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THE' PITTSBURGH '.DiSPATOH 'MONDAY, "-MABOH' '11,
CURRY TO BE SIGNED
As ilie league's Substitute
Umpire and He Will
I'OCATE IN PITTSBUEG.
Sheehy Defeats Tebo in a Desperate
EXPENSES OFTHE LOCAL BALL CLUB
To le Seduced About $14,000 for the
GEXEBAL SPOETIKG KBWS OF THE DAI
Wesley Curry mil be the League substi
tute umpire this year and he 'will be located
in Pittsburg. 2fo official announcement of
Mr. Curry's engagement has been made yet
by President Young, but during the League
meeting last week tbelatter stated definitely
that Mr. Curry will be signed at a salary of
200 per month and expenses. Pittsburg will
be the most suitable location for him as from
this city he can reach any League city on day's
notice. The new umpire is an experienced
man in baseball affairs. Formerly he
was a pitcher in a minor league
and durinc recent seasons has umpired in the
Association and other organizations. He is
about 30 years old and is of gentlemanly ap
pearance. Ee is well recommended as an
honest, fearless and well-Informed umpire. His
contract will likely be promulgated within a
The expenses of the local club are to be cut
to a very large extent this season. During the
last few days Manager Phillips, at the request
of President Nimick, has been preparing an
estimate of what the season's expenses will be.
He has finished
HIS ESTIMATE FOK ADVERTISING
and figures out that it will be within the 53,000
allowed him by the club. This will reduce the
cost of advertising about 12,600 below that of
last year. -But,'' said Mr. Phillips last even
ing, "had I been allowed HOO0 for the season 1
would have turned things over. With that
amount I could have had a band engaged to
parade the stroets and give promenade concerts
every day we had a championship game.
"However, with the $3,000 we will do some
great work. I have engaged the Great West
ern Band for a street parade and concert on
the championship opening day. I am also in
clined to have silk ribbons of the club's colors,
with the name of the club inscribed on them,
and present one to each lady present on the
opening day. These ladies can, therefore, wear
the club's colors at every game they attend
during the season."
Although Mr. Phillips has not completed his
other estimates for the season, he thinks the
club's traveling expenses will be about $1,500
les than last year. This will make a total of
4,100. Bnt there is another important feature
to take into consideration. Last j ear the club
paid out 514,001) for uonuses' and releases, and
this year so far only So,000 have been paid
away. This is a saving of 9,000 on that score
and there is a general decrease in salaries
which makes a total saving of something like
WHAT THE CLUB ITILTj SAVE.
"If we get Howe and "White," said Mr. Phil
lips, "these figures may be altered, but not
much. They will cost us 58,000, but if we get
them we can sell three or tour players at least,
and the money realized, together with their
absence on the salary list, may make up for the
purchase of the two players. Ve will also have
fewer men to carrj , so that it may be safe to say
that in round figures we can save somewhere
about 12,000 or S14.00C even if we do buy Rowe
and White, and we will save more than that if
we don't buy them."
The above calculations of Mr. Phillips cannot
but be encouraging to patrons of the clnb. A
reduction in expenses such as fignred out will
certainly leave a good balance on the right side
at the end of the season, except the club is
overtaken by phenomenally hard luck. Even
with the saving named the club will be an ex
pensive one. bnt it is expected to be a good
one; in fact the best Pittsburg has ever bad.
If it should tura out that the club is a loser at
the end of the season it will go bard with the
prospects of having anything like a first-class
team again. After all business people are not
interested in baseball merely for the love of it.
No business man will continue to invest in a
losing transaction even if his pocketbook
would stand it.
The club is likely to suffer another loss at the
end of the season. Fred Dunlap, to use bis
own words spoken a day or two ago, "absolute
ly means to retire from baseball at the end of
this season." He says: "I know many players
ae always saying this, and that McCormlck is
the only man who has kept his word; but I sav
emphatically that this is my last season. 1
want to do well and retire with laurels. I will
do my best to make a record."
Snnlap was an expensive man to the club,
and his short stay here will certainly be a finan
cial loss. To replace will cost a larg sum, ex
cept a phenomenal infielder can be developed
in the club.
' HIT WITH AN AX,
What the Association Did With Two Great
The League classification rule and the wild,
woolly Western Baseball Trust idea were both
hit with an ax, so to speak, by the American
Association at its schedule meeting in Colum
bus the past week. In the language of "Brass
Monkey Jonah," "There may be a few flies on
the League, but there is nary one on the Asso
ciation." The League classification rule may
be a good thing, and if itis the Association is in
the position of the chemist who tries his de
coctions on.the dog first to tell how they work.
Well, if the Leagne rule works in good style
the Association can take it up and adopt it.
If not, the Leagne will have its labor for its
its pains, and the American Association will
be none the worse off. The Cincinnati club is
opposed to the Trust or pool idea. President
Stern has often remarked that he believes him
self fully competent to attend to his.own af
fairs. He insists that he has worked hard and
faithfully, and invested a large amonnt of
money to get together a team to represent the
Queen city. It would be nearly impossible to
replace those favorites. He does not believe
in the lottery plan of distributing players, and
is confident that, instead of increasing the in
terest, it would have a tendency to ruin the
game. If the Cincinnati club should allow
such standard favorites as Beilly, Met bee and
.Nlcol to go to other cities it would knock base
ball in Cincinnati sky-bigh. Cincinnati is
against tthe pool idea, and will fight it out to
the bitter end. Cincinnati Enquirer.
About Smith and Mitchell.
Let us look at Jem Smith's two contracts or
agreementSjto enter into binding articles. As
regards Mitchell, a set-to with the gloves is'
about the only kind of competition the Brum
Is fit for with a broken hand. No one doubts
his pluck or cleverness professionally as a
pugilist, or also professionally as a showman.
But the cleverest Don Ferdinando can't very
well dp more than be can da Mitchell, being
in England, must do something to keep his
name before the British public, and no other
convenient antagonist, barring Jem Smith,
resents himself when you run through tho
st of potential opponents. It may not be gen
erally known that it Was through Mitchell's
sparring with Smith, some year and a half or
so ago, that he caught on the idea of putting
up Kllraln to fight the sturdy, good-tempered
Clerkenweller. That is so, however. Mitchell
thought he had Smith's measure taken to a
fraction, and, with himself for trial-horse,
reckoned up form to make the Yankee good In
a match against Jem, who, according to the
autumnal programme, fancies Mitchell's esti
mation was incorrect London Referee.
Object! to the Mutch.
There seems to be a little game of cross pur
poses among the backers of Bert Shay, the
Wheeling bantam pugilist. Shay was re the
city yesterday, and stated that the match Made
In his behalf was unauthorized, and that h did
not intend to take part In any battle except
under different management than the man who
matched him on baturday. He is now adder
the control of a Pittsburg sporting man, and
under the latter1 management will fight lodge
at Wheeling or Braddock. Another match
will, therefore, likely be made to-day.
Both Waiting for a Match.
It seems as if a match will soon be made be
tween O'Connor and Searle, the Australian
i sculler. The former it waiting anxiously to
hear from Searle, and the Adelaide corre
lipondenfof the London Bvorling Life thys
S writes of the Australian: "Searle ts waltiac to
hear from the Yankees. Should neither
Teemer nor O'Connor approach him it is prob
able that the champion of the world will assail
In turn the lion in his den and the eagle in his
eyrie. He would like to meet Uaudaur,
Teemer and O'Connor on such a neutral course
as the Thames." He has also written: "Han
Ian had announced his intention of proceeding
immediately to America, but he has just heard
that Teemer and O'Connor are to start for
Australia in March, and he intends to wait for
A Great Shooting Mnlch.
Cincinnati, March 10. The greatest shoot
ing event that has yet taken place in America,
everything considered, will be the one booked
to take place here Saturday next, March 16,
between the world's famous shot. Dr. W. F.
Carver, of North Platte, Neb., who claims to
never having been defeated in his stylo of
match, and Mr. Al Bandle, of this city, who of
late has achieved wonders at shooting live
birds, breaking the world's record in an indi
vidual match with famous Captain A. H. Bo
gardus, by killing 100 live birds, straight, and in
other instances and matches within the past
months doing some most remarkable shooting,
never scoring less than S3, and from that up to
97 out of 100, and that at not extra fine, good
Tebo Knocked Senseless.
JSrXCTJLI. TBXEGKAM TO TBS DISFJL.TCH.1
Hurlet, Wis March 10. In a five-round
fight with two-ounce gloves here this morning
Joe Sheehy knocked out Fred Tebo. The fight
was for 150 a side and gate money, amounting
to S00. The nght was rapid and bloody, but
Tebo couldn't stand the slugging and was
knocked senseless by a swinging blow on his
Eager for a Shoot. r
An important meeting of the Allegheny Gun
Club will be held this evening at the gnnstore
of Mr. F. F. Davison. Ohio street, Allegheny.
The club will be thoroughly organized, and
probably arrangements will be made for a club
shoot to take place this week.
A friend of Domlnlck McCaffrey stated last
evening that Dominick is still negotiating for
Harry Alden's saloon. He is anxious to secure
the place and has good friends helping him.
He is still of opinion that if he secures the
saloon he will retire from pugilism.
Maxaoer Loftus took several of the
Cleveland players to Hot Springs on Saturday.
The police stopped the boxing contests of
the Hillside Boat Club at Jersey City Saturday
John Aborgast. the local amateur umpire,
thinks that the county league's fee of 2 per
game is much too small.
Manager Phillips says that it is bad
policy forany club manager to publicly express
his opinion about other clubs.
President Young wanted the local club to
engage Wertz Curry to umpire the local exhi
bition gflmes, but Barnum had already been
The officials of the local ball club declare
they won't In any way assist in the proposed
reception to the Australian players when they
Sailor Brown has been found. He says he
left Barney Farley's training quarters because
he was afraid of being drugged. He is now
training in Alameda county.
The result of the Cleveland 36-hour pedes
trian contest, which closed Saturday night,
was: Brown, 181 miles; Lorgau, 174; Nolan, 165;
Golden, 132, and Wyatt, 100.
WE ARE DOING WELL.
Pittsburg Exchange! 10 Per Cent Higher
Than for the Same Week Last Year.
Boston, March 10. The following
table, compiled from dispatches from the
leading Clearing Houses in the United States
shows the gross exchanges for the week ending
March 9, 1889, with rates per cent of
increase or decrease, as compared with
the amounts for the corresponding week in
Hew York 1670,180,657 13.4 ....
Boston.. 87.028.0S2 10 5 ....
Philadelphia 60.448.994 23.9 ....
ChlcaKO 66.238,000 23.0 ....
bt. Louis 19,198,583 10.1
ban Francisco 15,997,660 7.5
Plttsburc...'. 11.841.590 10 0
Baltimore 11.718,224 13.1
Cincinnati 11,306,600 23.4 ....
Mew Orleans 10.907.7W .... 15.5
Louisville 7,640.1o2 24.8
Kansas Civv. 8,763.004 20.5
.Milwaukee 5,117,000 16.1
Providence.. 4,438,200 10.4
Denver 4,0X1448 47.7 ....
Detroit 4,321,189 15.7 ....
bt Paul 4,291.83 22.0 ....
Minneapolis 4.136,733 27.1 ....
Omaha 3,982,034 41.1 ....
Cleveland 3,323,865 23.0
Memphis 2,801,242 14.0
Columbus 2,423,(00 1.0 ....
St Joseph 1.621,612 28 0 ....
Galveston 1,362,838 31.0
Peoria. 1,479,210 .... 6.6
Spnnitfleld 1.079.707 0.2 ....
Worcester. 1,035,637 15 4
Portland 1,039.510 5.7
New Haven. 1,081.778 .... 2.6
AorrolL 905,939 0.8
LosAnjreles 736,000 .... 47.0
nichltt - 720,122 .... 10.5
Syracuse 737,382 24.4
Lowell 642,791 0.3
tirandltanlds 588,723 .... 13.2
Topeta. .1 419,257 48.3
Slour Clty 542,082
Total tl,M7,7.464 13.3
Outside New 1'orK.... 377,584 807 13.2
'Not included in totals. No Clearing House at
this time last year.
THE PEAST OP PUBISL
Hebrews Will Celebrate If, Beginning With
The Feast of J urim will be celebrated
among the orthodox Hebrew people of this
city next Sunday. It will begin at sun
down Saturday evening and continue until
sundown the following day. It past years
it was a feast day for all the Hebrews, but
of.late the members of the Reformed church,
have dropped it Some of the orthodox
Hebrews keep it for two days on account of
the uncertainty as to the date of the feast.
By holding it on two days they were sure to
not only strike it in the Hebrew calendar
year, but in the Christian as well.
The object of the feast is to thankfully
remember God's kind providencein having
saved the Israelites in the Persian empire
through Mordecai and Esther, from utter
destruction designed by Human. It is cel
ebrated as a day of thanksgiving, feasting
and rejoicing, and distinguished by the
custom of sending presents to the poor.
This will be done by the Orthodox He
brews. The name Purim comes from the Persian
Pur. It originates from the fact that the
superstitious Haman cast lots to ascertain
the day on wbich the plan he mapped out
to exterminate the Hebrew people would
The Dend Baby.
Coroner McDowell yesterday viewed the
remains of Laura Weber, aged 5 months,
found dead in bed by her parents yesterday
morning at their home, No. 18 Pine alley,
Allegheny. It.was found that death had
resulted from spasms, and an inquest was
NEW CAIIPET ROOMS
642 and 644 Liberty Avenue, Cor. Sixth
We are now prepared to show carpet buy
ers a most superb stock of carpeting in our
new carpet annex. Onr stock is composed
of the cream in every line of this spring's
rjatterns from the best and most reliable
carpet mills in the country, which we guar
antee to sell from 10 to 20 percent below ex
clusive carpet houses. The department is
in charge of Mr. W. M. Hice, who has been
manager of the oldest carpet house in our
city during the past ten years, and has a
thorough knowledge of the wants and tastes
of our people in the carpet line.
Liberty ave., cor. Sixth ave.
Onr First Millinery Opening Spring 1SS0.
To-morrow, Wednesday and Thursday,
over 100 imported pattern bonnets and
hats Jos. Hokne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Wash Goods Department.
We have just received W extra choice lot
of exclusive patterns in fine French sateens',
the handsomest yet shown.
MWTStt , HTJQTJ3 & HACKS.
MT MUCH OF MATY.
Authentic Information About the
Strength and Number of
TJKCLE SAM'S FEW MEN-OF-WAR.
Some Are Old. Borne Are New and Some
Are Far Away, tut the
FLEET COULD BE. BECRUITED EAPIDLI
To Bepel Foreign Invaders and to Destroy an
The strength of tire TJnitJd States navy,
as shown by the official reports of the Navy
Department is given below. The showing
is not encouraging, but it is thought that
we could at least make it interesting lor any
foreign power who attempts to fool with the
Stars and Stripes.'
1SFZCIAL TELEGBJLM TO THX DISPATCH. 1
Washington, March 10. The Nipsic,
which carries six smooth-bore guns and two
rifles has by this time been reinforced, if
she hasn't been sunk, by the Trenton, which
carries 11 eight-inch rifles, and tbeVandalia,
which carries seven smoothbore guns and
one rifle, and the Mononganela, which
serves as a store ship. The other vessels' of
the Pacific station are the Dolphin, now at
Chemulpo, Coreh, which carries one six
inch modern steel rifle, two six
pound rapid firing guns, and
four 47-millimetre revolving cannon. The
Alert, with four old smoothbores, at Hono
lulu, and the Pinta, a mere tug, of no pos
sible use, and the Sitka. The Trenton is
the largest, most powerful and best armed
of the ships of the old navy, but her 11 rifles
are altered over from 10-inch castiron
smoothbores belonging to the period of the
Civil War. Of the ships of the Asiatic sta
tion, the only moderately large ship is the
Brooklyn, which is on her way home, under
easy sail, with a broken screw.
The Essex, of six guns, is somewhere in
the Atlantic Ocean on her way home. The
Marion, with seven smoothbores and one
rifle; the Omaha, with 12 smoothbores, and
the Little Palos, with a half-dozen how
itzers, were in Chinese waters at last ac
counts; and the Monocacy.with foursmooth
bores and two rifles, was at Yokohama, un
seaworlhy and awaiting condemnation and
sale. The Mohican, with seven smooth
bores and one rifle is at Panama. This is
the entire United States naval force in the
Pacific Ocean. ,
Of the ships that might reach Samoa in
course of time, the Enterprise, Lancaster
and Quinnebang, with only 24 guns alto
gether, are in the Mediterranean. The Al
liance, Eichmond, Swatara, and Talla
poosa, with 34 guns altogether, were, at
last accounts, at or near Montevideo. The
Atlantic, with two eight-inch and six six
inch breach-loading steel rifles and a good
assortment of rapid firing guns and revolv
ing cannon, is at A spin wall. The Adams,
with five smooth bores and one old rifle, is
at San Francisco undergoing repairs, which
without special efforts would not be com
pleted before June.
Of their new ships the only four in com
mission are the Chicago, Boston, Atlanta
and Dolphin, and the two former are at
New York the first with 4 8-inch, 8 6-inch
and 2 5-inch breech-loading rifles, and the
second with 2 8-inch and 6 6-inch breech
loading rifles, and both having a good supply
of machine guns.
COULD SOON HAVE A NAVY.
The Yorktown, which is to have 6 6-inch
breech-loading steel rifles, is completed at
Philadelphia. The Charleston, at San
'Francisco, is nearly completed, and could
probably be finished and armed with 2 8
lnch and 6 6-inch breech-loading steel rifles
inside of a month.
Mr. Cramp, of Philadelphia, says he can
finish the Baltimore, which will have four
8-inch and six 5-inch breech, loading rifles
in three months and the Philadelphia,
which will carry 12 6-inch rifles iu six
months. The Vesuvius, which is verv fast
and armed with a dynamite gun, is at Phil
adelphia ready for use.
New York and a few other ports are pro
tected by torpedo mines, and the small mon
itors in " the James river would be better
than nothing for coast defense.. The five
large monitors, of which four are on the
Atlantic coast and one at San Francisco,
couldn't be completed under several months.
For the destruction of German commerce
our fleet could be recruited rapidly.
The Navy Department has for five or six
years been collecting information about the
merchant steamers and steam yachts that
might be armed in an emergency.
STATUS OP THE CHAELESTON.
Tho Ship Can be Got Ready la 25 Soya, If
SanFeahcisco, March 10. Naval Con
structor Fernald says he has received a tele
gram from the Chief of Construction of the
Naval Bureau, asking when the Charleston
would be ready for trial. Mr. Fernald said
the Charleston would be ready for trial in
five weeks, but in case of necessity would
be ready in two weeks, and her armament
could be mounted in ten days additional.
Regardless of expense she 'could be made
ready for service in 25 days.
Th'e Alta urges that the conference which
will meet at Berlin on the 13th instant to
consider the Samoan difficulty ought to
be postponed until after the arrival here on
the 16th of the steamer Zealandia, from
Auckland, via the Samoan islands, as this
steamer may bring important news.
No More Samoan News.
Washington, March 10. No news
whatever in regard to Samoan affairs has
been received to-day by the State Depart
ment or by the Acting Secretary of the
OKLAHOMA MUST BE OPENED.
The Boomers Aro Arranging a Descent on
the Coveted Strip.
St. Louis, March 10. The latest infor
mation in regard to the movements of Okla
homa boomers is to the effect that Harry
Hill, in an interview yesterday, said he had
formulated his plan of action. The boomers
are to be massed at Caldwell and Hnnne
well, Kan. He says he can cross the line
with a larger force than Payne ever had. Ii
pursued he will cnt every wire fence in the
Cherokee strip and burn the grass to the
Colonel Crocker writes to Colonel Hill
that 30,000 people in the Chickasaw Nation
are wild and that he cannot restrain them.
Captain Couch writes from Purcell that
something mnst be done, as the people
there will not keep quiet. Every day
wagon trains of from 5o 20 wagons pass
through that city headed for the boundary
NATURAL GAS POE DETE01T.
A Syndicate to Convey It From aNew Well
Ottawa, March 10. American capital
ists are organizing a poweriul syndicate to
convey gas to Detroit from the famous gas
well recently discovered accidentally at
A Cat Id the Price of Coke.
It is rumored that the price of coke will
be cut from $1 25 to $1 15 within the next
few days. Some of the furnace owners claim
that coke is being sold at less than the rate
fixed and willreiuse to pay more than (1 15
per ton. . '
AFFAIBS IN EUROPE.
The Resignation or Attorney General Web.
ter Demanded Henry Georgo Warm
ly Welcomed The Troubles In
LONDON,March 10. Frederick Harrison
writes a vigorous protest against the re
tention of SirB. E. Webster in the Govern
ment. He says that the Parnell Comniis
son was virtually a state trial and the char
acter and honor of the Government are at
stake as long as Webster is retained.
Mr. Conybeare, M. P., attended the -annual
Cornish dinner at the Holborne res
taurant on Saturday, and had an unpleasant
experience. A toast was proposed to the
Prince and Princess of Wales. All present,
with the exception of Mr. Conybeare rose and
gang "God Bless the Prince of Wales." Beelng
Mr. Conybeare sitting, the diners became furi
ous and shouted, "Stand Up, Conybeare " "He
is disloyal," 'Turn, him out," etc Mi. Cony
beare finally rose.
A Plot Against Foreigners.
Calcutta, March 10. A sensation has been
caused here by tho discovery of a plot In Cash
mere against the life of the British residents.
The discovery was' made through letters left
by the late Premier of Cashmere.
These .letters reveal a design on the part of
the Maharajah to poison the British residents,
beside other treasonable plotting. The
Maharajah has offered to abdicate.
Bight Months for Eloping.
London, March 10, Dr. Sellon. who In Jan
nary eloped from Nice with Miss Ida Wilcox,
an American, has Doen sentenced by a Nice
court to eight months' Imprisonment for ap
propriating a check which Miss Wilcox took
from her mother.
An Earthquake at Aqalla.
London, March 10. A dispatch from Rqme
announces that an earthquake has occurred at
Aqulla. No particulars are given.
Henry George Warmly Welcomed.
London, March 10. Henry Georgo arrived
at Southampton to-day on the steamer Ems.
His friends took him aboard of a tender amid
the cheering of the steamer's passengers, who
shouted "Good-bye." Mr. George proceeded
to London and went to the Westminster Palace
After the Patriotic Leagne.
Pabis, March 10, Le Parit says it has rea
son to believe that the Presidents and organ
izers of the provincial branches of the Patriotic
League will be prosecuted by the Government.
The French newspapers generally commend
the recall of the Due d'Aumale.
A Bad Railroad Wreck In Rassln.
St. Petersburg. March 10. A passenger
train on the Trans-Caspian Railway was to-day
thrown from the tract in a tunnel, owing to
the removal of rails by train wreckers. The
result of the derailment was frithtful. The
killed and injured number 50. The band of
robbers who tore up the track have been cap
tured. SHE PEAtED AND DIED.
A Mother Could Not Live Without Her
Daughter and Dies.
rsFXCXAX. TELEGRAM TO THX DISPATCH.
New Yoek, March 10. Mrs. Emma
Langdon, the widow of Captain William
Langdon, of Jersey City, died last Thurs
day at 346 Fifth street, where she lived with
her mother, Elizabeth Johnson, 60 years old.
She was the only daughter of Mrs. Johnson,
and had never been away from her a week
in her life.
When Mrs. Langdon died her mother fell
on her knees by her bedside and prayed
that she might die, too, and be buried
with her daughter. Since then she has
prayed constantly that she might die. Yes
terday afternoon, Undertaker Stevens called
at the house and prepared Mrs. Langdon's
body for burial. He went away again, and
a few minutes after he left Mrs. John
son was assisted into the room where
the body lay in the coffin to
take a last look at her dautrhter. Almost
as soon as she looked at it -she said: "X
feel faint. My God, I'm dying.!' She was
lifted on a bed, where she died in a few
COTTON AND CONTEMPT.
The Former for the Confederate Soldiers'
Horae and the Latter for Rosier.
New Yoek, March 10. The Citizens'
Committee to aid the Ex-Cdnfederate Sol
diers' Home at Austin, Tex., has received
Atlanta, Ga., March 7.
Oliver Downing, Secretary:
Sir Have consigned to the New York Cot
ton Exchange one bale of cotton, contributed
by the cotton men here, and one bale of domes
tic contributed by ex-Governor Bullock, Presi
dent of the Atlanta Cotton Mills, requesting
the exchange to sell them and turn the pro
ceeds over to Channcey M. Depew, Treasurer.
The Georgia Railroad Company transports
them free. The interest shown In this matter
by the Federal soldiers touches the Southern
heart deeply, and makes us feel like bowing
our heads in shame at the rantings of such
fools as Rosser. Yours truly,
L. H. PrXELAN.
Mr. Phelan is a prominent cotton dealer
in the South. The sale of the bales will be
watched with great interest. Among the
contributions received are Major General
Schofield $50 and P. T. Barnum $25,
WHISKY THE AMERICAN JONAH.
An Interesting Sermon on a Popular Subject
By Rev. D. Murdoch.
Bev. David Murdoch, of the Oak Alley
B. P. Church, yesterday afternoon preached
on "The Whisky Jonah Must be Cast Over
board." He related the experience of Jonah
on board the ship, and then compared this
to the American Ship of State, with the
whisky traffic as its Jonah. He said that
history showed ub that no true progress
could be made unless this disturbing ele
ment was cast overboard.
The opposition met with in the casting
out of this Jonah was first among the in
different classes; second, the moral cowards,
who fear it will injure their business or
affect their political aspirations; third,
tnose who wish to regulate the traffic; Fourth,
the man who will not give up his habits tor
the benefit of his associates (and such a man
is unfit to be a member of society); fifth,
the moral suasionists, who hope in some
way to persuade Jonah himself to jump
overboard. Then we have those who advo
cate high license, which is wrong in
principle and a failure as a remedy, as it
means accomplishing a good act by a wrong
THEY WEEE PLAYING POLICE.
A Georgia Judge's Son Kills Two Small
Augusta, Ga., March 10. Judge
Snead's little 66n, aged 10, while playing
with two colored boys to-day, killed one in
stantly and wounded the other. They were
playing prisoners, and he was the police.
They made a break for liberty and he ran in
the house and seized a gun, which he did
not know was loaded, aimed it at them and
The shot entered the face and head of
one of the boys, killing htm instantly. The
little fellow ran into his father and asked
him "to kill him, as he killed a boy, but
did not go to do it."
A Noted Actress Dead.
Albany, March 10. Mrs. Bosa M. Le
land, widely known as a theatrical manager
ess, died in this city to-night of nervous
prostration. She acquired celebrity as
Bosa St. Clair at Daly's and Booth's thea
ters, New York City, in 1872 and 1873. In
1874 she accompanied Adelaide Neilson in
a tour of the country.
80HMITZ At tho family residence. No. Ill
Julius street. Twenty-first Ward, on Sunday.
March 10, 1889, at 8:50 P. M., CHABLBS A.
Schmxtz, aged 52 years.
.Notice of funeral hereafter. N ' ' """
INDIANA'S FUMY MIX
The legislature Will Adjourn To-
Day, but the Fight With Hovey
WILL BE CARRIED INTO COURT.
The Goyeraor Has Befused to Sign Com
missions for Offices
LEGISLATED OUT OP HIS C0NTE0L
The Supreme Court Will be Called On to Decide
IU Own Complexion.
Indiana's State Government is in a very
mixed condition, owing to the conflict be
tween Governor Hovey and the Legislature.
The latter has gerrymandered all of the
offices, including the Supreme Court, so as
to insure Democratic control. The Repub
lican Governor has refused to sign the
necessary commissions. The matter will be
contested in the courts.
Indianapolis, March 10. With last
night's adjournment the Fifty-sixth session
of the Indiana General Assembly practi
cally terminated. The Legislature will
meet to-morrow and adjourn sine die, but
no bills can be passed a consiitutional pro
vision forbidding the sending of bills to the
Governor within three days of the close of
Che session terminating to-morrow has
lieen one of the most remarkable in the his
tory of the State. The Governor and all
the State officers are Bepublicans, while the
Democrats have a working majority in
both Houses of the Legislature. A large
portion of the time of the Assembly has
been devoted to consideration of measures,
which, in case they are sustained by the
courts, will work a revolution in the gov
ernment of some of the cities of the State,
and in the manner of making appointments
CHANGING THE SUPREME COUBT.
The most important, perhaps, of these
measures, is one appointing five commis
sioners, who are to act as assistants to the
Judges of the Supreme Court. That Court,
as a result of the November election, now
consists of four Bepublicans and one Dem
ocrat. The bill passed by the Legislature,
which was vetoed by the Governor and
promptly passed over the veto, provides for
five commissioners, and the Legislature
chose five Democrats to fill these places.
The Constitution provides that all com
missions must be signed by tlie Governor
and sealed with the great seal of the State.
The majority of the Legislature, foreseeing
that the Governor might refuse , to issue
these commissions, inserted the law creating
the commission a clause providing that in
the absence ot commissions, a certificate
signed by the Speaker of the House and the
Secretary of the Senate should be sufficient
authority for the bearers to act' as commis
The Governor refused to issue tne com
missions, whereupon the Commissioners
took out the certificates provided by the
act and reported to the Chief Justice of the
Supreme Court for duty.
DIFFEBENCE OF OPINION.
The Chief Justice declined to accept the
certificates as evidence that the Commis
sioners were duly authorized to act, and
.Governor Hovey at once ' procured an in
junction restraining the clerk of the Su
preme Court from issuing and the Commis
sioners from receiving the books, papers,
etc., necessary to the prosecution of their
One point on which the Commissioners
rely strongly is the provision of the act
i, which defines their duties as being minis
"terial; they are simply to' prepare opinions
on cases submitted to them, but will have
no voice in deciding whether opinions so
prepared, shall be promulgated as the de
cisions of the Supreme Court. This power
is left in the hands of the Judges selected
by popular vote. This case is now pending
before the Supreme Court and much im
portance is attached to the final result, for
the reason that it will have a bearing on
much of the other legislation of the session.
Other bills take from the Governor the
appointment of the State Board ot Health,
State Geologist, Coal Mine Inspector, Oil
Inspector, etc. The courts will be called
upon to determine the constitutionality of
the above acts.
The Postmaster General Mistaken for the
West Virginia Senator.
Washington, March 10. Postmaster Gen
eral Wanamaker and Mr. Tbomas Dolan went
home this afternoon to return on Monday.
Wanamaker had an amusing experience In the
White House lobby this morning. He had
jnst arrived to attend a Cabinet meeting, and
was proceeding upstairs, when several Demo
cratic Congressmen who bad lust left the
President greeted the distinguished Philadel
phia gentleman as follows: "Hello, Kennal
What aro you doing here? West Virginia
Democrats won't stand much show under this
The new Postmaster General explained that
he was not the senior Senator from West Vir
ginia, and the laugh was on the Congressman.
AN ENORMOUS OUTPUT.
The Edgar Thomson Steel Works Turning
Oat More Ralls Than Ever.
( The output of steel at the Edgar Thom
son Steel Works during two days just
past beats the world's record. The first
turn on Friday made 45 heats in eight
hours, turning out 462 tons and 410 pounds
of steel. On the same day No. 2 turn, in 12
hours, made 67 heats, and the amount of
steel produced was within 60 pounds of 698
Saturday the first turn in 12 hours made
the unprecedented record of 71 heats. The
amount of steel in this enormous .output was
729 tons. The third turn made 30 heats,
which, when counted into tons of steel,
reckons but little less than 316. Every
day's run at the Edgar Thomson increases
The sales of steel rails this year up to
February 1 aggregate 494,442 tons, as com
pared with 394,897 tons last year. All orders
to date are estimated at 650,000 tons.
THE BBAKE DID K0T W0EK.
A Rapid Ride Down Federal Street, With
Very Little Excitement.
The brake on car No. 8, of the Allegheny
electric road, did not work on one of the
down trips last evening, and the car sho't
down the hill from the power house at a
rapid rate. It was crowded with passengers
at the time, but there was little excitement
The car was stopped at North avenueand
the necessary repairs were promptly made.
Spring SWles Infants' and' Children's De
partment. Bobes, coats, jackets, dresses to-day.
Jos. Hobne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Oar First millinery Opening Spring 1SSO.
To-morrow, 'Wednesday and Thursday,
over 100 imported pattern bonnets and hats.
Jos. HoBNE & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
250 pieces 27-inch width India silks at 75c
per yard; actual $1 25 goods; new styles,
new colorings; an unequaled bargain.
stwfsu Huous & Hacee.
Oar First Mllllnory Opening Spring 1SS9.
To-morrow, Wednesday and Thursday,
over 100 imported pattern bonne'ts and
hats. Jos. Hokne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
FATAL EOOLIM. ,
Playing With Powder, Cans and Poison
Causes Several Deaths Important
Litigation A Labor
rsrZCUIi TXLIQBAJ13 TO THX DISPJLTCTI.l
Scottdale, March; 10 A distressing
accident occurred this afternoon at the
country residence of Joseph B, Staufier
about a mile east of here. Grant Williams,
son of Mr. Stauffer's housekeeper, handed a
32-caliber revolver to John Bowan, a com
panion, to load with cartridges. While
doing so, the weapon was accidentally dis
charged, the ball: striking young Williams in
the neck, severing the carotid artery, killing
him instantly. An inquest resulted in a ver
dict of accidental shooting. The young men
were each aged 18, and were fast friends.
Rowan is almost crazed over the tragedy.
The Powder Exploded.
Axbon, O., March 10. John Greel?, John
Costlgan, Will McGinness and Fred Shrank,
aged about 16, stole a quantity of blasting
powder to-day and started into the country to
explode It. On the way It caught from matches
in the pocket of one of the boys and exploded,
frightfully burning all four. John Greely was
fairly cooked from the waist down. The flesh
hung in shreds from his body. He will die.
Sbrank's arm was naked and torn. His side
was blistered and his clothes burned off. He
Is In a critical condition. The other two came
rnnning to the city with their faces and hands
bleeding and torn. Although badly injured,
they will recover.
YotJNOSTOWN, March 10. The damage case
of J. Howard Shields against the Ohio Gas
Fuel Company, is on trial here and is being
vigorously litigated. The suit grows out of the
natural gas explosion on January 6, 18S7. which
destroyed the Andrews block, damaged ad
jacent property and burned Thomas Branigan
to death. Shields occupied rooms in the An
drews' block and sues to recover 6,282 70,
claimine that the loss was due to the nezllcence
of the gas company. Damage suits aggregat
ing neany ciuu;uuu are awaiting we result in
Tho Same Old Story.
Mansfield, O., March 10. Homer Bungs,
aged 6 years, died from the effects of an acci
dental shooting about 12 o'clock Saturday
night. The lad found an elder brother's re
volver, and, in handling it, the weapon was
discharged, with the above result.
AxrooNA, March 10. Ex-Representative
Joseph Robinson, of Frankstown, this county,
is financially embarrassed, and yesterday made
an assignment to William B. Smith, of this
city. His liabilities are about 812,000, and he
claims about 515,000 assets
840,000 for n Son.
Youngstown, O., March 10. James McCor
mlck, a resident ot Armstrong county, Penn
sylvania, commenced suit against the Pitts
burg and Western Railroad, asking judgment
for $10,000 for the death of his son William.
Deceased was an employe of the road, and
while coupling cars was instantly killed at
A Fatal mistake.
Bbadfobd, March la John Pippin, a wood
chopper of Lewis Run, aged 53 years, stole a
bottle of alcohol and drank a part of it. He
died three hours later in terrible agony.
Works Starting Up and Closing Down.
Mabttn's Febbt, March 10. The nailers of
the Bellalre Kail Works, employing over 300
hands, have made arrangements with the com
pany for the resumption of work. The mill
has been idle several months.
Kerr & Son's planing mill, this city, which
has been standing out against the union for
ten months, will resume to-day as a nnlon mill.
The North Wheeling Glass Works, employ
ing 200 men. shut down on Saturday on account
of slack business. Bar goods and fruit jars are
The Plans Are Ready.
The Castle Shannon railroad will begin
work on the new incline about April 1.
The drawings for the engine house were
finished Saturday, and the plans for the
freight and passenger incline are ready.
The incline will be 1,350 feet long, starting
on Carson street- and running to Bailey--avenue.
For Western Penn
sylvania. West Virginia
and Ohio, liaht snow, fallowed in ffliin hii
fair, warmer, southwesterly winds. '
PrrTSBTmo. March 10. 1S89.
The United States Signal Service officer In
this city furnishes the following.
Time. Ther. Tlier.
7:00 a. if a Mean temp zs
10:00a. Jt 27 Maximum temp.... 33
1:00 P. M 30 Minimum temp.... g
30 r.M Kanee 6
5:00P. M so Precipitation 04
8:00 p. u 29
KlTerat5F.it., 7.4 feet, a fall or Ultett In tha
last 24 hoars.
rSrxCIAZ. TELEGRAMS TO TIIE DISPATCH.!
Wabben River 2 9-10 feet and falling.
Weather cloudy and mild.
Bbownsvuxe River 6 feet i Inches and
falling. Weather snowy. Thermometer 32 at
Moboantown River 5 feet 6 Inches and
falling. Weather snowy; Thermometer d0 at
Prices Cnt Closer?
We stand on this platform:
Clothing that will stand by
everything we say about its
goodness, liberal methods and
the lowest prices.
Do you think we're going
to cripple ourselves in gaining
a large trade by giving infe
rior quality or workmanship?
You may expect better than
you look for.
It's our own make of Cloth
ing trueas steel and a long
way ahead of the Clothing
you're accustomed to as redy
made, in the way it's made,
and for fit and style.
We're getting the best of
encouragement in selling
Trousers Made-to-Measure at
$5. $6 50 and $8; they are
worth almost twice the mon
ey. It is giving an impulse'
extraordinary to our business.
Sixth street and Fenn avenue.
"9W" ,ir i".
asMarar.' , v . -rA' : .. -. su 'a,vuj.a
-i -I'MTm n i .... - x. t
Hmmmmgfmg 4ifflj-fBfgi fm- - r iTfimltii f i inf tiffHMfcMilfc t
What a Comfort!
ffcD'rt! NoFuss! No Back Ache!
and makes the Shoes WEAR BETTER.
Doa'tlet the women have all the best thiagSjbut use
ONCB A WEEK FOR MEN.
ONCE A MONTH FOR WOMEN.:
I find it a tip top Harness Dressing.
MRS. DR. OROSSLBY,
One of the Consulting Physicians of the
Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute
at 22 Ninth street.
Mr. James Crltchlow. residing on Carnegie
street, this city, has for IS years undergone ter
rible suffering from his stomach. At timesjjft
would give himsuch pain that he could only live
on lime water and milk. He had ereat distress
and bloating after eating, with belching of gas.
xus iiver aiso eave mm mucn pain, ana nts
tongue had a yellow coating. He had a pressure
and pain over the eyes. He lost all ambition
and kept getting worse until be was unable to
do any work. One doctorsaid he had cancer of
the stomach. After trying 11 doctor all to no
purpose, he began treatment with tbe physi
cians of the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute,
and although 67 years old, he now works every
davand feels well and hearty. He says: 'That
I am enred of the above conditions I hereby
sign my name.
The above lady physician can be consulted
by ladles suffering from diseases peculiar to
their sex. The medicines used are positively
curative, and are so prepared as to allow the
patient to u;e the treatment herself. They
treat successfully catarrh, rheumatism, dys
pepsia, bronchitis, asthma, blood, kidney and
Office hours, 10 A. M. to 4 P. x., and 6 to 8 P.
M. Sundays, 12 to I p. u. Consultation free
to all. Treatment also by correspondence.
no yon Suffer with Dyspepsia?
VOTJ can be quickly cared!
Qlmply use the I. K. Tablets,
plenty testimonials to these facts.
Cvery case of indigestion and
Dangs and tortures of Sick Headache
Curely and speedily relieved.
In no case will they 'fail.
A euro guaranteed always If the
are used. Price, 23 and SO cents a box. Mailed
anywhere for the monev.
DOOLITTLE &. SMITH. Selling Agents,
24 and 26 Tremont street, Boston, Mass.
For sale by Geo. A. Kelly & Co., Pittsburg.
I CT CUSTOM OR
prevent your enloringr tha aov well,
attested beneflts of the
' "Ideal" la
Name, Nature, Results,
u slight lamillartty will prore. Re
commended br Prominent Dentlsta
everywhere! amooir them Dr.T. B.
Arnold, 1S7 Vtr. Mth St, N. T , Writes :
It hA4 hag no equal tor Polishing tho
Teeth and Hardening the Oonu.n
At all Drncslati.
PITTSBURG AND LAKE EKIK KA1LKOAD
COMPANY Schedule In effect February 2.
1689, Central time:
P. & I J5. R. K. Depart-For Cleveland. 5:23,
7:40 A. M., '1:20, 4:13, 9:30 p. M. i'or Cincinnati,
Chicago and St. Lonls, 5:25 A. II., '1:20, 9:30r. M.
ForUaffalo. 10:M A. Jr.. 4:159:30. Ji. ForSala
manca, "7:40 A. 11.. 1:20, 9: P. M. For Beaver
Falls, 5:25, 7:40, 10:30 A. M., 'ISO, 3:30, 4:15, 5:20,
9:30 p. M. For Chartlers. 5:25, 5:33, 8:50, J7:0O,
7:15, 8:40, 9:06, 9.13. 10:20 A. M.. 12:05, 12:45, 11:25,
1:45, 2.30, 4:43, 5:10, 5:20, "3:20, 10:30 P. M.
AanrvE From Cleveland, 5:30 a. k.. 1M,
5:40. "8:00 p. m. From Cincinnati, Chicago and
St. Louis, '1:00, 8:CO p. M. From Buffalo, 5:30 A.
M., "1:00, 5:40 p. ll. From Salamanca, l:CO, 8HX)
P. JI. From Younestown. 5:30, S-M, 9:20 A. M.,
1:00, 5:40, '8:00 p. M. From Beaver Falls. 5:M,
S:50,-7:20, 9:20A. M 1:00, 1:35; 5:40, 8rf. P. M.
From Chartlers, 5:10, 5:22, 5.30, 16:42, t:W, 7.-08,
7:30, 8:30, 9.-20. 10:10 A. M., 12:00 noon, 12:30, 1:12.
1:35. 3:42, 4.00. 4:35, 5:00. 5:10. 5:40, 9:12P. M.
P., ilcK. AY. B. B.-DEPABT-For New Haven,
5:30A. M-,"3:30Pi M. For West Newton. 6:30 a.m.,
3:30 and 5:25 p. ii. For New Haven, 7:10 a. jr.,
AnnrvE From New Haven. 10:00 A. if., 5:05 p.
M. From West Newton.6:lS. '10:00a. M..'5Kfip.M.
For McKecsport and Elizabeth, 5:30 A. M. 3:30,
4:05, 5:25 P. M.. 17:10 a. SI.
From Elizabeth and McKecsport, 6:15 A. 11.,
7:30, '10:09 a. m.. 5:C5P.M.
Dally. ISnndays only.
E. HOLBHOOK, General Superintendent.
A. E. CLAKK. General Passenger Agent.
City ticket office. 40lSmlthfleld street.
PANHANDLE KOUTE NOV.12. 1SSS. UNION
'station. Central Standard Time. Leave for
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 7:30 a-m., d 8:00 and
d 11:15 p. m. Dennlson, 2:45 p. m. Chicago,
12:05, d 11:15 p.m. Wheeling, 7:30 a. m.. 12.05,
6:10 p. m. bteuben vil'e, 5:55 a. m. Washington.
5:55, 8:35a. in., 1:55, 3:30, 4:55 p. m. Bulger, 10:10
a. m. Rurgettstown, 3 li :35a.m.. 5:25p.m. Mans
field, 7:15, 11:00 a. m 6:30. d 8:33; 10:40, p.ra. Mc
Donalds, d 4:15, d 10:00 p. m.
From the West, d 1:50, d tM, a. m.. 3.05, d 3:55
p.m. DennlsoL, 9:35a.m. Steubenvllle. 55 p. m.
Wheeling, 1:50, 8:45 a.m., 3:05, 5:55 p.m. Burgetts
town. 7:14a. m.,S9-05a.m. Washington, 8.45,7:50,
9:53 a. in.. 2:33,0:20 p. m. Mansfield. 5:35,, 9.-O0
a. m.. 12:45 d6:J0 and 10:00 p. m. Bulger, l-40p.ro.
McDonalds, dtSa. m., d 9:00 p. m.
d dally; S Snnday only; other trains, except
BALTIMORE AND OHIO KAILROAD
Schedule In effect November 29. 1888. For
Washington, D. C. Baltimore and Philadelphia,
11:30 a.m. and "10-20 p.m. For Washington. D.C.,
and Baltimore, t7:00 a.m. For Cumberland, t7:O0,
11:30 a. m., ond'lOrtD p. m. For Connellsvllle,
t7:00 and '11:30 a. m.. 11:00, 14:0Oand I0:3d. ni.
For Uniontown,T7o.tH:30a.m., tIKOand "4:00 p.
p. For Mt. Pleasant. 17:03 and tll:30a. m,, tlrfJO
and 14rf p. ra. For Washington, fa.. "7:30,
t9:30 a. m 3:33, tS:30 and "8:30 p. m. For Wheel
ing, "7:30. t9:S0a.m.. "3:35, 8:30 p. m. For Cin
cinnati and St. Louis, "7:30 a. m., 3:S)p. in. Foe
Columbus, "7:30 a. ni., '8:30 p.m. For Newark,
7:30, t9:3o a. m., 3:35, 8:30 p. m. For Chicago
7:30, 19:30 a. m.. 3:35 and "8:30 p. m. Trains ar
rive from Philadelphia, Baltimore and W ashing
ton, "7:10 a.m. and "6:50 p. m. From Columbus,
Cincinnati and Chicago, 7:45 a. m. and 3:10p. m.
From Wheeling, 7:4o, '10:50 a. m., t5.06. 9:10 p,
m. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, Wash
ington ana Cincinnati.
For Wheeling. Columbus and Cincinnati. 11:55
p m (Saturday only). Connellsvllle ac at 58;30
Dally. tDaily except Sunday. SSnnday only.
The Pittsburg Trantier Company will call for
and check baggage from hotels and residences
upon orders left at B. O. Ticket Office, corner
firth avenue and Wood street.
W. M. CLEMENTS, CHAS. O. SCULL,
General Manager, Gen. Pus. Agt.
PENNSYLVANIA KAILUOAD-ON AJ(D
rtr November 28. 1SSS. trains leave Union
SuUonPlttrturi ftlloVs. Eastern Standard '
MAIN LINE EASTWARD.
New York and Chicago Limited of 1-ullman Ves
tibule dally at 7:15 a. m.
Atlantic Express dally for the EaV.? "r!.-.
Stall train. JaUy.except Sunday, 6:53 a.m. Sun
day, mall. 3:40 a. m.
Day express dally at 8:00 a. m.
Mall express dally at 10 p. p.
Philadelphia express dally at 4:30 p. m.
Eastern express dally at 7:15 p. m.
Fast Line dally at 9:00 p. -m.
Greensbarg express5:io p. m. week days.
Derry express 11:00 a. m weekrdays. -
All through trains connect at Jersey Cttywlta
hosts of "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn. X. . Y
avoiding double ferriage and Journey through N.
Trains arrive at Union Station as follows:
Mall Train, dally - 8:20p. m.
Western Express, dally I:- va'
Pacific Express, daUy 12:4a pm
Chicago Limited Express, dally 8:30 p.ra.
Fast Use, dally.......... 415 p. tu
SOUTHWEST PENN RAILWAY.
For Unlontown. a:45 and osSa. m. and 4:25 p.
m.. without change of cars; l.OOp.m., connect
lng at Greensburg. Trains arrive from Union
town at 9:45 a. m.. 12:20. 6:15 and 8:20 p. m.
WEST PENNSYLVANIA DIVISION.
From FEDERAL ST. STATION. Allegheny City.
Mall train, connecting for J31alrsvllle... 6:4a a. sw
Express, for Blalrsvllle, connecting for
Butler 3:15 p.m.
Butter Accom 3:20 a. m.. 225 and 5:15 p. m.
Sprlngdale Accom 11:40 a. m. ami 6:20 p. m.
Freeport Accom 4:00, 8:15 and 10:30 p. m.
On Snnday 12:50 and 9:30 p.m.
North Apollo Accom 10:50 a. m. and 5:00 p. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation.
connecting for Butler 8:20 a. nu.
Blalrsvllle Accommodation 11:30p.m.
Trains arrive at FEDERAL STREET STAIION: '
Express, connecting from Butler 10:35 a.m.
Mall Train 2:15 p. m.
Butler Accom 9:25 s. m., 4:40 and 7:20 p. ra.
Blalrsvllle Accommodation 9:52p. m.
Freenort Accom. 7:40 a. m.. 1:32, 7.-2and llrfXIp. m.
On Sunday 10:10 a. m. and 7:00 p. no.
Sprlngdale Accom. 6:37a.m., and 3:02 p. ra.
North Apollo Accom 8:40 a. m. and 5:40 p. m.
Trains leave Unlonstatlon.Plttsonrg, as roll ows:
For Monosgahela City, West Brownsville and
Unlontown. 11 a. m. For Mononganela City and
West Brownsville, 7:05 and 11 a. m. and 4:40 p. m.
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Mononganela City, 5:49
p. m., weekdays.
Dravosburg Ac., week days, 3:20 p. m.
West EllzabetBiAccommodatlon. 8.50a.m.. 2:03,
6:20 and 11:35 p. m. Sunday. 9:40 p. m.
Ticket offices Corner Fourth avenue and Try
street and Union station.
CHAS. E. PUGH, .J. R. WOOD.
General Manager. GeirlPasj'r Agent.
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINES
February 10. 18S9, Central Standard Time
As follows from Union Station: For Chicago, d 7:25
a. m., d 12:20, dlKXX d7:45. except Saturday. 11:20
p. m.: Toledo. 7:25 a. m., d 12:20, d 1:00 and except
Saturday. 11:20 p m.; Crestline. 5:45 am.; Cleve
l.ind,6:l6,7:25 a.m., 12:35 and d 11.-05 p. m.r.NewCa
tle and Youngstown, 7:05 a. m.. 1220, 3:43p.m.;
Youngstown and N lies, d 1220 p. m.; Meadvllle,
Erie and Ashtabula. 7:05 a. m.. 12:20 p. m.: NUes
and Jamestown. 3:45 p. m.; Masslllon, 4:10p.m.;
Wheeling and Bellalre. 6:10a. m.. 12:35, 3:30 p. m.;
Beaver Falls, 4:00, 5:05 p. m., 8 820 a. m.; Leets
dale. 5:30 a.m.
ALLEGHENY Rochester. 6:30 a. m.; Beaver
Kails, 8:15, 11:00 a. m.: Enon. 3:00 p. m.: Leets
dale, 10:00, 11:45 a. m., 2.C0, 4:30, 4:45. 11:30. 7.-O0. 9:00
p.m.; Conway, 10:30p.m.: Fair Oaks, S 11:40 a.
m.: Leetsdale. S 8:30 p. m.
TRAIN S ARRIVE Union station from Chicago,
except Monday 1:50, d 6:00, d 6:35 a. m., d 7:35 p.
m. ; Toledo, except Monday 1:50, d 6:35 a. m., 7:33
S. m. , Crestline, 2:10 p. m.: Youngstown and
ew Castle. 9:10a. m., 1:23, 7:35. 10:15 p. m.; NUes
and Youngstown, d 7:35 p. m.; Cleveland, d 5:50 a.
m.. 225, 7:45 p. m.: Wheeling and Bellalre, 9:03
a. m., 225, 7:45 p. m.: Erie and Ashtabula. 125.
10:15 p. m.: Masslllon. 10:00 a. ni.; NUes and
Jamestown. 9:10 a.m.; Beaver Falls, 7:30-a. m.,
1:10 p. m.. S 8.-23 p. in.: Leetsdale, 10:40 p.m.
ARRIVE ALLEGHENY-From Enon, 80 a.
m.: Conway, 6:50; Rochester, 9:40 a. m.: Beaver
Falls. 7:10a. m , 6:40 p. m.: Leetsdale, 5:50, 6:15.
7:45 a. m.. 12:00, 1:45, 4:30, 6:30, 9:0O p. m.: Fair
Oaks, S 8:53 a. m. ; Leetsdale, S 6:05 p. m.: Beaver
Falls. 3 3:25 p.m.
a, Sunday only; d, dally: other trains, except
PITTSBURG AND WESTERN KAlLWAT
Trains (Cet'l btan'dtlme) Leave, j Arrive-
Day Ex. Ak'n.ToL, Cl'n. Kane
Chicago Express (dally)
New Castle and Greenville Ex
Zellenople and Foxburg Ac..
Through coach and sleeper to Chicago dally.
PrrrsnuRG and castle shannon k. r.
Co. Winter Time Table. On and after October
14, 1883, until further notice, trains will run aj
follows on every day except Sunday, Eastern
standard time: Leaving Pittsburg 6:15 a. m.,
7:15a.m.,93na. m., ll30a.m., 1:40p.m.. 3:40p.m.
5:10p.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.m., 1020a.
m.. 1:00 p. m., 2:40 p. m 4:20. p. m., 5:30 p. m.,
7:15 p. m., 10:30 p. m. Snnday trains, leaving s
Pittsburg 10 a. m.. 12-50 p. m.. 2:30 p. m.. 5:10
f.m., 9:30 p. m. Arlington 9:10 a. m., 12 m
M p. m., 420 p. m... 6-30 t m.
-OHM JAHN. hunt.
ALLEGHENY VALLEY RAILROAD
Iralns leave Union Station (Eastern Standard
time): Klttanning Ac, 6:55 a. m. : Niagara Ex..
dally. 8:43 a. m., llulton Ac. 10:10 a. m. ; Valley
Camp Ac, 32.-05 p. m.t Oil City and DuBols Ex-press,2-00
p.m. ; Hultca Ac, 3:00 p.m. : Klttanning
Ac, 4.-00 p.m. i Braebura Ex.,5anp.m.; Klttaan
ing Ac.SaOp. m.; Braeburn Ae620p.m.i Kat.
ton Ac, 7.50 p. m,: Buffalo Ex., dally,
8-50p. m.jHultoa At A 9:45 p. m.: braebnrn Ac,
11-30 p.m. Church trains Braebarn. 12:40p.m.'
and 9:35 p. ra. Pullman Sleeping Cars between
Pittsburg and Buffalo. K. H. UTLEx. U. F. &
P. A.; DAVID McCARGO. Gen, bupt.
030 PENN AVJSNUE. FITTWBUIIIJ. 1M,
As old residents know ana back Hies of Pitts,
burg papers prove, is tbe oldest established and
most prominent physician in the city, devoting
special attention to all chronic diseases. Prom
gsoonsnilepersons Ng prE yajj
KiCDnl IC an1 nicntax. diseases, physical
lLnVUUo decay, nervous debility, lack
of energy, ambition and hope, impaired mem
ory, disordered sight, seir-distruat,ba3hfulness,
dizziness, sleeplessness, pimples, eruptions. Im
poverished blood, failing powers, organic weak
ness, dyspepsia, constipation, consumption, un
fitting the person for busmess,society and mar
riage, permanently, safely and privately cured.
BLOOD AND SKIN .n&oS
blotches, falling hair, bona pains, glandular
swellings, ulcerations of tongue, mouth, throaz,
ulcers, old sores, are cured for life, and blood
poisons thoroughly eradicated from the system.
IIDIMADV kidney and bladder derange
Unilinn I ments,weak back, gravel, ca
tarrhal discharges. Inflammation and other
painful symptoms receive searching treatment;
prompt relief and rej cures.
Dr. whitHer's.lfe-lons. extensive experience)
Insures scientific and reliable treatment on
common-sense principles. Consultation free.
Patients at a distance as carefully treated as It
here. Office hours 9 a. x. to 8 p. sc Sunday,
10A7xtolP.M.onIy. DR. WHITTXEB, m
Penn avenue, Pittsburg, Pa. leS-S-DSuw
A CURE GUARANTEED HEALTH.BS
ERGY and strength secured by using Am
oranda Wafers. These wafers are the only'rell
able safe remedy for the permanent cure of im
potency, no matter how long standlng,seperma
torrhoea, overwork of the brain, sleepless,
harassing dreams, premature decay of vital
power, nervous debility, nerve and heart dis
ease, kidney and liver complaint, and wasting,
of vital forces; 75c per box or six boxes for Si;
six boxes Is the complete treatment, and with
every purchase of six boxes at one time we will
give'a written guarantee to refund the money
if the wafers do not benefit or affect a perma
nent cure. .Prepared only by the BOSTON
MEDICAL- CJISTITTJTE. For sale only by
JOSEPH FLEMING.. 81 Market street, Pitts,
burg. Pa.. P. O. box 37 aplU-k56-it'W7Su
OFFICES, 908 PENN AVE.
All forms of Delicate tad Corn.
plicated Diseases renuirtoiz Cox.
cation are treated at this Dispensary with a suc
cess rarely attained. Dr. 8. K. Lake is a member
of the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons,
and Is the oldest and most experienced Spec-L-BT
In the city. Special attention given to Net f
ous Debility from excessive r mtal exertion, in.
discretions of youth, ej, causing physical and
mental decay, lack of energy, despondency, etc.;
also Cancers, Old Sores, Fits, Piles, Rheumatism
and all diseases of the Skin, Blood, Lungs, Urin
ary Organs, &c Consultation free and strictly
confidential. Oflice hours 0 to 4 and 7 to 8 p.m.1
Sundays 2 to 4 p jn. only. Call at office or addrSBi
KJmke.M.D.,M.B .C.P.&. or E-J.Lake.M.D.'
Gray's Specific Medicine.
TRADEMARK. THs Great TRADE MARC
ln cure for
torrnea lm po
tency, and all
follow 3 a se
ntience or sen- 4
Abase; is loss
BEFORE TAIB.Unlvers3 Lit " TAKUI8.
sltude. Pain In the Back. Dimnes of Vision. Pre
mature Old Age and many other diseaes that lead
to Insanity or Consumption and a Premature
3-FuU particulars In our pamphlet, which ws.
desire to send free by mall to every one. M"Iha
Specific Medicine Is sold by all druzirlsts at 1 pet
eackajce. or six packages for $i or will be tenures
y mall on the receipt of the money, by addressing
THEOKAY MEDimECO., liutTalo, N. X. - '
On acconnt of counterfeits, we have adopted thar
Yellow Wrapper; the only genuine.
Bold In 1-ItUburjr by S. S. HOLLAND, corner
Smlthfleld nd Liberty ttreeu. rnhu-ktx
mLSood-.etc. I wiUeeno. a. ndule trutlM (ariled)
containing full particulars for, home cure, tn of