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Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, January 16, 1889, Image 8

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Judge Tuley Rules That the Chicago
Authorities Have Ko Power
The Cights of Free Speech and Assembly
Jlnst be Preserved.
Infl Similar Illegal Acts Create Instead of Prevent
ing Crime.
Judge Tuley yesterday rendered his de
cision on the application of the Arbciter
Bund for an injunction restraining the
police from interfering with their meetings.
He held that the police had exceeded their
powers in prohibiting such assemblies.
There was no evidence to show that the
society was not a peaceable one. 2vo in
junction was issued, as the authorities
agreed to respect the law in the future.
Chicago, January 15. Judge Tuley, of
the Circuit Court, in a decision rendered to
day, holds that the Anarchists and Social
ists have not forfeited the constitutional
right to assemble peaceably and discuss any
question which interests them, provided
they do not plot to carry out their ideas by
the use of force against constituted author
ity. This decision was the outgrowth of an
application made in December last by the
.Arbeiter Bund for an injunction to restrain
the police authorities from forbidding the
embers of the Bund to hold public meet
ings, and from closing the public- halls of
the city against them by threatening the
proprietors with a revocation of their licen
Ees. The matter was referred to Master-in-Chanccry
"Windes to Uke testimony and re
port. The master, after hearing the case,
made his report to the effect that there was
no evidence to show that the members of
the Bund were criminals, or that they were
plotting to overthrow the existing order of
things by force; but as no property rights
seemed to be involved he would decline to
recommend the issuance of an injunction,
but would leave the question open for the
judgment of the Circuit Court. He was in
clined to be of the opinion, however, that
the members of the Bund had a right to
meet, and that they were entitled to seek
their remedy in the courts through an action
lor damages acainst the police authorities.
Jt was the decision based on the master's re
Iport which was handed down to-day. The
opinion is a long one.
Judge Tuley begins by reciting the history of
the caso. stating that the meeting which it was
'fought to restrain the police from interfering
with was called for the purpose of hearing the
report of the Bund's Committee on Constitu
tion and Bylaws, and of completing its organi
zation: that the only objects of the society w ere
to secure its members mutual benefits, social
intercourse and political education, as ct forth
in the proposed constitution; that the police
were invited to be present, and that the police
did actually, by a show of force prevent the
holding of the proposed meeting.
The opinion proceeds to say that, on behalf of
the city authorities, it is claimed that the in
terference w ith the right of assembly of these
persons is justified on the ground that the
name Arbciter Bund is a mere cloak, and that
the real purpose of its members is to plot to
overthrow the Constitutions and law of tho
United States and of the State. That, as
police officers, it is within their jurisdiction to
forbid such meeting in order to prevent tho
commission of crimes, and that over such dis
cretion the Court has no jurisdiction.
Judge Tuley quotes from the master's report
that the objects of the Arbeiter Bund are: By
means of enlightenment and education, by in
cessant agitation, by speech and writing, to or
ganize the people to full liberty, fraternity and
independence: to resist with energy the inroads
of cliques that are hostile to the people, to pro
tect and maintain the rights guaranteed by tho
(States and United States; to call attention of
the people to the danger that threatens it
through the corporation and power of the
wealthy, and to incite them to use their whole
strength to secure the recognition of the un
alienable rights of assured existence, liberty
and happiness. It is made the duty of tho
members to promote the organization of trades
unions, to assist organized labor in its fight
sgainst'cxploitation and oppression, and to cul
tivate forbearance and friendship and to force
conscientious conduct.
The Chancellor then proceeds as follows: I
find no reason to differ from the Master in his
conclusion that the evidence fails to show that
the proposed assemblage of the members of
the society was for unlawful purposes. Are
these purposes unlawful? Have these parties
a right to meet together peaceably and in an
orderly manner for such purposes? It was
argued on behalf of the defendant s counsel
that the .constitution shows on its face tho
unlawful purpose because of the condition of
membership that only persons of reputable
character who declare for the abolition of the
inhuman wage sistem can become members.
The solicitor is in error in the supposition
that the law upholds or demands any particular
evsiem for carrying on an industrial enterprise.
There are many co-operative industries in the
United States, and to advocate the co-operative
profit sharing found here or the participa
tion system in vogue in France, cannot, in a
free Government, be held to be an unlawful
The word "exploitation" is a French word,
for which in English w e have no precise defini
tion. I understand the object intended is op
position to tho present system or way of using
capital that is to say that capital shall be so
used that labor will receive a greater share of
the combined earnings of labor and capital
than at present, and that capital shall not be
used so as to oppress the people by combina
tions and monopolies. I may be mistaken iu
my interpretation, but whatever may bo the
meaning, as the object is to be accomplished
by enlightenment and education of the masses,
I find no law which prohibits the formation of
societies for such a purpose.
This right of free speech and free assemblage
Js a natural right, and it would seem unneces
sary to be expressly provided for in a Repub
lican form of government. It, however, is ex
pressly secured to the people by the hill of
rights in our State Constitution. It is also in
euted for the defense that the objects and pur
poses of this society, as set forth in their con
stitution, are the same as that of the Interna
tional, which the Supreme Court of Illinois, in
the case of Spies et al versus the people, de
clared to be an unlawful conspiracy.
The1 resemblance was not pointed out, but
iroin a review of the objects and purposes of
the Internationalists, as the same are declared
to be by the court in the Spies case, I am of
the opinion that there is this vital difference
between the societies. That is the Internation
als declared for "force," for organization for
the purposes of rebellion, for "inexorable revo
lution," and for "assassination." While in tho
"constitution" of this society there is nothing
to indicate that-their objects and purposes are
to be accomplished bj- a resort to "force, revo
lution, rebellion or assassination" in any con
tingency. It is hardly necessary for me to remark that
if it appeared that this society was such a so
ciety as the Supreme Court describes the Inter
national to be, it could have no standing in this
court. Men cannot appeal to law for protection
in overthrowing the law. It has been gravely
argued by the counsel for the city that the
Supreme Court in the Spies case decided that
all Anarchists are criminals, and, therefore, it
is argued their meeting in public assembly is
unlawful. The Supreme Court did denounce
the principles of anarchy and of socialism, but
it did not decide that the Anarchists or Social
ists were criminals. The Court held that An
archists who committed crime were criminals,
and that the defendants in the case were guilty,
but the Court pronounced no judgment of out
lawry against Anarchists as a body.
Judge Tuley then took up the claim on be
half of the police that they had the right to
prevent the meeting, thereby preventing crime,
and holds that the power granted by the law of
the State for such a purpose cannot be given
such latitude; tnat if the police may, at their
discretion, do what they think will prevent
whatmaT, in their judgment, result in crime,
Iegtslaturcs, courts or Government officers
would be entirely superfluous.
Police powers are then defined, as settled by
numerous decisions, which were quoted, and
tbe opinion proceeded as follows: I am as
tounded to find at this day in this country that
it be urged by affidavits and arguments in a
court of justice that a policeman can forbid the
sieeting of a society, or a public meeting, be
cause of his belief that the society is a treason
able one and the members are about to commit
treasonable acts. If this be law then every
political, literary, religious or other society
would hold their constitutional right of free
speech and peaceable assemblies at tho mercy
of every petty policeman, for tho chief in this
respect has no more power than his lowest
In no other city in the Union, in no part of
any State, have police officials attempted to
prevent the right of free speech or of peacea
ble assemblage upon such unwarranted pre
tenses and assumptions of power. It is time
to call a halt. Tbe right of free speech and
peaceable assembly is the very life-blood of
freedom. Yon might as ell expect the human
body to exist alter the circulation of blood
had been suspended as to expect the continved
existence ot liberty, the citizen being deprived
of the right of free speech and of peaceable
But the question arises, are there no limita
tions or restrictions upon the exercise of these
rights? The aner is. none by the will of the
police and only such as the people, by the con
stitution and tbe Legislature, have placed
thei eon. Any abuse of the right of free speech
or of assembly must be punished under the
laws applicable thereto. If these complainants
or any other persons have conspired, or were
assembled to conspire, to attack life or prop
ertv, arrest them upon complaint duly made
under the law. If when lawfully assembled
they act in a tumultuous or riotous manner or
break the peace, disperse them in the way
pointed out by the statute.
If they, when assembled or whether assem
bled or not. threaten the person or the life of
any police official, judge or Tjthcr individual,
arrest them under the statute aud have them
put under bonds to keep the peace in the way
provided bv law. The police, by arbitrary ar
rests without warrants and by such illegal acts
as are hero complained of, cause more disorder
than they euro and create more crime than
they prevent.
In conclusion the Chancellor said that inas
much as tbe city authorities had undertaken
to respect the law as laid down by him in this
case, he would not issue the injunction prayed
for because it was not needed.
Tbe Jnrj Finds It a Knotty One, Bernuso
So Hindi Depends Upon It Another
Officer On Scales.
The trial of P. Jlclneirny, constable of
the Fifth ward, fo misdemeanor in office,
was concluded yesterday before Judge
Slagle. The first witness yesterday was
Charles Fagan, clerk to the grand jury, who, in
contradiction to a rumor, was allowed to deny
that he had ever instructed Mclneirny not to
make returns.
Constable Mclneirny was next put on the
stand in his own defense Ho denied having
ever drank in Mrs. Qu inn's place, or that he
had any knowledge as to anj one selling that
woula have justified him in returning them.
Alderman Reilly and several others testified
as to the good character of Mclneirny.
After the arguments had been made Judge
Slagle delivered his charge. He dwelt upon
the necessity of vigilance upon the part of the
constables, and pointed out that, no matter if
their intentions be honest, the law holds them
responsible for negligence.
The jury retired shortly before 2 o'clock. No
verdict was returned 3 esterday, as one had not
been arrit ed at when the court adjourned at 5
o'clock. If a verdict is reached in the mean
time it will be received upon the opening of
court this morning.
If a verdict of cuilty is rendered Constable
Connelly, of theNmth ward, will at once bo put
on trial. The prosecution is waiting to get tho
verdict, as the case against Mclneirny is the
strongest of the two, and if Mclneirny is ac
quitted there nill be but little hope of con
victing Connelly.
And Several Other Rascals Forced to Fiend
Guilty and Take Sentenced
"William Bechtold and James Driscoll were
3 csterday found cuilty before Judge Collier of
selling lottery tickets. Tho information was
brought by Chief of Police Kirschler, of Alle
gheny. William Hide pleaded guilty to stealing
chickens from Charles Block and T. J. Jones.
He was sentenced to ono year at the work
house. Michael Filkin pleaded guilty to the larceny
of a watch and 17 from a fellow boarder in
McKeesnort. lie was sent to the workhousa
for IS months.
Springer Lcnbart, a police officer, is on trial
for aggravated assault and battery on George
Abel, October 19, in Soho.
To-Day's TrinI Lints.
Common Fleas No. 1 Hito vs B. .t O.; Minis
terman vs Ministrman; Ewing vs McCall;
Adams vs Moore; Williams vs Bender (2).
Common Pleas No. 2 Byrnes et al vs Porter
ct al; Donley vs Pittsburg Locomotive Works:
Stricpeko & Brothers vs Eberhardt: McCance
vs Bingham; Jackson & Sharp vs Callery et al;
Arrott vs Ritchey; Zeigler vs Heiner; borough
of Tarcntum vs Nisler, owner; Fcllcborn ts
Myers; Vcrncr vs Scott ct ah
Criminal Court Commonwealth vs P. M.
Connelly, Jas. Ncdl, J. F. Jones, Springer
Lenhart, Mary Schick et al, Frank Gardner,
Patrick Sullivan, Barney Walker, Andrew
Wilson, Andrew McGlumphey, Reddy Cobbs,
alias Alex (2), George W. Haywood, Walter
Welsh, Agnes Taylor, Gottleib Kliff(2), Wm.
Burich; Jos. Anderson. Conrad Lehman, John
Grady, John Griffith, Mary Kopshinska, John
Schrod, John Albach, Wm. Jasper, alias Wm.
James, Mary Dabson, Joseph Bradley, Thomas
Diston, Adley West, alias Asley West, Henry
Lines From Lcjcnl Quarters.
William F. Jokes yesterday received aver
dict for $933 against tbe Chartiers Natural Gas
Company for injuries received by an explosion
of gas while he was working in a trench.
Register Conner decided to admit to pro
bate the second will of Mrs. Mary McD. Hazlett,
as it made a sane disposition of the property.
An appeal will probably be taken from his de
cision. A bill in admiralty was tiled in the United
States Circuit Court yesterday by Bovard, Rose
& Co. against the steamer Mayflower and L. N.
Clark, master, for $127 90. An order for the at
tachment of the vessel was made.
gTuE case of N. A Didier against tbe Pcnn
sjlvania Company is on trial before Judge
Swing. Didier had a car of bronze scrap con
signed to him over the Pennsj-lvania Company
lines, and it is claimed be neglected to unload
tbe car w hen notified to. In the course of time
the company sold the consignment for freight
charges and paid Didier tbe difference. He in
stituted suit for the difference between what
the company sold the stuff for and what he
claimed it was worth.
A babe occurrence happened in the Crimi
nal Court yesterday. Several juries were out
on cases and ono case was going on before
Judge Collier. When Judge Slagle started on
the case against the Road Supervisors of
Snowden townshiphe found that the jury panel
had been exhausted, and owing to a few ab
sentees he had but half a jury. Sheriff Mc
Candless was instructed to secure some talis
man jurors. Accompanied by several deputies
he proceeded outside and quickly pressed into
service half a dozen citizens.
AN order was made in the Orphans' Court
yesterday overruling the demurrer of AsJ.
Nellis to the petition of his two sons, Walter
M. and Monroe B. Nellis, to havo him removed
as executor of their mother's estate, because,
as is alleged, he paid no attention to a cemetery
lot in Bath, N. 1., provided for in the will, and
because he had mismanaged tho estate gener
crally. The demurrer of the executor claimed
that the charges were vague and not specific
enough, and that the petition should be dis
missed. In overruling the demurrer, the Court
directed Nellis to at once make answer in
Lies' popular gallery, 10 and 12 Sixth
st Cabinets, all styles, 1 SO per doz.
Prompt delivery. mwfsu
AHsoIutely Pure
This powder never varies. A marvel of pnr
lty, strength and wholesomeness. More eco
nomical than the ordinary kin ds, and cannot
be sold in competition with the multitude of
ow est, short weight, alum or phosphate now
ders. Sold only in cans. ROYAL TJAJONQ
POWDER CO., 108 Wall Su N. Y.
The Secretary of the Treasury yesterday
accepted the following bids: 4s regular,
$615,000 at 510S: $27,000 at 10S?.
The Democratic legislative caucus for
United States Senator from New Jersey, it is
thought, will not be held till next week.
Dr. Kruss. a Munich dentist, has succeeded
in decomposing cobalt and nickel, both of
which have hitherto been supposed to be ele
mentary substances.
Mr. John O'Connor, M. P. for South Tip
perary, against whom a warrant was issued for
offenses under tho crimes act, nas been ar
rested at Charleston.
Large dealers In sugar in Philadelphia say
lat Clans Snrackels has secured the entire
Phillippine Islands sugar crop for his Philadel
phia and San Francisco refineries.
0 s tt. Riipfneld. Manager of the Pullman
cars on the Canadian Pacific, was shot, prob
ably fatally, Monday night, by a colored Dorter
who had "been discharged for irregularities.
Snow storms are reported throughout East
ern Europe. Railways are blocked in Galicia
and Rouroania. Tho Danube is frozen over
solidly for a distance of 18 miles below Vienna.
A delegation of the marine engineers, who
have been assembled in convention in Balti
more, paid a visit to the President yesterday
morning under the escort of Representative
Lawler, of Illinois.
Henrv Wood's Son & Co., varnish and color
makers. No. -133 Atlantic avenue, Boston, and
factory at Wellesley.have made an assignment.
The liabilities arc understood to bo heavy, but
no figures have been furnished as yet.
A Jamestown, O., dispatch says that Mrs.
Eads locked her 2-ycar-old adopted child In the
room while she went to a fire in the neighbor
hood. Her own house caught fire and when
some one broke into it they found the child
burned to death.
Before the Senate met yesterday morning
E. W.Pou, Jr., messenger of the North Caro
lina electors, delivered to President pro tem
Ingalls the vote cast in that Stato yesterday
for Cleveland and Thurman. He was the first
messenger to report.
During the charee of tho police at Water
ford, Monday, upon the crowd which was ac
companying the persons who had been sen
tenced 'for participatinc in the Manchester
"Martyrs" demonstration, a police inspector
and 14 constables wcro injured.
A conditional writ of habeas corpus has
been granted in Dublin for the release of Mr.
Edward Harrington, who was sentenced to six
months' imprisonment for publishing in his
paper, tha Kerry Sentinel, reports concerning
meetings of suppressed branches of tho Na
tional League.
At noon yesterday both branches of tho
Maine Legislature voted for United States Sen
ator. In the House the vote stood: V.V.Fiye
(Republican), 121. to 25 for'Harris M. Plaisted
(Democrat). In the Senate all of the 25 votes
were for w. P. Frye. two Senators being ab
sent. Tho vote will bo declared in both branches
at noon to-day.
Dan Reynolds, colored, was taken out of
his house, near Helena, Ark., Saturday night,
and whipped so severely that be has since died.
He was tied to a tree, and his captors, nine in
number, used a piece of wire from a barbed
wire fence. Reynolds made a statement before
his death, and nave the sheriff the names of his
assailants, seven of whom are under arrest.
The Atlas lino steamer Alcn, which arrived
at New York from Kingston, Jamaica, Monday,
brought no news of importance from Hayti.
At the Haytian Consulate in this city it is stated
that General Contreras has received a letter
from President Legitime, dated January 4, de
nyins that Legitimc's forces had been beaten
at Hinche, that General St. Flcur Paul bad
been captured and shot, or that General Rosa
was a refugee in Port-au-Prince.
Archbishop Croko has donated 50 to tbe
fund for the relief of evicted tenants. In his
letter accompanying the donation the Arch
bishop sacs: "There is no other land, savage
or civilized, wbere such scandalous and un
christianliko scenes conld be enacted without
fierce contest and even bloodshed. Tho send
ing of crown forces to demolish the dwellings
tho poor for the benefit of the pampered few is
a crime that cries to heaven for vengeance."
The negro George Meadows was hung at
Pratt mines yesterday morning by a mob of
auiet but determined men who had him in
charge. While Mrs. Kellam. his victim, was
almost positive in her identification, she still
asked the mob not to hang him, as she might
possibly be mistaken. inere is little doubt tnat
this was because she shrank from the responsi
bility of saying what she knew wonld cause
certain death, and the mob so regarded it
Brigadier General Myers, who commanded
the regiment ordered to the scene of war in
Gray county. Kan., has made a report to the
Governor. General Myers reports a very seri
ous state of affairs in the county and fears
more trouble. Ho arrived at Cimarron at 2
o'clock Sunday morning. The citizens were
greatly relieved upon the arrival of th6 troops,
and had been under arms up to that time, and
fearful lest another deadly attack should bo
A fire at noon yesterday in the New York
patent cigar box factory at 717 Fifth street
caused a damage of $5,000 and tho loss of three
lives. Five girls were at work upon the upper
floor, and two were carried down the ladders by
the firemen. The other three lost their lives.
They were Josephine Farenkoph, about 20 yer.rs
old; Lena Straub, 21 years old, and Barbara Ap
pel. The girls had been suffocated by the
dense smoke, and their bodies w ere not badly
Sufferings Interne Head Nearly Raw Body
Covered With Sores Cured by the Cuti
cura Remedies.
Messrs. Stevens fc Bruner, Monroe, N. C.
Dear Sirs About two months ago, on your
recommendation, I bou-ht a bottle of Ctrrr-
and one cake of CUTIOUEA fcOAr, for my son,
aged 13 years, who has been afflicted with ec
zema for a long time, and I am pleased to say
that I believe tbe remedies have cured him.
His sufferings were intense, his head being
nearly raw, his ears being gone except the gri.
tie, and his body was covered with sores. His
condition was frightful to behold. The sores
have now all disappeared, his skin is healthy,
eyes bright, cheerful in disposition, and is
working eey day. My neighbors are wit
nesses to this remarkable cure, and the doubt
ing ones are requested to call or write me, or
any of my neighbors.
Winchester P. O., Union Co., N. C.
Monroe, N, C, Oct. 29, 18S7.
The Potter Drug and Chemical Co.:
Gentlemen Mr. Wm. S. Stephenson, of
this county, brought his son to town to-day to
let use see him, and to show uswhatCUTlCTJRA
Remedies had done for him. This is the case
referred to in our letter to you some time ago.
To look at the boy now one would suppose that
there had never been anything the matter with
him seems to be in perfect health. We have
written and herewith inclose what his father
has to say about the matter wrote it just as he
We are selling quite a quantity of Cuticura
Remedies and hear nothing but praises for
them. We regard ihe Cuticura Remedies
tbe best in the market, and shall do all we can
to promote their sale. Yours trulv.
' Druggists aud Pharmacists.
Cuticura, the great skin cure, and Cuti
cura Soap prepared from it, oxternallv, and
Cuticura Resolvent, the new blood puri
fier, internally, are a positive cure for every
form of skin and blood disease from pimples to
Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, 50c.f
Soap, 25c.: Resolvent, $1. Prepared by the
Potter Drug and Chemical Co., Boston,
.83-Sendfor "How to Cure Skin Diseases,"
61 pages. SO illustrations, and 100 testimonials.
I UPLES, black-heads, red, rough, chappeft
II HI and oily 6kin prevented by Cuticuba
Weak, Painful Backs,
Kidney and Uterine Pains and Weak
nesses, relieved in one minute by the
Cntlcura Ami -Pain Plnster. the
first and only pain-killinz Blaster.
New, instantaneous, infallible. 25 cents. WS
Men's Furnishing Goods.
A fall and complete line of E. & W. and
C. & U. brands Collars and Cuffs.
Neckwear Our Specialty.
Cleanlnc Dyeing and Laundry Offices at
above location. Lace Curtains laundried equal
to new. sel9-y49-MWF
.Use 'Teerless Brand"
Selected andpacked with cleanliness and care by
0. H. PEAESON & CO.,
They are the Beit. Atk your Grocer for them.
Building Contractor,
71 Diamond street.
Second door above Smithfleld,
Pittsburg. sel-c2S-srwF
Tho Important Strides Science is Making
and tbe Great Remits Achieved A
Prominent 'Professional Statement.
One of the best known and most highly re
spected New York physicians is Dr. W. B.
Linsly, now residing at Pawling, N. Y. His
office was formerly in Lafayette Place, New
York City, and he numbers his friends by
legion. It can be safely asserted that the men
and women he has relieved of suffering are to
be found in almost every quarter. When such
a man, who keeps pace with the march of
science, speaks, his words have special im
portance. Here is what he says:
"I had pneumonia twice during the past
winter, and Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey was
administered to me in suitable quantities by
my fellow physicians, and with the best results
A New York doctor friend, who.was in attend
ance, 'vras completely won over to the use of
this great remedy. I have found it nWtuseful
in consumption, pneumonia and in very many
forms of dyspepsia and non-assimilation of f oodf
Also in convalescence from any disease where a
stimnlant is helpful, I prefer Daffy's Pure Malt
ltn.1.1... ... ...... m rt anf.ttO T hftVA nl
most entirely discarded the use of brandy, othe '
whiskies and even wine in tnese cases i ais
desire to say that ono of the greatest virtues o
this whiskey is that it can be administered to
the weakest and most delicate stomach, apd
that there is less reaction on the nervous sys
tem than from any other form of alcoholic
stimulant with which I am acquainted."
Such, in brief, is the statement of ono of the
best physicians of tbe land, and it carries with
it a most important lesson, Peoplo need not
suffer but can prolong their lives Dy a careful
use of the proper means.
Boots, Shoes,
.:. Slippers.
A perfect surprise In good goods and low
prices to close them out Sec bargain counters
every day except on Saturday. Hero are a few
Men's R. It. edce, button and lace, at $1 75,
former price S3. Ladies' extra fine Kid Button
Shoes at 2, former price $2 50 and S3. Gents'
fine Calf Sewed Shoes at $i Gents' fine Buff
Sewed Shoes at SI 5a Good Working Shoes at
SI to SI 50. Ladies' heavy Grain Button at SL
Ladies' Glove Kid Slippers at 50c Boys' heavy
Tap Sole Shoes at SI. Misses' Grain Button at
90c Child's Grain Button at 75c
Every pair prime, good Shoes.
a dTsTmen,
Cor. of Sandusky st, near Market
House, Allegheny.
All Traveling Expenses Included.
will leave
Philadelphia Monday,
February II, 1889, for a
Grand Tour of 82 Days
The outwaTd route is via Wilminpton, Balti
more, Washington, Parkersburg, Cincinnati,
New Orleans, etc
The entire round ot travel through the South
and Mexico to bo made in Special Train of
Magnificent Vestibuled Pullman Palace Cart,
inclusive of Pullman Palace Dining Car. All
the leading cities and places of historic and
picturesque interest to be visited, including
Guadalajara and the City of Mexico (where
ten days will be passed). A Six Days' Trip over
the Mexican Railway. Also a Complete Round
of California, with special trains returning
through the grand scenic sections of Utah,
Pnlfiwiitn nn Till (tma In t -nil fn..!. .. ... ..
uiu.auu, i,.i Auo iiiud .u jiijiuii iu uo ex
tended at pleasure, with seven different dates
of return under special escort. The tickets
also good on any train until July.
Grand Tout of 47 Days through the Southern
States and4 Mexico (omitting California)
March 11. -
California Excursions February 7, 11 and 23;
March 7 and 1L
43Send for descriptive circulars, designat
ing the particular tour desired.
III South Ninth Street, under Continental Ho
tital, Philadelphia. jal6-31-MWP
grade of Bowery alley, from Garden alley
to Geneva street.
Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted bv the
the city of Pittsburg, in Select and Common
Councils assembled, and it is hereby
ordained and enacted by tho authority of
the same. That the grade of the center line
of Bowery alley, from Garden alley to Geneva
street, be aud tbe samo shall be established, to.
wit: Beginning at the north building line of
Garden alley at an elevation of 211.98 feet,
thence falling at tho rate of 7.74 feet per 100 feet
for a distance of 217.65 feet to the south curb
line of Geneva street at an elevation of 19S.14
grade of Calvin street from Foifty-second
Mreet iu ruiLy-iuurtu bireefcinmeoeventrentb
Section 1 Be It ordained and enacted by the
city of Pittsburg, in Select and Common Coun
cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and
enacted by the authority of the same. That the
grade of the south curb of Calvin street from
Forty-second street to Forty-fourth street be
and the same shall be established as follows,
to wit: Beginning on tho east curb of Forty
second street at an elevation of 222.10 feet
tbence rising at the rate of G.14 feet ner 100 feet
for a distance of 337.30 feet to the west building )
jiiiu ui r uuyiuuriu struck ub au elevation OI
242.88 feet,
grade of Garden alley from Main street
to Fisk street.
Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the
city of Pittsburg in Select and Common Coun
cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and
enacted by the authority of the same, That
the grade of Garden alley 'from Main street to
lisk street be and tho same shall be estab
lished as follows, to-wit: Beginning at the
west curb line of Main street at an elevation
of 223.65 feet, thence leyel for a distance of
12.09 feet at an elevation of 223.63 feet, thence
falling at the rate of 5.12 feet per 100 feet for
a distance oi 370.85 feet to the east curb line of
Fisk street at an elevation of 204.66 feet.
grade of Corday alley from Pearl streetto
Cedar street
Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the
city of Pittsburg in Select and Common Coun
cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and
enacted by the authority of the same, That the
grade of the south curb of Corday alley from
Pearl street to Cedar street be and the same
shall be established as follows to-wit: Beginning
at the east curb of Pearl street at an elevation
of 228.78 feet thence rising at the rate of .75
one hundredths of a foot per 100 feet for a dis
tance of 206.17 feet to a point at an elevation of
230.33 feet thence falling at the rate of .75 one
hundredths of a foot per 10O feet for a distance
of 93.17 feet to the west curb of Cedar street at
an elevation of 229.50 feet.
Terrible Tornado
Of last week, attended with the
loss of so many human lives, is
only equaled by the
Which has taken place In all our
All $11 Suits or Overcoats.
All 812 Suits or Overcoats.
All 813 Suits or Overcoats.
All 814 Suits or Overcoats.
All 815 Suits or Overcoats.
All $16 Suits or Overcoats,
All $17 Suits or Overcoats.
All $18 Suits or Overcoats.
Boys' Suits and Overcoats, La
dies' Cloaks and Wraps, Men add
Boys' Hats and Furnishings. Prices
cut in two.
Corner Diamond and Sinithfielu Streets,
A. completo assortment of ODtical Goods.
The best stock of Artificial Eyes. Spectacles
and Eye Glasses in gold, silver, steel, shell and
aluminum frames. Glasses and frames per
fectly adjusted at
JLOBNBLUWS Optician Store,
jal3-MTWTFSuwk No. 37 Fifth ave.
A fine, largo crayon portrait S3 50; see them
beforo ordering elsewhere. Cabinets, $2 and
2 50 per dozen. PROMPT DELIVERY.
V'ild boars' bead, Irish sausage, Glencairn
camp pie, potted game, pato diable, etc Fresh
H027-WS Liberty and Ninth sts.
Low Prices
m i
Predicted a couple of weeks ago that if low prices would do it they'd be busy during the so
called dull season. Their anticipations havo been more than realized. In order to make
things still livelier and more profitable for you, all the large lots of goods bought in the last
few uays for cash, will be laid out at prices both interesting and tempting.
50 pes 60-inch 50c Renfrew Turkey Red Tablings, your pick of the lot for 3e a yard.
100 pes beautifully fine, extra heavy, chaste designs, cream table damasks, CO inches wide,
that are worth every mill of 70c, at D. & M.'s this week only 50c a yard.
Another delivery of those wonderful laco curtain samples, that caused such a sensation last
week. Prices as before, 10c to 50c a piece, worth three or four times as much.
A manufacturer's clearing lot ladies' black lisle hose, that in regular way never sell any-
whero for less than 50c; this week only 2c a pair. SECURE THESE AT ONCE.
Very Special An endless variety new Hamburg and Swiss edgings and insertlngs, flounc-
ings, skirtings, etc.. etc., all at prices lower than ever befoqe.
50 pes lovely Roman stripe dress goods, 40 inches, that wero COc, now 35c a yard.
A couple of cases nice colored 20c cashmeres for 12Jc a yard they're a yard wide.
50 pes double width 15c plaid dress good; this week 10c a yard.
A lot of 42-inch pretty English silk check suitings, that were COc, now 37Jc a yard.
25 pes handsome French serge, 48 inches wide, have been reduced from 7oc to 50c a yard.
100 pes rich silk velvets, all colors, that are worth SI, this week only 50c a yard.
A whole pile of fancy and fancy string velvets, that sold from SI 25 to S2; this week the entire
lot to be given away at 50c a yard.
mm Special Wrap Bargains is Week.
Ladies' cloth Jackets, in all colors, bell sleeves, that ranged from S3 to S3; you can have any
ono of them for ll 90.
Ladies' all-wool cloth newmarkets, in blacks and browns, that were So, 0 and S7, all to be
sold at the uniform price of S2 each.
A'moBt delightful range of ladies' cloth newmarkets, in checks, stripes and plain colors, that
all season have sold at J10, $11 an0?12; your pick of the lot now for So.
An elegant line ladies' seal plush wraps, satin lined, ball trimmed, that sold from 12 to 15;
take any one you fancy tor 7 75.
Misses' and Children's Wraps, an excellent assortment, at prices that will undoubtedly save
you lots of money.
151 and 153 FEDERAL
Pittsburg's Leading Cash and Credit House, have just completed taking stock. We
have placed a price on about $6,ooo worth of goods that must be closed by the
middle of February. If ypu are needing anything in the line of odd pieces of Parlor
Suits or Bedroom Suits, such as odd Dressers, odd Washstands or odd Bedsteads, we
have them, and the price is put at a figure that needs only to be seen to be appre
We have cut the prices on a few goods to about one-half their original price.
These goods consist of short' lengths of Bod and Tapestry Brussels and Ingrain
Carpets, Also, odd pairs of Lace Curtains. We still have a few of this remarkable
low-priced Antique Bedroom Suit Full size Dresser, large Bedstead and a 24x30
men iierman oevei glass, bee it you can
' wWMMMn-M
l I 24;H? I
9 rft -T i
KliMWh&l'lilJ. I I
820, Ten per cent added for time.
Cash, or time buyeis, will look well to their purse strings if they look up our
stock before buying elsewhere. We sell the DAVIS SEWING MACHINE, but
do not sell by agents. Call at the store and purchase a machine and save the com
mission. All Carpets, other than remnants, (at the reduced prices) will be made
and laid FREE OF CHARGE this month.
Guaranteed to pull a saw through a log
without slackening speed. .
Guaranteed to do more work, with less
fuel, than any engine built.
country. Drafts, money orders, steam
ship tickets, etc., at lowest New York rates.
Parcels forwarded to any part of Europe. MAX
SCHAMBERG& CO., Foreign Bankers, 527
Smithfleld St.. Pittsburg. wsn
Schedule In eiiect November 2), lsss. Kor
Washington, I). C, Baltimore and Philadelphia,
11:30 a.in.and 10:-J) p.m. For Washington, U.C,
anil Baltimore, t7:'X):i.ui. For Cumberland, 17:00,
11:30 a. m., and '10:20 p. m. For Uonnellaville,
t7:00 and ll:i n. m tl:00, t4:00and IO:20n. m.
KorUnlontown,t7:00,tll:30a.m tl:00 and '4:00 p.
p. For Jit. ricasant. t":0O and tll:30a. m,,-tl:00
and 14:00 p. m. For Washington, l'a.. 7:30,
t9:30a. m., n-.3. t5:3)and 8:30p. m. For Wheel
ing, 7:30. t9:T0a.m., '3:35, 'S:) p. m. ForCln
clnnatl and St. Louis, 7:30a. m., v3:30p. m. For
Colnminis, 7:30a. in., 3:30 p. m. For Newark,
7:30, tt:30. in., .1:3S, '8:3) p. m. For Chicago,
7:30, t:30a. m.. '3:33 and '8:30 p. m. Trains ar
rive from Philadelphia, llaltlmorc and Washing
ton, 7:10 a. m. and 'G:50 p. m. From Colnnibus,
Cincinnati and Chicago. 7:45a.m. and 9:10 p. m.
From Wheeling, 'l-.d, '10:00 a. m.. t5:00, 9:10 p,
m. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
For Wheeling, Colambns and Cincinnati, 11:55
p m (Saturday only). Connellsvllle ac. at S3;30
Dallv. tllatlv except Sunday. Sunday only.
The Pittsburg xransler Company will call for
and check baggage lrom hotels and residences
upon orders lelt at II. & O. Ticket Office, corner
Filth avenue and Wood street.
General Manager. Uen. Pass. Agt.
Co. WlntcrTimc Table. Onand afterOctober
H 1SS3, until further notice, trains will run as
follows on every day except Sunday, Eastern
standard time: Leaving Pittsburg 6:15 a. m.,
7:15a.m., 9:30a. m., U:30a.m., 1:40p.m., 3:40 p.m.,
5:10 p. m. 6:30 p. m 9:30 p. m., 11:30 p. m. Ar
lington 5:45 a. m.. 6:30 a. m., 8:00 a. in.. 10:20 a.
m., 1:00 p. m., 2:40 p. m., 4:20 p. m., 5:50 p. m.,
7:15 p. in., 10:30 p. m. Sunday trains, leaving
Pittsburg 10 a. m.. 12:50 p. m., 2:30 p. m., 5:10
p.m., 9:30 p. m. Arlington 9:10 a. m., 12 m.,
1:50 p. m 4:20 p. m., 6:30 m. ,
jrrrsBuno and westep.n railway
Trains (Cet'l Stan'dtlmc)
Butler Accommodation,
6:00 am
7:20 am
9:20 am
12:30 pm
1:50 urn
7:10 am
7:23 pm
4:00 nm
Jiutler Accommodation,
Chicago Express (dallv)...
New Castle and Greenville 1
11:05 am
9:30 am
5:30 am
2:10 pm
Zcllcnople and Foxbnrg Ac.
4:40 pm
5:40 pm
nuiier jiccommouauon.
Through coach and sleeper to Chicago dairy ,
Successful 111 Along tin Line
aupucate it in the two cities for the money.
Down.Go the Prices, Out Go the Goods,
Sweep-Out -MarkDown sale
has awakened bargain seekers to the fact that now, if ever, is the time to
lay in supplies in Clothing, Cloaks, Shoes, Hats, Furnishing Goods and
Trunks, if the object of the buyer is to save money. We cannot, of
course, go into particulars abojt every department, and have concluded
to mention
We show these goods in all lengths and widths, and guarantee them
superior to any $2 Shoes sold elsewhere. Don't fail to get a pair for
1 25. You'll never have another chance.
Unlike other dealers we don't palm these Shoes off as genuine
hand-sewed at fictitiously high prices, but sell them for what they are,
viz: Best Machine-sewed. Their regular price is $4.
No shoemaker can make to order a better pair of shoes than these,
no matter what he may charge, and no shoe store in the city sells the
same quality, shoes below $$ 50, while many ask even $6 for them.
These Shoes are free from tacks, very comfortable and substantial,
and are guaranteed to outlast any $3 Shoes bought in other stores.
1,000 Pairs Ladies' Kid and Pebble Congress Shoes, 98c.
These Shoes are great favorites with elderly ladies. We have them
in all sizes, and their regular price is Si 75. Get a pair for 98c.
These Shoes are excellent for street wear, being made of very tough
leather and modeled in exact conformity with the human foot, thus in
suring perfect comfort to the wearer. They are worth every cent of S3.
600 Pairs Ladies' Hand-Turned Bright DonnoIaShoss, $2 50.
A finer Shoe than these is hardly' to be found anywhere, though we
charge but $2 50 a pair for them. Before our sweeping-out sale, how
ever, these shoes were sold at $4 at which price they were considered
cheap by all who bought them.
::: 2,000 PAIRS LADIES' RUBBER SHOES, 19c. :::
These Rubbers, though they are sold for a mere trifle, are perfectly
waterproof. We have all sizes. Their regular price is 50c.
3,000 Bottles Bixby's Celebrated Shoe Dressing, 5c.
Every lady knows that Bixby's French Dressing is sold everywhere
for 15c Our price (only 5c) is but an indication of how
Fifth Avenue and Smithfleld Street.
December 24, 188S. Central Standard 'lime.
As follows from Union Station: 1'or Chicago, 733
a. m., 12:20. 1:001 7:45, 11:20 p.m.: Toledo. 7:25 a.
m., 12:20, 1:00 and ll:20p. m.; Crestline. 5:43 a.m.;
Cleveland, 6:10, 7:25 a.m., 12:50 and 11:05 p.m.:
New Castle antf Yonngstown, 7:05 a. m 12:20, 3:45
p. m.) Aleadvllle. Erie and Ashtabula, 7:05 a. m.,
12:20 p. m.; Nlles and Jamestown. 3:15p.m.;
Ulasslllon. 4:10 p. m.; Wheeling and Bellalre. 6:10
a. m., 12:50, 3:30p. m.: Beaver Falls, 4:00, 5:05 p.
m l.ootsHla !!ina m
A'LLEGHENY-Ko'chcster. 6:30 a. m.; Beaver'
Kalis, 8:15, 11:00 a. m.: Enon, 3:00 p. m.: Lcets
dale, 10:00, 11:45 a. m., 2:C0, 4:30, 4:45, 5:30, 7:00, 9:00
p. m.t Conway, 10:30 p. ra.
SUNDAY TKAINS-From Flttstmrfr-For Cnl
cairo, 7:25 a. m., 12:20. 1:00, 7:45, 11:20 p. m.: Cleve
land. 11.03 n. m Tnleda. 12:20.41:00 and 11:20 P.
m.: Youngstown, 12:20 p. m.: Beaver Falls. 8:20
a. m. From Allegheny lor Fair Oaks, 11:40 a. m.;
Lretsdale, 8:30p.m.
TKAINS AKUIVE Union station from Chicago.
1:50. 6:00, 6:35 a. m., 7:35 p.m.: Toledo. 1:50, 6:33
a. m., 7:33 p. m.. Crestline, 2:10 p. m.: Youngs
town and New Castle, 9:10a. m., 1:25, 7:33, 10:13 p.
in.: Cleveland. 5:50 a. m 2:25, 7:43 p.m.: Wheel
ing and Bdlatre, 9:00 a. m 2.-a 7:45 p. m.; Erie
and Ashtabula, 1:25, 10:15 p.m.; Mas.lllon. 10:Q
a. in.; Nlles and Jamestown. 9:10 a.m.; Ueavlr
Falls, 7:30a, m 1:10 p. m.; Leetsdalc, 10:10 p. m.
AKKIVE ALLEGHENY-From Enon, 6:00 a.
m.: Conway, 6:50; Rochester, 9:40 a. m.: Beaver
Fills, 7:10a. m., 6:40 p. m.: Leetsdale, 5:30, 8:15,
7:45 a. in.. 12:00, 1:45, 4:30. 6:30, 9:00 p. tn.
SUNDAY-TKAINS arrive Union station from
Chicago. 1:50, 6:00. 6:35 a. m.. 7:35p. m.; Toledo,
1:50, 6:33 a. m.; Youngstown, 7:3 p. m.; Cleve
land, 5:50a. m.; Beaver Falls, 8:25 p.,m. Arrive
Allegheny from Fair Oats. 8:55 a. m.: Leetsdale,
Rn.-.n. m PA.FOKl). (JenH l'ass. Ait.
E. B-. TAYLOR, Gen'l Snpt. JA31E3 MCCREA,
Oen'l Manager, Pittsburg. Pa. nol7
COMPANY-Sehedule In effect January 13,
1&89, Central time:
P. A L. E. K. R. DEPAirr-For Cleveland. 5:25,
7:40 a.m., '1:20, 4:15, 9:30p. M. For Cincinnati,
Chicago and St. Louis. 5:25 A. M., '1:20, "9:30 P. M.
For Buffalo. 10:20 A. M.. 4:15 SO P. u. For Sala
manca, 7:40a. m.. l:3i S: p. u. For Beaver
Falls, 5:25, 7:40. 10:20 A. M., 130, 3:30, 4:15, 5:20,
9:30 p. m. For Chartiers, 5:25, '5:35, 6:50, 1M.
7:15, 8:40, 9:OE, 9:25, 10:20 A. M.. 12:05, 12:45, 11:25,
1:45, :30. 4:45, 'MO. 5:20. '3:20, 10:30 P. M.
Abbits From Cleveland, 5:30 A. it.. '1:00,
6:40, 8:00 P. ir. From Cincinnati, Chicago and
St. Louis, 1:00, '3:00 P. M. From Buffalo. 5:30 A.
M.,l:0n, 5:40 P.M. From Salamanca, 1:00, 3:00
V. M. From Youngstown, 5:30, 60, 9:20 A. M.,
1:00, 5:40, 8:00 p. M. From Beaver Falls, 5:J0.
6:S0,7:JO, 9:20 A. SI., '1:00, 1:35; 5:40, 8:00. P.M.
From Chartiers. 5:10, 5:22, 5:30, 6:42, "6:50, 7:08.
"7:30, 8:, 90. 10:10 A. M., 12:00 noon, 12:30. '1:12.
1:33, '.1:42. 4:00, 4:33, 5:00, 5:10, 5:4a 11:12 P. M.
P., HcK.&X. R. R.-DEPABT-For New Haven,
5:40a. m., 3:55 p. M. For West Newton. 5:15 p. u.
For New Haven, 7(00 A M., Sundays, only.
ARRITE-From New Haven. 9:00 A. M-. '5:03 P.
M. From West Newton, 6:45, 9:0OA. M., '3:05 P. 11.
Dally. Sundays only.
E. HOLBROOK, General superintendent.
A, E. CLARK, General Passenger Agent.
City ticket office, 401 Smithfleld street.
Tralns leave Union Station (Eastern Standard
time): Klttannlng Ac., 6:53 a. nt: Niagara Ex.,
daily. 8:43 a. in., llulton Ac. 10:10 a.m.: Valley
Camp AC, :2:05 p. m.; Oil City and UuBols Ex
press,2:UOp'.m.;HulUnAe.,3:0op.m.: Klttannlng
Ac, 4:00p.m.; Braebnrn Ex.,5:0Up.m.: Klttann
lng Ac, 5:30 p. m.; Braebnrn Ae.,8:20p.m,:HuI
ton Ac, 7:30 p. m.; Buffalo Ex., dally,
S'JrOp. m.; Hnlton Ac. 9:43 p. m.t Braebnrn Ac,
11:30 p. m. Church trains Braeburn, 12:40 p. m.
and 9:35 p. ra. Pullman Sleeping Cars between
Pittsburg and Buffalo. K. H. UTLEx. O, r. &
after November 28, IS33. trains leave Union
fetation, Pittsbnrg, as follows. Eastern Standard
New York and Chicago Limited of Pullman Ves
tlbule dally at 7:15 a. m.
Aiianiic impress aany ior me asc, .i:w a.m.
Mall train.
n, dally, except Sunday, B:ooa. m. son
day. mall, 8:40 a. m.
Day express daily at 8:00 a. m.
Mall express dally at 1 :00 p.
rniiaaeipnia express uaiiy
i IV at 4:3
at 4:30 p. m.
Eastern express dally at 7:15 p. i
ia d. m.
Fast Line dallv at 9:00 p. m.
Greensburg express5:lo p. in. week days.
erry express n:w a. ni. weeK aays.
All through trains connect at Jersey City with
boats of "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn, N. Y.,
avoiding double ferriage and Journey through N.
Y. City.
Trains arrive at Union Station as follows:
Mall Train, dally 8:20 p. m.
Western Express, dally 7:43a.m.
Pacific Express, dally 12:45 p.m.
Chicago Limited Express, dally 5:30p.m.
Fast Line, dally 11:55 p.m.
For Unlontown, 5:43 and 8:35a. m. and 4:25 p.
m., without change of cars: 1.00 p.m., connect
ing at Greensburg. Trains arrive from Union
town at 9:45 a. m., 12:20. 6:15 and 8:20 n. m.
From FEDERAL sr. STATION. Allegheny City.
Mail train, connecting for Blalrsvllle... 6:4j a. m.
Express, for Blalrsvllle, connecting for
Butler 3:15 p. IO.
Butler Accom 8:10 a.m., 2:25 and 5:43 p.m.
Sprlngdale Accom 11:40 a. m. and 6;20p. m.
Freeport Accom 4:00, 8:15 and 10:50 p. m.
On Sunday 12:30 and 9:30 p. m.
North Apollo Accom 10:50 a. m. and 5:00 p. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation. ,
connecting ror Butler 8:20 a. m.
Blilrsvllle Accommodation 11:30 p.m.
Express, connecting from Butler 10:35 a.m.
Mail Train 2:35 p. m.
Butler Accom 9:25 a. m., 4:40 and 7:20 p. m.
Blalrsvllle Accommodation 9:52 p.m.
Freenort Accom.7:40 a. m.. 1:32, 730 and 11:00 p. m.
On Sunday... 10:10a.m. and 7:00 p.m.
Sprlngdale Accom 6:77a.m., and 3:02 p.m.
North Apollo Accom 3:40 a. m. and 5:40 p. m.
Trains leave Unlnnstatlon. Pittsburg, as followst
For Monongahela City, West Brownsville and
Unlontown. 11 a. m. For Monongahela City and
West Brownsville, 7:05 and 11 a. m. and 4:40 p. m.
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Monongahela City, 5:43
p. m., week davs.
Dravosburg Ac, week days, 3:20 p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:50a. m., 2:00,
6:2liand 11:35 p.m. Sunday, 9:40 p.m.
Ticket offices Corner Fourth avenue and Try
street anil Union station.
General Manager. Gen'l Pass'r Agent.
station. Central Standard Time. Leave for
Cincinnati and St. Louis, 7:30 a. m.. 8:00 and 11:11
p.m. Dennlson, 2:45p.m. Columbus,and Chicago
12:05, 11:15 p. m. Wheeling, 7:30 a. m., 12:05, '
6:10 p.m. Steubenville, 5:55 a. m. Washington.
6:55, 3:35 a. in., VSi, 3:30. 4:55 p.m. Bulger, 10:19'
a. m. Burgettstown, 5:25 p.m. Manstiela, 7:15.
8:35, 11:00 a. m., 1:53, 3:30. 4:35. 630, 8:35; 10:40. d!
m. McDonalds. 4:15, 10KX) p. m.
From the West, 1:50, 8:00, a. m 3:05, 8:55 p. m.
DennlsoL, 9:35 a. m. Steubenville. 6.-05 p. m.
Wheeling, 1:50, 8:45 a.m., 3:05, 5:35 p.m. liurgett.
town, 7:I3a. m. Wahlngton, 6:55, 7:50, 9:55a. miw '.
2:35. 6S0p. m. Mansne!d.5:35, 6:35, 7:50, 9:00a. m r
12:4j and 10:00 p.m. Bulger, 1:40p.m. McDonaUls!'ff'-' "
S:33 a. m., !:00 J. m. T
Sunday For Cincinnati and the West. 730 a ir " v
8:and 11:15 p. m. For Chicago, H:i5n. m. iin
gettstown, 11:33 a. m. Mapsdeld, 8:35 pVm. Mb.
Donalds 4:15. 10:00 p. m. From the West. 1 -51 gS
a. m. and 5:53 p.m. Burgettstown, 9K a. ra liX.
Donalds, eas. 9rfp. ra. Manslleld, taoriBi
E. A. FORD, Gen'l Passenger Agent; jas Mo.
CHEA, Gen'l Manager, Pittsburg. PaVTj ,T
MILLER, Gen'l Sup'i Columbus. 8.

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