent on approval.
Third: None will be laid aside.
Fourth: None will be shown you, unless you ask for them.
Fifth: No more than one will be sold to any one customer.
J Hear well in mind, this sale
Overcoats will be sold (or, to be more correctly speaking, i '
given away) at only $8 75.
I X mS m t -
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street '
WBCOXjES-AJCE and TtTlTATT,, .
SSTSTORE OPEN NEW YEAR'S TILL NOON.
PENN31 LVANIA KAILKCJAD ON .AMD
after November 10, 1889. trains leave TJnlon
station, Plttsporg, as follows. Eastern Standard
MAIN LINE EASTWARD.
New York and Chicago Limited of Pullman Ves
tibule dally at 7:15 a. m.
Atlantic Express dally for the jat, 3:20 a. m.
Mall train, dallv. ezceDt Sunday. 5:30 a. m. Sun-
uaj, mail, o;w a. in.
ay. mail, 8:40 a. in.
Day express dally at 8:00 a. m.
Mall express dally at I:C0 p. m.
Philadelphia express dally at 4:30 p. m.
Eastern express dally at 7:15
rasi Line aany at stiu
GreensburK express J:10p. jn. weekdays.
Derry exnress 11 :C0 a. m. week daTs.
All tnrouEh trains connect at Jersey City with
boats of "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn, N. Y.,
avoiding donble ferriage and Journey through N.
Trains arrive at Union Station as follows:
St, Louis, Chicago and Cincinnati Express,
dally 2:00a m..
Mall Train, dally 8:I0p. in.
Western Express, dally 7;4Sa.m.
l'aclllc Express, dally 12:45 p. m.
Chicago Limited Express, dally 9:JDp. m.
1'ast Line, dally 11:55p.m.
SOUTHWEST PENN RAILWAY.
PorUnlontown, 5.TO and 8:35 a. m. and 4:2a p.
ra., without change ol cart: 12.50 p. m., connect
ing at Ureensburg. Trains arrive fiom Union-
town at 11:45 a m., i::a), 5:i and 8:10 p. m.
WEST PENM9YLVAMA UIV1SION.
From FEDERAL ST. STATION, Allegheny City.
mail train, connecting jorjuairsviue...
ExDies. for Blalrsvlllc. connectlnr for
Butler.... n 3:15 p. m.
Butler Accom 8:20 a.m., 2:25 and 5:45 p. m.
SprlngdaIeAccom9:00, 11:80 a.m.30 and 8:20 d. m.
Freeport Accom 4:15, 8:20 and 11:40 n. m.
On Sunday 12:35 and 9:30 p.m.
North Apollo! Accom... .11:00 a. m. and 5.00 p. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation... 8:23 a. m.
Blalrsvilfe Accommodation.. 11:00 p. m.
Trains arrive at FEUEKAL STKEETSrATION :
Express, connecting from Butler lo;35a, m.
Mail Train- 1:43 p.m.
Hutler Accom 9:10 a. m., 4:40 and 7:25 p.m.
Blalrsvllle Accommodation 9:52 p. m.
Freeport Accom.7:40a. m.. 1:25, 7:25 and 11:10 p. in.
On Sunday 10:10a. m. and7:U)p. m.
Bnrlngdale Accom. &S7, 11:48 a. m., 3:45, :45 d. m.
North Apollo Aceom 8:40 a. m. and 5:40 p. m.
Trains leave Union station, Pittsburg, as fol
lows: For Monongahela City, West Brownsville and
Union town. lu:40a.m. For Monongahela City and
West Brownsville. T$S and 10:40 a. m. and 4:4' p.
m. On Sunday 1:01 p.m. For Monongahela City,
5 ill p. m., week days.
Dravosburg Ac. week days. .1:20 p. in.
West Elizabeth Aero nmodatlon. 8:20 a. m.. 2:00,
8:20 and 11:33 p. m. Sunday, 9:40 p. m.
Ticket offices Corner Fourth avenue and Try
street and Union station.
CHAS. E. PUUIL J. R. WOOD.
Ueaeral Manager. Oen'l Pass'rAgent.
BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD.
Schedule In effect November 10, 1889:
For Washington. I. C, Baltimore, Philadel
phia and New York. 8i00 a. m. and 9:S0 d. m.
For Cumberland, 3:00 a. m., tlMO, 9:2u p. m.
For Connellsvlilr, M:40 and "8:0O a. m., H.-OO. tiM
and 11:33 p.m. For Union town. 8 :4a 8:00 a.m.,
l:00and UM p, ra. For Mt. Pleasant, tana,
8:00a. m.-ani fliOO and 1 4:00 p. m. For Wash
ington, Pa., 7:0S and t9:40 a. m., 3:35, i5:3u and
7:iS0n. m For Wheeling, "7:US, 9n0 am.. 3:a5.
7:39p. m. ForCIuvlnnatland St. Louis, rOSa,
m "7:30 p. m. For Columbus, "7al5 a. m.. 7l
p, m. For Newark. 7:06, :40 a. m "aiSJ. 1M
p. m. For Chicago, 7:oS and "7:30 p. m.
Trains arrive from New York, Philadelphia,
Baltimore and Washington. 8r20 a. m. :55 p.
m. From Columbus, Cincinnati and Chicago,
'8:8a.m., "8:00 p.m. From Wheeling, "3:25,
0 JO a. m., .0U, 9:O0 p. m. r
Tbrocgh sleeping cars to Baltimore, Washing
tonMnrlnnatl and 4lcaro.
Connellsvllle accommodation at 3:33 a. m.
. . r t ..t.. . i y . .
'lttsburg Transfer Company will call fhr
The Plttshnrc Transfer Company will call for
andcliect bKiefrom hotels and residences
upon orders lelt at 11. W. UCKet omce. corner
yj aTe ,nd Wood gtM 0TKi ana en smithaeia
St. C1IAS. U. auui.u, urn. rasj. -asenu j.x.
O'DKLU General Manager.
TMTT3BUKQ AND CASTLK8HANNUNK.lt.
J WlpterTlmcTable. On and after Decern oer
1889, until further-notice, trains will run as follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
timet Leaving PUtsburg-edO a. m., 7:10 a. m.,
txo a.m.. i am.. 11:50 a. m.. Ii40p. m, 3:40 p.
m., 5:10 p, m.. 6:50 p. m., 6:30p.m., 9a) p.m..
11:30 p.m. ArllnKton-o: a. m., 8:20 a. m. 7:1C
a.m.; 8Ka.m., 10:20 a. m 1K p. m 1:40 p. m..
4p. m :10p. m.. l-JO p. m., 7:10 p. m..l0:M
p.m. Sunday trains, leaving Pittsburg 10 a.ra.,
12rfip. m.. 6:10 p. m., SdOp. ro- Arlington v:ll
a. m. M,.0P.m.,4gpp.m..e-xg.Am.N
s mm M sJaTdBnd ITEAD NOISES
rEr ACOUKED by Peck's Pat. In.
lCMr TMbfi Tubular Ear Cash.
' lesa. Whiapeni heart distinct.
Iy.. Suooesslal nan all rBai6S fad. Wntaorealll
l&Mtd.,boekv,KK, Sold onfe by F. HI8COX,
December 31, 188$ ,
-A i "CORKEttf
has seen many a busy scene, but thj
for there are, a3 above Azures show.
and they'll go in almost as manyj f
will be for this day only, and the L
From Pittsburg Union Station.
Trains Run by Central Tin
SOUTHWEST S YsrEM-PANHANDLE B
Leave for Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 1 ::
d 7:30 a. m.,d 9.00 and d 11:15 p.m. Dennl
p. m. Chicago, d 1:15 a. m. and 12.0
Wheeling, 7.-3U a. ra., 12.05, 8:10 p. m 1
vllle, i-M a. m. Washington, 5.55, 8:35 a.
22.214.171.124,4:55p.m. Bulger. 10:10a. m. J
town, s 11:25 a. m.. 55 n. m. ManslI -u.
9:30. il.00a.rn.. lrfa, 6.30, d 8 JO, 9:50 p. j.
Donalds, d 4 15. d 10:45 p. m.
TBalxs AEniVKfrom the West, d 2:10. d:C0a.
m 3:05, d 5:55 p. m. Dennlson, 9.30 a. m. Steu
benvllle, 5.05 p. m. Wheeling, 2:10, 8:15 a. m.. ,
3.UO, o.aop. m. i3urgeiiowu, ,;ja a. m,, o uma
a. m. V, ashlnaton. 8:65. 7:5a 8:40Ly lOS a..tm..a
W - ..--.-. J ..-. .M?.W. .T J
li.tt, 3:55. 9:40 and S 6:20 p. m. Bulger, 1:40 p. m.-
jicuonains, u d:i a. m., a v:w p. ni j
NORTHWEST SYSTEM FT. WAYNE ROUTE.,
Leave for Chicago, d 7:25 a. in., d 12:2'. d 1:00. d'
1:45, except Saturday 11:20 p m.: Toledo, 7:25 a.
m., d 12r20, d IKIO, and except Saturday 11:20 p.m.;
Crestllne.5:45 a. m., Cleveland. 6:10a m.:K:45d 11:05
p. ro. and 7:25a.m.. via P., Ft.W.&C.Ry.:New
Castle and Yonngstown. 7:05 a. m 12:20, 3:45 p.
m ; ioodskuhu uuu iiirs. u iiMj p. zu.:jucaa
vine, Erie and Ashtabula. 7:05 a. m.. 12:20 p. m. r
xilira anu tfsinciufwn, ; p. m.; juaoaiiioD, :iu
p.m.: Wheeling and Uellalre, 6:10 a. m.. 12:45.
J:C0 p. m. t Beaver Falls, 4 .CO, 5.-05 p. m. ; Beaver
falls S 8.20 a. m.: Leetxlale, 5:50 a. m.
Dxpart ritOK allkuhexY Rochester, 6:10 a.
m.; Beaver Falls, 8:15. 11 .-00 a. m.; Enon, 3:00 p.
m.: Leetsdale, 5:00, SKIP. 10.-00, U:45a. m.: 1:15. 2.JQ.
4:30, 4:45. 5:30, 0:15. 7:30, 9:00 p. m.x Conwayr I0..T
J.m.; FalrOaksS 11:40a.m.; Beaver Falls, S
i30 p.m.: Leetsdale. S 8:30 p. m. t
ITLiiss akbite U nlon station from Chicago, ex
cept Monday. 1:50, d 6:00, d 6:3V a.m., d 55 and
de:50 p.m.: Toledo, except Monday, 1:50, dedja.
ra.. 5.55 and 6.J0 p. m.: Crestline, 2:10 p. m.;
Youngstown and fiew Castle, :la. m.. Iris, 6:50,
10:15 p.m.; Alles and Youuastown, a6:50p,m.:
Cleveland. d5:50 a. in., 2:25, 7 00 p. m.; Wheeling
and Bellalre, 9:00 a. m., 2:25, 7rf p m.: Erie, and
Aajitabula, 1SS, 10:15 p. m.rMassillon, 10X0 a.m.:
Nllea and Jamestown. 9:10 a. m.: BeaverFalls,
7:10a. m., l:10p. m.; Beaver Falls, S aas p. m.r
Ltceutiaie. jw:j p. m.
Akkive ALLEOHKKT. from Enc-
8.00 a. m.:
7.10 a. m., 5.30 p. m.: Leetsdale, a,;
6.50, 7.45 a. m.. 12.00, 12.45. 1.45, 3.30,
&m.: Fair Oaks. 8 8.55 a.m.: B
30 p. m.: Leetsdale, S 8.05 p. .: t
3 8. 15 p. m.
d. dally; S, Sunday only; other t
r 'l. a
-DrrrsBURO and lake r.Kii
I company, schedule in effect
1889. Central time.
5-00. "8nT0a. in.
15. '4:2a 9UaD. Jl.
clnnatL Chicago and St. Louis. 5:00 a.
9:30 p.m. For Buffalo, 8.-00a.m., 430, "9:300..
m. For Salamanca, 'SHn a. m.. 4SD p. m. For,
Youngtown and Newcastle, 5:00, s-.to, 10:13 a.'
m '1:15. 'too. 9:S0 p. m. For Beaver Falls,,
5-OD. 7:30. 8.-00, 10:15a. m 1:35, 3:30. SO, 5:20.;
S:3u p. n. For Cbartlers. 6-00, 15:33 a. m.r:35
6:55.7:15.7:30.8.05. 8:3a -9-S0. 10:15 a.m.,12KO,I2:riT
112:45. 1:40. 3:30. 30, 14:30, 5K8, 4:2 '8:10, 'Vi33
p. m. '
Abbiti From Cleveland, fiB a. m., 12:S0.
5:40, 7:55p. m. From Cincinnati, Chicago and
St. Iuls. '12:30, 7:55 p. m. From Buffalo, :SS
a. m 120. 10 p. m. From Salamanca, 12:30,
7:55 p. m. From Youngstown and New Castle,
B-.25. "9:20 a. m., 12:, 5:40. "75. 10 p. m. From
Beaver Falls. 5:25. '8:23, 730, 93) a.m., 12 JO, '
1:20.5:4a "75. is p. m.
P.. C. A Y. trains for Mansfield. 8:30 a. ra., 3:30,
5:0) p, m. For Essen and Beechmont, 8 JO a. m.,
3:30 p.m. , i
P.. C. & Y. trains from MansSeld, Esses andl
Beechmunt,78a. m.. ll9a.m.
P., Mclt.iY. K. R. DEPairr-For New Ha- I
ven, l"5JOa. m 'ZJhp. m. For West Newtonf
l&&. 9:30 a. m., 3:10, 4:20 p. m. ,
Abbiti From New Haven, t"8.-20 a.m.T'5-l$
p. m. From West Newton, 6:15, f8:20 a. m.,.13S,f
:15p. m. .
For McKecsport, Elliabfth, Monongahela City'
and Belle Vernon, 6:30, V-A M5 a. m., 130,1
3:50 p.m. 9f
rrom Belle Vernon. Mononcahels Clrr. Etlxs
heth and MeKsesport, 7:45 a. m., 1930, 12:30, fijOCtf
Dally. ISnndays only, twill run oneinour
late on Sunday. Will run two hours late on Hun
CltyTlcket Office. 639 Smlthfleld Street. ?
nTSltURt AND WESTERN BAIUTA
Y Ex.. AtronToledo, Kane
Chicago Exnress (dally)
New Castle Clarion Accom.
Iln,1 l.Mtm. . .
4 JO n m
3:30 p m
nrst class rare tofnicago, io su. "f "1-,
toso. pnllmaa, Ba' t.aieeping ear cm