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AN AGE OF CONTRASTS
Dr. De Witt Talmase Delivers an
Able Discourse in Kansas Gity on
THE DIVISK FORCES OF 5AT0KE.
Storms, Epidemics, Christianity, Education
WONDERS OP DISASTER AXD BLESSING.
rertCIAL TELECKA1I TO THE DISrATCII. 1
Kansas Cixr, ilarch 31. The Eev. T.
De "Witt TaJiaage preached a sermon here
to-day on "Wonders of Disasters and Bless
ing," his text Deing, "I -will show wonders
in the heaven and in the earth." Joel ii, 30.
Dr. Cnmmings great and good man would
hare told us the exact time of the fulfillment
of this prophecy. As I stepped into his study
in London on my arrival from Paris just after
the French had surrendered at Sedan, the
Good doctor said to me: "It is just as I told yon
about France; people laughed at me because I
talked about the seTen horns and and the vials,
but 1 foresaw all this from the Book of Daniel
and the Book of Revelation." Not takinc any
such responsibility in the interpretation of the
passage, 1 simply assert that there is in it sug
gestions of many things in our time.
Onr eyes dilate and our heart quickens its
pulsations as we read of events in the third
century, the sixth century, the eighth century,
the fourteenth century, but there are more far
reaching events crowded into the nineteenth
century than into any other, and the last
quarter bids fair to eclipse the preceding three
quarters. We read in the daily newspapers of
events announced in one paragraph and with
out any special emphasis of events which a.
Herodotus, a Josephus, a Xenophon, a Gibbon
would have taken whole chapters or whole
volumes to elaborate. Looking out upon our
dime, we must cry out in the words of the text:
"Wonders in the heavens andin the earth."
THE TIME IN WHICH WE LIVE.
I propose to show you that the time in which
we live is wonderful for disaster and wonder
f ul for blessing, for there must be lights and
shades in this picture as in all others. Xced I
argue this day that our time is wonderful for
disaster; Our world has had a rough time
since by the hand of God it was bowled out
into space. It is an epileptic earth; convulsion
after convulsion; frosts pounding it with sledge
hammer of iceberg, and fires melting it with
lurnaces seven hundred times heated. It is a
wonder to me it has lasted so long. Meteors
shooting by on this side and grazing it, and
meteors shooting by on the other side and
crazing it, none of them slowing up for safety.
Whole fleets and navies and argosies and
flotillas of worlds sweeping all about us. Our
earth like a fishing smack off the banks, of
Newfoundland, while the Ktruria and Ger
manic and the Arizona and the City of New
York rush by. Besides that, our world has by
sin been damaged in its internal machinery,
and ever and anon the furnaces have burst,
and the walking beams of the mountain have
broken, and the islands have shipped a sea.
and the great hnlk of the world has been jarred
with accidents that ever and anon threatened
But it seems to us as if our century were
especially characterized by disaster, volcanic,
cyclonic, oceanic, epidemic I say volcanic, be
cause an earthquake is only a volcano hnshed
up. When Stromboli and Cotopari and Vesu
vius stop breathing, let the foundations of the
earth beware. Seven thousand earthquakes in
two centuries recorded in the catalogue of the
British Association. Trajan, thn Emperor,
goes to ancient Antioch, and amid the splen
dors of his reception is met by an earthquake
that nearly destroys the Emperor's life. Lisbon,
fair and beautiful at I o'clock on the 1st of No
vember, 1755, in six minutes 60,000 have perished,
and Voltaire writes of them: "For that region
it was the lastjudgment, nothing wantinebut
a trumpet!" Europe and America reeling the
throb; 1,600 chimneys in Boston partly or fully
But the disasters of other centuries have had
their counterpart in our own. In 1812 Caraccas
was caught in the cr;p of the earthquake; in
1822, in Chili, 100,000 square miles of land by
volcanic force upheaved to four and seven feet
of permanent elevation: in 1851 Japan felt the
geological agony; Naples shaken in 1857; Alex-
ico m 1858; Medosa. the capital of the Argen-M
tine Republic, in 1S61: Manilla terrorized in
1563; the Hawaiian Islands by such force up
lifted and let down in 1S71; Nevada shaken in
1871; Antioch in 1872: California in 1872; San
Salvador in 1873; while in 18S3 what subterran
ean excitement 1
Ischla,an island of the Mediterranean, a
beautiful Italian watering place, vineyard-clad,
surrounded by all natural charm and historical
reminiscence; yonder Capri, the summer re
sort of the Roman Emperors: j onder Naples,
the paradise of art this beantitul island sud
denly toppled into the trough of the earth.
8,000 merry-makers perishing, and some of
them so far down beneath the reach of human
obseqnies that it may be said of many a one of
tucui asuwu bjua oi juoses. "j.ne ixiru burled
him." Italy weeping, all Europe weeping, all
Christendom weeping where there were hearts
to sympathize and Christians to pray. But
while the nations were measuring that magni
tude of disaster, measuring it not with golden
rod like that with which the angel measured
heaven, but with the black rule of death. Java,
of the Indian archipelago, the most fertile
island of all the earth, is caught in the grip of
the earthquake, and mountain after mountain
goes down, and city after city, until that
island, which produces the healthiest beverage
of all the world, has produced the ghastliest
accident of the century. One hundred thou
sand people dying, dying, dead, dead.
A CYCLONE AT SEA.
But look at the disasters cyclonic. At the
mouth of the Ganges are three islands the
Hattiah, the Snndeep and the Dakin Shabaz
pore. In the midnight of October, 1877, on all
those three islands the cry was: "The waters,
the waters!" A cyclone arose and rolled the
sea dver those three islands, and out of a popu
lation of 340.000, 215,000 were drowned. Only
those saved who had climbed to the top of the
highest trees. Did you ever see a cyclone? No?
Then I pray God you mav never Eee one. I saw
one on the ocean, and It swept us SuO miles
back from our course, and for 36 hours during
the cyclone and after it we expected every mo
ment to go to the bottom. They told us before
we retired at 9 o'clock that the barometer had
fallen, but at 11 o'clock at night we were awak
ened with the shock of the waves. All the
lights ont! Crash! went all the life boats.
Waters rushing through the skylights down
into the cabin and down on the furnaces until'
they hissed and smoked in the deluge. Seven
hundred people praing, blaspheming, shriek
ing. Our great ship poised a moment on the top
of a mountain of phosphorescent fire, and then
plunged down, down, down, until it seemed as
if she never would again be righted. Ah! you
never want to see a cyclone at sea.
'But I was in Minnesota, where there was ono
of those cyclones on land that swept the city of
Rochester from its foundations, and took
dwelling houses, barns, men, women, children,
horses, cattle, and tossed them into indiscrimi
nate ruin, and lifted a rail train and ria.hi t
down, x mightier hand than tnat of the en
gineer on the air-brake. Cyclone in Kansas,
cyclone in Missouri, cyclone in Wisconsin, cy
clone in IUinois,",cyclone in Iowa. Satan, prince
of the power ot the air, never made such cy
clonic disturbances as he has in our day. And
am I not right in saying that one of the charac
teristics of the time In which we live is disaster
DISASTERS BY LAND AND SEA,
But look at the disasters oceanic. Shall I
call the roll of the dead shipping? Ye mon
sters of the deep, answer when I call your
names. Ville de Havre, the Schiller, City of
Boston, the Melville, the President, the Cim
bria. But why should I goon calling the roll
when none or them answer, and the roll is as
long as the white scroll of the Atlantic surf at
Cape Hatteras breakers? If the oceanic cables
could report all the scattered life'and all the
bleached bones that they rub against in the
depths of the ocean what a message of pathos
and tragedy for both beaches! In one storm
80 fishermen perished off the coast of New
foundland, and whole fleets of them
off the coast of England. God help
the poor fellows at sea, and give high
(eats in heaven to the Grace Darlings
and the Ida Lewises and the lifeboat men hov
ering around Goodwin's Sands and the Sker
ries. The sea, owning three-fourths of the
earth, proposes to capture the other fourth,
and is bombarding the land all around the.
earth. The moving of our hotels at Brighton
Beach backward 100 yards from where they
once stoott, a type or what is going on all
around the world and on every coast. The
Dead Sea rolls to-day where ancient cities
stood. Pillars of temples that stood on hills
geologists now find three-quarters under the
water or altogether submerged. The sea, hav
ing wreaked so many merchantmen and flotil
las, wants to wreck the continents, and hence
Look at tho disasters epidemic. I speak not
of theplaguo in the fouith centurv thit rav
aged Europe, and In Moscow and the Ncapol
ltan dominions and Marseilles wrought such
terror In the eighteenth century, but I look at
theyellow fevers and tho choleras and the
diphtherias and the scarlet fevers and the
typhoids of our own time. ' Hear the Availing
of .Memphis and Shreveport and New Orleans
and Jacksonville of the last few decades. From
Hurdwar, India, where every twelfth year 3,
000,000 devotees congregate, the caravans
brought the cholera, and that one disease slew
18,000 m IS days in Bossorah. Twelve thou
sand in one summer slain by it in India and
5,000 in Egypt. Disasters epidemic. Some of
the finest monuments in Greenwood and
Laurel Itill and Mount Auburn are to doctors
who lost their life
BATTLING WITH SOUTHERN EPIDEMIC.
But now I turn the leaf in my subject, and I
plant the white lilies and the palm tree amid
the nightshade and the myrtle. This age no
more characterized by wonders of disaster than
by wonders of blessing. Blessing of longevity;
the average of human life rapidly increasing.
Forty years now worth 400 years nnccSPNow I
can travel from Manitoba to New York in
three days and three nights. In other tunes it
would have taken three months. In other
words, three days and three nights now are
worth three months or other days. The aver
age of human life practically greater now than
w hen Noah lived his 950 years and Methusaleh
lived his 969 years. Blessings of intelligence:
Xhe Salmon P. Chases and the Abraham Lin
coln! and the Henry Wilsons of the coming
time will not be required to learn to read by
pine knot lights, or seated on shoemaker's
bench, nor will the Fergusons to tudy astron
omy while watching the cattle.
Knowledge rolls its tides along every poor
man's door, and his children may go down and
bathe in them. If the philosophers or the last
century were called up to recite in a class with
onr boys at the Polytechnic, or our girls at
the Packer, those old philosophers would be
sent down to the foot of the class because they
failed to answer the questions! Free libraries
in all the important towns and cities of the
land. Historical alcoves and poetical shelves
and magazine tables for all that desire to walk
through them or sit down at them. Blessings
of quick information. Newspapers falling ail
around us as thick as leaves in a September
equinoctial. News three days old, rancid and
stale. We see the whole worldtwice a day
through the newspapers at the breakfast tame,
and through the newspapers at the tea table,
with an "extra" here and there between.
Blessing of gospel proclamation: Do you not
know that nearly all the missionary societies
have been boru in this century? and nearly all
the Bible societies, and nearly all the great
philanthropic movements! A secretary of one
of the denominations said tome the other day
in Dakota: "You were wrong when you said
our denomination averaged a new church ev
ery day of the yean they established nine in
one week, so you are far within the truth."
A clergyman of our own denomination said:
"I have just been out establishing five mission
stations." I tell yon
CHRISTIANITY: IS ON TlJfc MAECH,
while infidelity is dwindling into imbecility.
While infidelity is thusdwindling and dropping
down into imbecility and indecency, the wheel
of Christianity is making a thousand revolu
tions in a minute. All the copies of Shake
speare and Tennyson and Disraeli and of any
ten of the most popular writers of the day, less
in number than the copies of the Bible going
out from out printing presses. A lew years
aco, in six weeks, more than 2,000,000 copies of
away, but purchased because the world will
More Christian men in high official position
to-day in Great Britain and in the United
.States than ever before. Stop that falsehood
! .1 1. .1... .. .. T I i.'
in 20 that the Judges of the Supreme Court of
the United States are all infidels except uie.
By personal acquaintance I know three of
them to be old-fashioned evangelical Chris
tians, sitting at the holy sacrament of our Lord
Jesus Christ, and I suppose that the majority
of them are stanch believers in our Christian
religion. And then hear the dying words of
Judge Black, a man who had been Attorney
General of the United States, and who had
been Secretary of the United States, no
stronger lawyer of the century than Judge
Black dying, his aged wife kneeling by his
side, and he uttering that sublime prayer: "O.
Lord God, from whom I derived my existence
and in whom I have alwajs trusted, take my
spirit to Thyself, and let Thy richest blessing
come down upon my Mary." The most popu
lar book to-dar is the Bible, and the mightiest
institution is the church and thegreatest name
among the nations, and more honored than any
other is the name of Jesus.
WONDERS OF SELF SACRIFICE.
A clergyman told me in the Northwest that
for six years he was a missionary at the ex
treme North, living 400 miles from a postoffice,
and sometimes he slept ont of doors in winter,
the thermometer 60 and 65 degrees below zero,
wrapped in rabbit skins woven together. I said:
"Is it possible? You do not mean 60 and 65 be
low zero?" He said: "I do, and I was happy."
All for Christ Where is there any other being
that will rally such enthusiasm? Mothers sew
ing their fingers oS to educate their boys for
the gospel ministry. For nine years no luxury
on the table until the course through grammar
school and college and theological seminary be
completed. Poor widow putting her mite into
sident imprlTsedpon the coin notso con
me jjora s treasury, tne race oi emperor or
( spicuous as the blood with which she earned it.
Millions ot good men and women, but more
women than men, to whom Christ is every
thing. Christ first and Christ last and Christ
Why, this age is not so characterized by in
vention and scientific exploration as it is by
gospel proclamation. You can get no idea of
it unless you can ring all the church bells in
one chime, and sound all the organs in one
diapason, and gather all the congregations of
Christendom in ouo Gloria in Excelsis. Mighty
camp meetings. Mighty Ocean Groves.
Mighty Chantauquas. Mighty conventions of
Christian workers. Mighty general assemblies
of the Presbyterian Church. Might confer
ences of the Methodist Church. Mighty asso
ciations oi me .Baptist uuurcn. jvngnty con
ventions of the Episcopal Church. I think be
fore long the best investments will not be in
railroad stock or Western Union, but in trump
ets and cymbals and testal decorations, for we
are on the eve of victories wide and world-uplifting.
There may be many years of hard
work yet before the consummation, but the
signs are to me so encouraging that I would
not be unbelieving it I saw the wing of the
apocalyptic angel spread for its last triumphal
flight in this day's sunset; or if to-morrow
morning the ocean cables shonld thrill us with
the news that Christ the Lord had alighted'on
Mount Olivet or Mount Calvary to
PROCLAIM TJNIVERSAIi DOMINION.
O you dead churches, wake up! Throw back
the shutters of stiff ecclesiasticism and let the
light of the spring morning come in. Morning
for the land. Morning for the sea. Morning
of emancipation. Morning of light, love and
peace. Morning of a day in which there shall
be no chains to break, no sorrows to assuage,
no despotism to -shatter, no woes to compas
sionate. O Christ, descend! Scarred temple,
take the crown! Bruised hand, take the scep
ter! Wounded foot, step the throne! "Thine is
These things I say because I want you to be
alert. I want you to be watching all these
wonders unrolling from the heavens and the
earth. God hasclassiHed them, whetbercalam
itous or pleasing. The divine purposes are
harnessed in traces that cannot break, and in
girths that cannot slip, and in buckles that can
not loosen, and are driven by reins they must
answer. I preach no fatalism. A swarthy en
gineer at one of the depots in Dakota said:
"When wiU you get on the locomotive and take
a ride with us?" "Well," I said, "now. if that
suits you?" So 1 got on one side the locomotive,
and a Methodist minister, who was also invited,
got on the other side, and between us were the
engineer and the stoker. The train started.
The engineer had his hand on the agitated
pulse of the great engine. The stoker shoveled
in the coal and shut the door with a loud clang.
A vast plain slipped under us and the hills
s ept by, and that great monster on which we
rode trembled and bounded and snorted and
raged as it hurled us on. I said to the Metho
dist minister on the other side the locomotive:
"My brother, -why should Presbyterians and
Methodists quarrel about the decrees and free
agency? You see that track, that Arm track,
that iron track; that is the decree. Yon see
this engineer's arm? That is free agency. How
beautifully they work together. They are go
ing to take us through. We could not do with
out the track, and we could not do without the
engineer." So I rejoice day by day. Work for
us all to do, and we may turn the crank of
the Christian machinery this way or that, for
WE ABE FREE AGENTS.
but there is the track laid so leng ago no one
This powder never varies. A marvel of pur
Ity, strength and wholesomeness. More eco
nomical than the ordinary kin ds, and cannot
be sold in competition with the multitude of
owest, short weight, alum or phosphate now
dcrj. Sold ont; in earn. ROYAL 3AKINQ
POWDER CO, 106 WaU St, N. Y.
remembers it, laid by the hand of Almighty
God in sockets that no terrestrial or satanic
pressure can ever affect. And along that track
the car of the world's redemption will roll and
roil to the Grand Central depot of the millen
nium. I have no anxiety about the track. 1
am only afraid that for our indolence God will
discharge ns and get some other stoker aiid
some other engineer. The train is goimr
through with us or without us. So, my
brethren, watch all the events that are going
by. If things seem to turn out right, give wings
to your joy. If things seem to turn out wrong,
throw out the anchor of faith and hold fast. ,
There is a house in London where Peter the
Great of Russia lived awhile when he was mov
ing through the land incognito and in work
man's dress, that he might learn the warts of
the people. A stranger was visiting ai that
house recently, and saw in a dark attic an old
box, and he said to the owner of the house,
"What's in that box?" The owner said, "I
don't know: that box was there when I got the
house and it was there when my father got it.
Wo haven't had any curiosity to' look at it; I
guess there's nothing In it" "Wen," said the
stranger, "I'll give you two pouuus for it."
"Well, done." The two pounds are paid, and
recently the contents of that box were sold to
the Czar of Russia for $-30,000. In it the lathing
machine of Peter the Great, his private letters
and documents of value beyond all monetary
consideration. And here are the events that
seem very Insignificant and unimportant, bnt
they incase treasures of flivino providence
and eternities of meaning which after a while
God will demonstrate before the ages as being
of stupendous value. As near as I can teU
from what I see, there must be a God some
WHEN TITANS FLAY QUOITS
they pitch mountains; but who owns these gi
gantic forces you bave been reading about the
last two months? Whoso hand is on the throt
tle valve of the volcanos? Whose foot, sud
denly planted on the footstool, makes the con
tinents quiver? Godl God! He looketh upon
the mountains and they tremble. He toncheth
the hills and they smoke. Godl God! I must
be at peaco with Him. Through tho Lord
Jesus Christ this God is mine and He is yours.
I put the earthquake that shook Palestine at
the crucifixion against all .the down rockings
of the centuries. This God on our side, we
may challenge all the centuries of time and aU
the cycles of eternity.
Those of ns who are in mid-life may well
thank God that we have seen so many
wondrous things; but there are people here to
day who wiU see the twentieth century. Things
obscure to us will be plain to you yet. The
twentieth century will be as far ahead of the
nineteenth as the nineteenth is ahead of the
eighteenth, and as yon caricature the habits
ana customs ana ignorance oi tne past, umen
will caricature this age. Some of you may live
to see the shimmering veil between the ma
terial andtbe spiritual worid lifted. Magnet
ism, a word with which we cover up
our ignorance, will yet be an explored
realm. Electricity. the fiery courser
of the sky, that Benjamin Franklin lassoed
and Morse and Bell and Edison have tried
to control, will become completely manageable,
and locomotion will be swiftened, and a world
of practical knowledge thrown in upon the
race. 'Whether we depart in this century, or
whether we see the open gates of a' more won
derful century, we will see these things. It
does not make much difference where we
stand, bat tho higher the standpoint the larger
the prospect. We will see them from heaven
if we do not see tbem from earth. I was at
Fire Island, Long Island, and I went up into
the cupola from which they telegraph to New
York the approach of vessels hours before
COME INTO POET.
There is an opening in the wall, and the
operator puts his telescope through that open
ing and looks out and sees vessels far out at
sea. While I was talking with him he went up
and looked out. He said: "We are expecting
the Arizona to-night." I said: "Is it possible
you know all those vessels? Do you know them
as you know a man's face?" He said: "Yes, 1
never make a mistake; before 1 see the hulks,
I of ten know them by the masts: I know them
all, I have watched them so long." Ob, what a
grand thing it is to have ships telegraphed and
heralded long before they come to port, that
friends may come down to the wharf and wel
come their long absent loved ones. So to-day
wo take our stand in the watch tower and we
look off and through the glass of inspiration or
Providence we look off andsee a whole fleet of
ships coming In. That is the ship of Peace,
flac with one star of Bethlehem floating above
the top gallants. That is the ship of the
church, mark of salt wave high up on the
smoke stack, showing she has bad rough
weather, but the Captain of salvation com
mands her and all is well with her.
The ship of Heaven, mightiest craft ever
lannched, millions of passengers waiting for
millions more, prophets and apostles and
martyrs in tho cabin, conquerors at the foot of
the mast, while from the rigging hands are
waving this way as they knew us, and we wave
back again, for thevare ours; the v went ont
from our own households. Ou;s! Haiti Hail!
Pat off the black and put on the white. Stop
tolling the funeral bell and ring tho wedding
anthem. Shut up the hears and take tho
chariot. Now, the ship comes around the great
handland. Soon she will strike the wharf and
we will go aboard her. Tears for ships going
out. Laughter for ships coming in. Now she
touches the wharf. Throw on tho planks.
Block not up that gangway -with embracing
long lost friends, for you will have eternity of
reunion. Stand back and give way until other
millions come on. Farewell to sin: Farewell
to struggle. Farewell to sickness. Farewell
to death. All aboard for heaven!
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AN ORDINANCE -RE-ESTABLISHING
the grade of Forbes avenue from Milten
berger street to Gist street.
Seotion 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 Forbes avenue from Miltenbercer
street to Gist street be, and the same shaU be
and is hereby re-established as follows, to wit:
Beginning at the east curb line of Mlltenber
ger street, at an elevation of 134.09 feet, thence
rising at the rate of L70 feet per 100 feet to the
west curb line of Gist street at an elevation of
Section 2 That any ordinance or part of or
dinance conflicting with the provisions of this
ordinance be, and the same is hereby repealed,
so far as the same affects this ordinance'
Ordained and enacted into a law in Councils
this lltli day of March, A. D. 189.
H. P. FORD, President ot Select Council.
Attest: GEO. SHEPPARI), Clerk of Select
Council. GEO. L. HOLLIDAY. President of
Common Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH,
Clerk of Common Council.
Mayor's office. March IS, 18S9. Approved:
WJLSICCALLIN Mayor. Attest: bKJBERT
OSTERMAIER. Assistant Mayor's Clerk,
Recorded In Ordinance Book, vol. 8, page 636.
29th day of March. A. D. 18S9? mhSCMp
I iTY ARE" is a word often mis
W understood. A rare stone
is not neoessarily more
beautiful or more desirable.
But it is always more costly.
Its value is purely extrinsic. Its
worth lies not in itself, but in the
soaroity of its duplicates.
Only a very small per cent of
diamonds are of pure color or per
fect crystallization. Their extreme
rarity determines their price above
their intrinsic value.
We have a number of diamonds
of exceptional brilliancy and purity,
but the price of which is not un
duly enhanced by their conformity
to strict standards, which would
make them exceedingly rare and
THEODORE B. STABR,
t 206 Fifth avenue,
Madison Square, New York.
Correspondence invited from in
MBS. DR. OROSSLBY,
of the Consulting Physicians of tho
Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute
at 22 Ninth street.
Mr. John H. King, a well-known citizen of
Allegheny .county, residing at Tarentum, has
for a long time suffered from Catarrh. He
had a hacking cough, dizziness and pain over
the eyes. The tough, tenacious mucous in bis
head and throat was hard to raise, and gave
him such a choked-up feeling. He took cold
easily, and his throat often became sore. Hav
ing been unable to find any relief, he began
treatment with the specialists for Catarrh at
22 Ninth street. He says:
"In testimony that I have been cured of
Catarrh by the physicians of the Catarrh and
Dyspepsia Institute, Uiereby sigu ray name.
The above lady physician can be consulted
.by ladies suffering from diseases peculiar to
their sex. The medicines used are positively
curative, and are so prepared as to allow the
patient to use the treatment herself. They
treat successfully Catarrh. Rheumatism, Dys
pepsia, Bronchitis, Asthma, Blood, Kidney
and Female Diseases.
Office hoars, 10 a. m. to 4 p. m., and 6 to 8 p.
M. Sundays, 12 to 1 p. at. Consultation free
to all. Will remove to 323 Penn avenue on
April L mh23-j)
EXTRACT OF BEEF.
ARMOUR & CO., CHICAGO,
This is now conceded to be the best in tho
market, as witnessed bvthe fact that we have
just secured the DIPLOMA FOR EXCEL
LENCE at the Pure Food Exposition, now be
ing held in Philadelphia.
CLEANLY IN MANUFACTURE,
SUPERIOR IN QUALITY,
And with the bright appetizing flavor of fresh
ly roasted beef.
Sixth Street, Pittsbuko. .
SPRING .TERM BEGINS APRIL 3.
Collegiate, Ladies' Seminary, Normal, En
glish Training School, Business College, Short
hand, Music and Elocution Departments. This
institution offers excellent advantages In each
line of study. The Business College and School
of Shorthand are unsurpassed in practical
methods of instruction and business discipline,
and give students that thorough critical train
ing in the little details of their work which Is
the key to their success in after life. Call, tel
ephone or write for catalogue.
JAMES CLARK WILLIAMS, A. M.,
FidelityTitle & Trust Company,
CAPITAL, - - - $500,000
121 AND 123 FOURTH AVE.
Insures titles to real estate, and acts in all
fiduciary capacities. Temporary offices,
No. 100 DIAMOND STREET.
329 LIBERTY STREET,
J. B. Golden, 5102 Bntler street,
city, says: "I was able to throw
away my crutches after using one
half a bottle of th Anchor Rlion.
matlc Remedy. I consider my cure
marvelous and heartily indorse
the remedy." Price 50c
Wo would be clad to have von
give the Anchor Sarsaparilla a trial. 'Tis the
ideal blood purifier, and is especially adapted
enriching the blood and invigorating the sys
' Onr Beef. Wine andlon is also meeting the
wants of the public. 'Tib he best tonic in the
market, and we confidently recommend it as
such. Our price of each 75 cents; six bottles 84.
Is bere You will need curtains renovated and
carpetscleaned.- There is but one place where
you can get them done in the best manner pos
sible, and that is at
ALLEGHENY STEAM LAUNDRY.
Offices in Fittsbnrg, 413Smlthfield street, 1913
Carson street, and 100 Federal street, Alleghe
ny. Works, 353-S69 Beaver avenue, Allegheny.
Telephone 1264. mh26-MWF
bAHUA'ljWb W ABUSED WORD.
pondinTlo" p"? " bUSe "teraUy croVae1 Wlth h'6 ES fmerenandisoTt Z"lt
NOw IFOR A. TJMaJ'W' STA.Il'X'XiETl I
WeTl show this week the handsomest and prettiest line of ladies all wool cloth lackets new-
VtofSSP BM' " PrlCeS W aa !1 25 to 1S l just 50o to J5 to ttaanS-
crea&? 1 TO of newest fashion and artistic
X?fc,SSItetoatM new 'es. to be sold at
And in connection with these, we'll offer one case of maeniflcently beautiful SS-lnch invisi.
alf wool WCTe made SeU Wc i350 a "ar al"Sd colors! nest shadS
ThfatU0" eiCe"ent assortment oC to" sUtsatoOeayard.
a yan?d " EOt anxolepnt lot of thB reeular o5o stripe surah silks; your pick of the lot for 49c
But one of the most seasonable bargains is 6 miles of lovely dress ginehams that were manu
factored to sell at 12Xet onr price until they are sold only 8e7ard. S h eo mann
.JJZ eot thousands of lace curtains, paragons of beauty and conceits of loveliness, ranelne
from 87J0 to $15 a pair for 12Jo to $5 a pair less than regular prices. .cuua, wuBjhj,
COME EABLY AN D AVOID THE ETJ8H.
151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY.
The Notch We
We propose to have our
store noted for the finest
Spring Overcoats. Yoitllfind
the finest and best Spring
Oversacks on our counters.
"As fine Us I can get a tailor
to make for me?" Yes, in
Do yozc like silk linings?
They are here. Do you want
the correct style? Not an
Overcoat we have misses that.
Do you want one that will fit?
There is no 'elegance or ex
celle?ue of a Spring Overcoat
tliatyou carit get in Wana
As to doubting -that you'll
pay for the finest we can seep
good market in this city.
It isn't fairness yozc object
to. It's meanness in value.
Wandmaker's prices are fair
and our overcoats the fittest.
Sixth street and Penn avenue.
Nearly 1,000 styles of goods
to show oicr readiness for
making to measure.
OLD CITY HALL
Farewell to Pittsburg.
Leavine on Anrll IS for
f MONDAY & TUESDAY
evenings, April 1 and 2.
Two (2) Farewell Piano Recitals,
. MOBIZ EOSENTHAL
"Will be assisted by
(The Wonderful Boy Violinist.)
J. H. f CHAS. E. PRATT,
GITT1NQS. J 1 Accompanist.
Reserved seats, 81; also 75c. Sale of seats at
Kleber & Bra's, commencing Thursday, 28.
No. 56 FIFTH AVENUE,
Near Wood Stbeet.
Telephone No. 16S6. Jel9-MTWTirsuwk
EVERY POUND WARRANTED PURE
Chartiers Cteamery Co,
Warehouse and General Offloes,
616 LIBERTY STREET,'
, Factories throughout Western
For prices see market quotations.
THE LARGEST fACT0B1Nfc I
' ,IH THE WORLD, yy
MEDALS JJ- '
y T ttCEEOS 100.000
v STr """" PB " '
y SOW EVERYWHERE
X AVOID IMITATIONS
And This Time Some for
HERS A FEW THA.T SELL T-rc-Fi
' HOT OATCB3.
Ladies' Kid Opera Slippers,
Ladies' Kid Newport Button,
85c, worth $1 25.
Ladies' Pebble Ties,-85c.
Ladjes' Pebble Goat Button,
$1 25, worth $2.
Ladies' fine Kid and Peb. Goat
Button, Opera and Common
Sense Toes, at $1 50.
And my 82 and 82 50 fine soft
Dongola Kid Button are complete
in style and fit to any 85 shoes.
G.D. SI MEN'S,
78 OHIO ST,, ALLEGHENY.
Our Increase of Business De
mands More Stores.
"We have them, and have made extensive
enlargements. Come and see our new front,
then step in and look through our extensive
line of Men's, Boys' and Children's
NEW SPRING CLOTHING. HATS
"Bargains for Bargain Seekers in all
departments. Call early.
ESFMTree music every Saturday night.
SALLER & CO,
Comer Diami and MinM Struts.
S-TEA3IKR3 AND EXCURSIONS.
THE ONLY DIRECT LINE
' and GALWAY
Passenger Accommodations Unexcelled.
Prepaid Intermediate, 830. Steerace, 319.
Passengers by this ronte are saved the ex
pense and inconvenience attending transfer to
Liverpool or from New York.
J. J. McCORMIOK,or A. D. SCORER A BON,
Atlantio Expreit Service.
LIVERPOOL via QUEENSTOWN.
Bteamshln "CmrOFlSOME," from New York,
WEDNESDAY, May J, Maya, JoneM. July M.
Largest and finest passenger steamer afloat.
Saloon passage, S60 to ?100; second-class, 130.
Steamers every Saturday from New York to
GLASGOW and LONDONDERRY.
Cabin passage to Glasgow, Londonderry, Liver
pool $50 and (GO. Second-class, 30.
Saloon excursion tickets at reduced rates.
Travelers' circular letters of credit and drafts
for any amount Issued at lowest current rates.
For books of tours, tickets or further informa
tion , Apply to HENDEKSON BKOTHEKS. N. Y., or
J. J. MCCOKMIOK, Fourth ana Smlthfleld: A. D.
SCOKERsSON.-aSHmlthneld St.. Pittsburg: W.
BEUPLE, Jr., 163 ii'ederaist.. Alles-henv.
NORD DfeUTSOHER LLOYD FAST
route to London and the Continent.
Express Steamer Service twice a week from
New York to Southampton (London, Havre),
Ss.Saa1e.Mch.27.2p.M I Es.Fnlda Anr. (L 10 A.w.
Ss.Ems.Mh.30,530AK Ss.Lalm . Apr. 10, 1 P.M.
Ds.irave.Apr.o.8A.M. os.iiiDe . Apr. 13, a p. si.
First Cabin, Winter rates, from 575 upward.
OELR1CHS fc CO., 3
fe CO.. Agents, Pitts
Bowline Green. New
To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin
FROM NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin passage J35 and 550. according to location
of stateroom. Excursion $05 to too.
Steerage to and from Europe at Lowest Bate.
AUSTIN BALDWIN & CO., Ueneral Agents,
S3 Broadway, New York.
J. J. McCORMICK. Agent, Pittsburg. Pa.
BALTIMORE AND OHIO KA1LROAD-Schedule-
In effect Nnvfemher 21. 18R3. Vor
'Washington, D. C, Baltimore and Philadelphia,
11:30 a. in. and 10:;3) p.m.
and Baltimore. t7:00a.nj.
hot v asmnffiou. u.ut.
For Cumberland, 17:00,
"11:30 a. m.. and '10:3) p. in. for Connellarille,
t7rf hnd ll:3U a. m fl:0O, 14:00 and KKMp. m.
ior unionioirn. t:w, Tii:3ua.in., ti:uuana -4:uo p.
p. For UL Pleasant, 17:00 and tll:30a. m 11:00
and 14:00 n. m. For Washington, l'a.. 7:30.
h1:.10 a. m., 3:35, 150 and 8:J0 p. m. For Wheel
ing, -j:ju, Tv:ja.m. 3:35, s:ju
, m. 'For Cln
1:20 n. m. For
Columbus. 7:30 a. m.. '8:30 d. m.
7:30, 19:30 a. la., '3:35, "8:30 p. m.
-7:a isisia. rar. -3:35 ana "8:30 p.
rive from Philadelphia, Baltimore and W ashlng-
ton, ,7H0 a. m. and
v...... 11.1..1 rZ
Cincinnati and Chicago. 7:45a. m. and 9:10p. m.
From Whfeiing. '7:4 10:50 a, m.. t5:00. "8:10 d.
m. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, Wash
Ington and Cincinnati.
For Wheeling. Colnmbnsantl fMneinnntl.
p m (Saturday only). Coiinellsvllle ac. at
IJallv. tDainr excent Sunday.
The fittsbnrg Trautier Company will call for
and check baggage
uoon order left at
lrom hotels and residence
on order Sett at B. O. Ticket Office, corner
Fifth avenue and Wood street,
w. w. Cl.KM.KNTS,
CHAS. O. SCULL,
Oen. Pass. AeU
PANHANDLE KOUTE-NOV.l-, 1885. ONION
station. Central Standard Tint. Leave for
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 7:30 a.m., d 8:00 and
d 11:1 p. m. Dennlson, 2:45 p. m. Chicago,
12:03, d 11:15 p. m. Wheeling, 7:30 a. m., 12:05,
8:10 p. m. Steubenvil'.e, 5:55 a. m. Washington.
5:5V8:35a. in., 1:5c, 3:30, 4:55 p. in. Bulger, 10:10
a. m.BurgetUtown,Sll :35a.m., 5:25 p. m. Mans
field, 7:15, 11 flJO a. tm., 0:3a d8-J;I0:4u, p.iu. Mc
Donalds, d 4:15,-d 10:00 p. m.
From the West, d 1:50, d 8:0(1, a. m., 3:03. d Sia
P.m. ueanisoiq :ia.m. steui)enviue,-s:uj p. m.
Wheeling, li5a. 8:45 a.m.
3:05, 5:53 p.m. Burgetts-
7sl5a. m.,S 9:06 a.m. Washington.:
BJ6a., m 2:35,8:20 p. m. Mansfield. 85,, 9.-00
a. m.. 12:48 d 8rt0 andTOiOO p. m. Bulger. 1:40p.m.
McDonalds, d 8:35a. m., d 9:00 p. m.
d daily; a Sunday only; other trains, except
Matchless Qualities! Matchless Styles! Matchless Prices!
FAHOUSJUVENILE CLOTHING DEPARTMENT.
It is an old, settled fact that we lead the Boys' Clothing trade of
Pittsburg, but, we must confess, at no previous season did we so com
pletely outdistance all competition as this spring. In substantiation of
this assertion we point to our truly
Grand Assortment of Short-Pant Suits
pated the increas
ed popular favor
into which these
season, we laid in
a most elegant
and extensive as
sortment, in the
best and most
rials and ranging
in sizes from 4 to
16; in prices from
$3 to Si-
to match with
Over 500 different
styles to select from, and
every one a beauty.
Make your selections
now, while our stock is
complete. Our prices
will suit you beyond a
We also have a com
plete assortment of odd
Kilt Skirts and sell them
for less money than you
can buy this cloth and
make them for.
A magnificent variety
of Children's Jersey
975 Styles, of Boys' Long-Pant Suits to Select From
GRAND VARIETY OF CONFIRMATION SUITS
And don't forget that we take the address of every boy getting a Con
firmation Suit at our store, and will, the week before Easter, send him a
costly and handsome Confirmation gift.
FOUR GRAND GIFTS FOR THE BOYS;
COWS IN CLOVER!"
"Cows in Clpver" is the VERY latest puzzle, and, if anything,
is even more intereting than "Pigs in Clover," of which we gave
th ousands away last Saturday.
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street.
PENNSYLVANIA KAIL1EOAD ON AND
alter November 26, 1SS3. trains leave Union
Station, f lttsburr, as follows. Eastern Standard
MAIN LINE EASTWARD.
New York and Chicago Limited or Pullman Ves
tibule dally at 7:U a. m.
Atlantic Express dally for the East, .1:00 a.m.
Mall train, dally, except Sunday, (As. m. Sun
day mall, 8:40 a. m. i
Day express dall v at 80 a. m.
Hall express dally at l:CO p. m.
Philadelphia express dally at 4:30 p. m.
JUisiern exoress dally at 7:15 p.
ast .Line dally at 9:U0 p.
Greensburir exnress 5:1
p. in. week days.
express 11:00 a.
rough trains ci
tt dnnhtn rprrlai
express ii.-co a. m. week days.
rough trains connect at Jersey City with
boats of "Brooklyn Annex" for Brookl
r "Brooklvn Annex" for Brooklvn. N.
avoiding aouoie ferriage ana Journey
Train arrive n TTnfnn Stf tnn fnllAwa,
Mall Train, dally 8:2dp. m.
Western Express, dally... 7:45a.m.
Pacific Express, dally 12:43 p.m.
Chicago Limited Express, dally 8:30p.m.
FastLine, dally.... 11:55 p. in.
SOUTHWESr I'KXX KAILWAY.
For Unlontown, t: and sssa. m. and 4:23 p.
m.7 without change of cars; 1.00 p. m., connect
ing at Greensburg. Trains arrive from Union
town at 9:45 a. m 12:20. 8:15 and 8:20 p. m.
WEST PENNSYLVANIA DIVISION.
From FEDEBAL ST. STATION. Allegheny City.
Mall train, connecting for Blalrsvllle... 8:45 a. m.
Express, for Blalrsvllle, connecting for
Butler Accom 8:2) a, m 2:25 and 5:45 p. m.
Sprlngdale Accom 11:40 a. m. and 6:20 p. m.
ire-port Accom 4:00, 8:15 and 10:30 p. m.
On Sunday .12:50 and 9:30 p. m.
North Apollo Accom 10:50 a. m. and 8:00 p. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation.
connecting for Butler 8:20 a. m.
Blalrsvllle Accommodation 11:30 p.m.
i rains arrive at r'KD EUAL, stbeet STAI1UN :
Express, ronnectlng from Bntler. 10:35 a. m.
Mall Train 2:35 p.m.
Butler Accom 9:25 ain., 4:40 and 7:20 p. m.
Blalrsvllle Accommodation ..0:32 p. m.
Frcenort Accom. 7:40 a. m.. 1:32. 7:3) and 110 p. m.
On Sunday 10:10 a. m. and 7:00 p.m.
Sprlngdale Accom ...6:37a.m., and 3:02 p. m.
North Apollo Accom 8:49a. m. and 3:40 p. in.
Trains leave Unlonstatlon.PlttsDnrg, as follows:
For Monongahela City, West Brownsville and
Unlontown. II a. m. For Monongahela City and
West Brownsville, 7:05 and 11a. in. and 4:40 p. m.
Un Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Monongahela City, 5:40
p. m.. week davs.
DravoihurgAc, weekdays, 3.-20 p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:50a. a., 2:00,
S.-2uandll:33p. m. Sunday. 9:40 p. m.
Ticket oIHces Corner Fourth avenue and Try
street and Union station.
ctias. e. ruon, j. it. wood.
Ueneral Mauaccr. Uen'l Pass'r Agent.
PITTSBUKG- AND WESTERN KAILWAY
Trains (Cet'lStan'dtlme)r Leave. 1 Arrive.
Day Ex. Ak'n,Tol.. Cl'n. Kane!
uuuer Accommodation ,.
Chicago Express (dally)
Newcastle and Greenville Ex
Zellenople andFoxburg Ac..
nr ,tcGummouaiion. ,
Through coach and sleeper to Chicago dally.
PITTSBUKG AND CASTLE SHANNON K. K.
Co. Winter Time Table. On and after October
14, 1888, until farther notice, trains wilt run as
follows on every dav except Sunday, Eastern
standard time: Leaving i'ittsbnrg-a:13 a. in.,
7:13 a.m., 9:303. m., 11:30a.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. a.. 6 JO a. m.i 8.-03 a. m 10:aa.
m., 10 p. m., 2:40 pm., 4:20 p. m.. 5:50 p. m..
7:15 p. m., 10:39 p. m. Sunday trains, leaving
PltUburg-10 a, m., 12:50 p. m., 2:30 p. m., 3:10
D.m.. -jo n.
liSOp, m., i20p. m.,
Arlington :w a. m., a m.,
JOHN JAUN, SupW
MOTHER OF A
Our stock ofs
Jacket Suits em-' -
races every new
and reliable 'style
of the season. We
Suits, fancy pleat
ed Suits, corded
Suits, etc Our
'specialty for this
week will be 500
r v fine all-wool Suits,
, wuna po, ior only
of Suits at i-t,
BARGAINS THIS WEEK
in an endless variety of
new and beautiful spring
patterns. Every first
class house in the coun
try sells Star Waists, but'
none sell them as low as
we do. This week, for
instance, we will offer
200 dozen excellent
quality waists at only
44c, though all other
stores sell the same iden
tical goods for 65c.
Come early, if you
want to buy some.
Pir.5 im m nvFDi"
" s IsV mf T asm
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINES
February 10, 1889, Central Standard Time.
r TKAINS DEPAKT,
As follows from Union Station: For Chicago, d 7r3
a. m., d 12:20, d 10, d7:45. except Saturday. 11:20
. m. : Toledo. 7:25 a. m., d 12:20, d 1 :00 and except
atnrday. 11:20 p.m.; Crestline. 5:45 a. m.: Usto
lftnd.6:10,735 a.m., 12:35 and d 116 p.m.: Newcas
tle and Youngstown, 75 a. m., 12:20, 3:45p.m.;
YoungstownandNlles, d 12:20 p. m.; MeadvUie,
Erie and Ashtabula. 75 a. m.. 12:20 p. m.; Nlles
and Jamestown, 3:45 p. m.: MassUIon, 4:10 p. ro.:
Wheeling and Bellalre. 8:10a. m.. 12:35, 3:30 n. m.:
Beaver Falls, 4:00, 5:05 p. m., s 8:20 a. su; Leeta
dale. 5:30 a. m.
ALLEGHENY Kocbester. 8:30 a. m.t Beaver
Falls, 8:15, 110 a. m.: Enon, 3:00 p. m.: Leets
dale, 100, 11:43 a.m.. 20, 4:30, 4:45.:30,7:00,9:0)
p. m.; Conway, 10:30 p.m.; Fair Oaks, S 11:40 a.
m. : Leetsdale. S 8:30 p. m. . '
TRAIN 3-AKK1VE Union station from Chicago, t
except Monday ISO, d6:00, d6:35 a. m., t 7:35 p.
m. ; Toledo. exceDt Monday 1:50-d 8:35 a. m 7:35
S. m., Crestline 2:10 p. m.: roungstown and
ew Castle. 9:10a. m., 123, 7:35. 10:15 p. m.;Nlles
and Yonnestown. d 7:35 p. m. ; Cleveland, d 3:50 a.
m., 2:25, 7:45 p. m.: WheeMng and Bellalre, 90
a. m.. 2:25. 7:45 p. m.; Erie and Ashtabula, 1:25,
10:15 p. m.: MassUIon. 100 a. m.: Nlles A
Jamestown, 9:10 a.m.; Beaver Falls, 7:30 a. m..
ltlOp. m., s 8:25 p. m.: Leetsdale, 10:40 p. m.
ABKIVE ALLEGHENY -From Enon, 8:00 a.
m.: Conway, 8:50; Rochester, 9:40 a. m.: Beaver
Falls, 7:10 a. m., 8:40 p. m.: Leetsdale, 5:30, 6:15,
7:45 a. m 120, 1:43, 4:30. 6:30, 9:00 p. m: Fair
Oaks, S 8:55 a. m.; Leetsdale, S 6:05 p.m.: Beaver '
Falls. 8 3:25 p. m.
S. Sunday only: d, dally; other trains, except
PITTSBURG AND LAKE ERIE RAILROAD
COMPANY-Schedule In effect Frtrnary 2tT
1889, Central time:
P. A L. JS. K. B Dxpaut For Cleveland, 3:23,
7:40a. Jf.. niS), 4:13, 9:30P. jc. For Cincinnati.
Chicago and M. Louis, 3:23 A. M.. 1:20, 9J0P.M.
For Bnffalo, 10:20 a. h.. 4:15 3:10 r. M. For Sala
manca, "7M0 A. M.. 'ISO, 910 P. M. For Bearer
Falls, 5:25, 7:40, 10:20 A.1I., 1ZX, 3:30, 4:15, 5:20,
?.:?.lrl?'i. ror Chartiers. 5:25, JS. 8:50, Vu.
V& S:S" Pi1 10:0 - 125712:43. 11:25.
!:. :? :. "3:10, 5:20, -3:10, 10:30 r7il.
5:40, '8I0OP. it. From Cincinnati, Chicago ani
St. Louis, 10, S0 P. M. From Butfalo, 3:30 x.
X.. 10, 5:40 p.m. From Salamanca, '10, "80
P. M- From Youngstown. 5:30. 1:1a, 9:20 A. v.,
10, 5:40, 80 p. M. From Beaver Falls, 5:30,
8:50, 7:20, oaOA. M.; '1:00, 1:35: 5:40, "8:00. P. M.
From Chartiers. 8:10, 5:22, 5:30, :, s: 73,
7:30, 8:30, 9;2Q, 10:10 A. M.7l20 noon, 12:30. 'llli
lr5" :47,4:?i.!35p S:. 3:10. 5:40. "J:12P. Jf.
P.. McK. A Y.K, K.l)KPAt:T-ForNew Haven,
5:30 A. M3: P.M. For West Xcwioo. 5:30 A. it,
3:30 and 3:25 p. M. For N ew Haven, 7:10 A. M.,
AnniVE-From New Haven. 10:OOA.M- '3:05p.
M. From WestNewton.6:l3. '10:00 A. M., '35 P.M.
ForMcKeesport and Elizabeth, 5:30 A. v. 3:3ry
4:03. 3S3 P. K.. 17:10 A.M. . .. ,
From- Elizabeth and ilcKcesport. 6:13 A. M..,
lw?k ".'.0:CO x- s:5 P. X.
Dally. Sundays only.
E. HOLBROUK, Ueneral Superintendent.
A. E. CLAKK, General Passenger Agent.
City ticket office, 401 Smithfield street.
1 A LtEGHENY VALLEY RAILROAD .
XVl'ratns leave Union station (Eastern Standard
tlmell Kltt-innlnir A 6:53 a. in.: NlAMrA-p.
dally. 8:45 a. m Uulton Ac. 10:10- a.m.; Valler
fi,Mn A A .w.r.e M .fill fltr .- f ,!,.. r7
press, 2:00 p.m. ; liulten Ac.3.1
Ac. 40 D.m.; Braebnrn EX..
w.,. UV,, ...M, U. Ml. . -J
ing Acsaop. m.: BraeDurn Ac,e:20p.ui.rHuU
Hulton Ac. 9:43 p. m.: braeourn Ac.
Chnreh trains Braebnrn. ! ?
and 9:33 p. m. Pullman Sleeping Cars betwseai
Pittsburg and Buflalo. E. H. UtLEY. G.'!?
P. A.rlJAVID MCCAKUO, Gen. Supt.