Newspaper Page Text
THE HTTSBUKG- DISPATCH, -FRIDAY, JULY .12," 1889.
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The Creditors of the Defnnct F. & II.
' Bank Try Another Plan.
TRYING TO BEACH STOCKHOLDERS,
Whom They Declare Are All IndiYidually
, Liable for Debts.
OTHEE NEWS OP THE CODET BUILDINGS
A bill in equity was filed yesterday by
Attorneys J. S. and E. G. Ferguson, repre
senting H. C. Gearing, George Levy, Ar
nold AVieman, J. K. Jarrett and others,
creditors, against the Farmers and Mechan
ics' Bank, of East Birmingham; J. H. Sorg,
It. S. Cunningham, E. Bingham, and H. J.
Berg, assignees, and Abijah Hays and oth
The plaintiffs claim that under the act of
Assembly under which the bank was incor
porated the stockholders are individually
liable for its debts end engagements equal
to the amount of stork held by them. Un
der the same act the bank made an assign
ment to Messrs. Sorg, Cunningham and
Berg for the benefit of the creditors, the cap
ital stock of the concern being 1,303 J shares
at $100 per share, all of which was outstand
ing at date of assignment.
At tbe March term of court, the plaintiffs
State, they recovered judgments to the
amount of $6,012 30, but by reason oi the
deed of assignment all tbe bank property and
effects bare been pnt beyond reach of any exe
cution on tbe judgments and tbe bank is in
solvent. Tbe plaintiffs further allece that the
assets of tbe bank in the bands of the assignees
will not realize more than 150,000 of Its debts,
while tbe latter will reach 8320,000, and It will
tie necessary to enforce to Its full extent tbe
statutory liability of the stockholders.
From the statement of account Died by the
assignees it appears that they have only SSS,
StS6 ol for distribution, leaving 131.000, after all
possible receipts are counted, unpaid, and the
plaintiffs are apprehensive that unless tbe
Court will relieve them they will suffer great
pecuniary loss. They therefore pray tbe Court
to order the assignees to at once proceed to
convert all the property held by them into cash
and to distribute the same pro rata, after which
an account be taken to ascertian what amount
each stockholder sball pay and contribute to
tbe plaintiffs, and, upon the taking of such
account, make a decree to enforce the proper
payment of the amount by tbe stockholders, to
be collected and distributed by a receiver to be
appointed by the Court.
.An Election Case Decided.
The suit of Henry B. Rea against John Scott
Tor misdemeanor in office was taken op in
Criminal Court yesterday. 7e case grows out
of the primary election in which Flinn and
Quay struggled for superiority. Mr. Bea's
vote was refused by Mr. Scott on the ground
that he was not a resident of the district tor 60
days as required by the State constitution. Mr.
Ilea claimed that under the County Committee
rules 15 days' residence was all that was neces
sary, and that his vote was refused because he
was for the Quay faction. A verdict of not
Cuilty was returned by tbe jury.
Bis Ejectment Suit.
A suit in ejectment was filed yesterday by
SMward P. Swift against Samuel Giffen, J. 8.
Rankin and Louise Rankin, his wife, to re
cover possession of a series of lots, numbered
from 1 to 9, inclusive, laid out by tbe execu
tors of Margaret Giffen, deceased, in the
Thirty-second ward. The plaintiff alleges that
defendants are in actual possession of tbe
property, which Is bounded by Boggs avenue
and Chess street, and claims that be is entitled
to tbe right of possession and title to tbe un
divided one-balf of the property, and stands
ready to prove his claims to tbe Court.
For n New Trial.
The reasons for a new trial for Frank A.
Aldrich, who was convicted of bunkoing J. K.
lemon out of 10,000, were filed yesterday. It
is claimed the verdict was against the weight
of the evidence, and that District Attorney
Porter referred to a reputable witness for the
defense as "a faro banker." It is nrged that
tbe defendant can show that he was in Kansas
when Mr. Lemon was robbed. Judge Stowe
granted the defense time to secure testimony.
Dentil to Speak-Enslea.
Henry Langlitz yesterday plead guilty to
charges of selling liqnor on Sunday and with-
out license, and was fined 600 and costs and
sentenced to seven months in the workhouse.
"William Gleason plead guilty yesterday
of keeping a gambling bouse in Homestead.
He was fined 30 and costs.
A. J. Colboiu?, Jn was yesterday appointed
Deputy Clerk of the United States Circuit and
District Court at Lancaster, Pa., vice Frank
JonN Cabtzb, who was acquitted some
time aeo of the murder of Isaac Gross at the
Bolar Iron Works, yesterday entered a plea of
guilty in the involuntary manslaughter salt
brongbt aealnst him. He was sentenced to the
workhouse for three months.
The trial list in the Criminal Court for to
morrow is as follows: Commonwealth vs J. K.
Shanahan, Andrew Gillespie etal, John Pluntz,
Frank Chester, Snsan Byrne, H. Jameson (2),
E. Peters, George Findley and Maggie Boyle,
John Larimer, Max Silverstein. Andrew Gar
bard. John P. Smith, Frank Kellner, Daniel
Dougherty, David Larkins, George France
THAT CH0BCH SPLIT.
Rev. Miller, the Pastor, Gives HI Side of
the Internal Trouble.
A meetinc was to have been held vesterdav br
both factions of the Zion Reformed Church of
Hiland avenue. East End, to decide what was
to be done concerning the disposition of the
It will be remembered that about two weeks
ago an article appeared in The Dispatch
stating that the split in tbe congregation grew
out of a discussion about building a new
church on property donated by one of its mem
bers Mr. Wolfe.
Mr. Bahauser, one of tbe members of the
party opposed to the building of the edifice, re
fused to talk further than to state that their
party bad not yet held a meeting, and until
that time he would say nothing, but that he
boned the fight would be amicably settled.
Rev. Mr. Miller, tbe pastor of the church,
said in answer to questions: "We did not hold
any meeting ou July II. as was tbe intention.
About two weeks ago 132 members decided to
have preaching and hold meetings in tbe church
as heretofore, under tbe name of the Zion
Reformed Church. By so dolntr we can hold
the church. It was our original intention to
take tbe matter to court, but concluded not to
The whole trouble has been that a few wanted
full control of tbe church, to which we ob
jected. "The Allegheny classis bavtf ordered that a
report of the trouble be sent to them in a few
"The donation of the property of course Is
sow void, as tbe conaitions under which the
property was donated were that the church
should be built by May 1.
"We will in a year or two build a new church.
It may be erected on the old church property."
ANNUAL GUAED INSPECTIONS.
Where and When tLe State Military Will
Encamp This Season.
rSrECIAL TH.XQKAX TO TM DISrATCIM
Habbisbubo, July 1L The annual inspec
tions of tbe Third and Second brigades of the
Pennsylvania National Guard will tako place
as follows, according to an order Issued from
tbe Adjutant General: Third Brigade, Fourth
Bailment, at Slatington, July 16; Ninth Regi
ment, at Tnnkhannock. July 17; Thirteen Reg
iment, at Lake Ariel, July 18; Eighth Regiment,
at Mt. Gretna, July 19; Second Brigade, Fifth
Regiment, at Bedford, July 22; Tcntb Regi
ment, at Unlontown, July 23: Eighteenth Red
ment, at Brownsville, July 24; Fifteenth Regi
ment, at Grove City. July 25; Sixteenth Regi
ment, at Warren, July 28.
In view of tbe service of the Fourteenth
Regiment at Johnstown, it will not be subjected
to inspection this rear. Tbe time and places of
inspections of the regiments in the First
Brigade and monnted troops will be announced
soon. Each regiment will be encamped one
week. Tbe Twelfth Regiment of tbe Third
Brigade will not encamp until September,
when It will go to Gettysburg. Before being
jusjiociea eacr command win oe reviewea oy
the Adjutant General, and Immediately after
Inspection it will be mustered. Tbe inspection
drill will follow soon after, time being given
for tbe men to remove their blanket bags and
Haversacks and obtain a brief rest.
K0T CAST DOWN.
The AnlUWhisky People Form a Union
Prohibition League It Spread Its Wines
la Lafayette Hall.
Another set of party eggs was yesterday
put into the incubator, Lafayette Hall, in
which the Republican party, is by some
claimed to have been hatched. The last
setting is called the Union Prohibition
Leagae,and it is claimed to be non-partisan,
except so far as to force the recognized polit
ical parties to make their fences bnll strong
and pig tight so as to bold waverers wbo calk
temperance during the year, but knuckle on
election day. Tbe attendance was not large,
but A. C. Rankin explained that only workers
were expected to be present.
B. C Christy, Esq., broke the Ice, and Rev.
Samuel Collins, in a neat prayer, discussed tbe
late defeat of the Prohibitionists in this State
and served notice that their arsenals were still
well stocked, and that they would continue to
be heard from. Rev. Collins asked Omnipo
tence to direct the constitution makers of the
four new States that are about to construct or
Mr. Christy was made Permanent Chairman
and James M. Nevin Secretary. Mr. Christy
asked Mr. Rankin, Chairman of the Committee
on Platform and Organization, for a
report, and it was a recommendation that
a County Prohibitory League be organized and
that the constitution of the State Union Pro
hibitory League, altered and adopted for local
purposes, be adopted. This was agreed to. It
was decided that the County League should be
an auxiliary to tbe State organization, and
women were made honorary members, with all
privileges except voting.
Chairman Christy explained the constitution
and purposes of the organization, and said
there was enough law on the statute books on
the liquor question, and all that was needed
was execution. The league would not Inter
fere with existing political affiliations of
voters, but would wrestle with each man's con
victions on the temperance question alone. D.
F. McGiU, Homer Cassell and Frank Christy
were appointed a Committee on Enrollment,
and L A. Rogers. T. J. Leak and A C. Rankin
on Permanent Organization.
At tbe afternoon session, tbe committee ap
pointed to nominate officers presented B. C.
Christy for Chairman; Vice Chairman, Rev.
Dr. J. M. Fulton; Treasurer, J. R. Johnson;
Secretary, J. E. Sbaw. The committee sug
gested that the members of the league In each
voting precinct be requested to meet as soon as
possible and elect one of their number a mem
ber of tbe Executive Committee, and report
nis name to tbe Secretary of tbe league, ine
Chairman was authorized to appoint one mem
ber from eaeh prednct to form a temporary
executive committee until tne memDers can oe
Mr. Johnson declined the nomination for
Treasurer and said Rev. Christy knew why, and
Rev. Samuel Collins being substituted, the offi
cers were electod viva voce.
Rev. Wellington E. Loucks. of Philadelphia,
organizer of the State Union Prohibitory
League and Secretary of the organization, ad
dressed the convention. He said that though
the majority at the late election had not voted
for prohibition for themselves nor for tbe
State, yet there were 296,000 voters who voted
that way. The first object of the League would
be tbe suppression of the saloon. Mr. Loucks
said the strength of the advocates of constitu
tional prohibition is shown in 12 States that
have voted. In them 1,255,000 votes were cast
for it and 1,304,000 against. They have been de
feated by only 2 per cent of the vote. Next
Tuesday a committee of gentlemen
will meet at Cresson to '! a
mass meeting of voters next fall,
just at a time when they think they can most
worry the politicians. In tbe new organization
there are ten districts in the State, tbe centers
of which are respectively Philadelphia, Har
risburg, Altoona, Pittsburg, Franklin, Erie.
Rradtord, Wilkesbarre and Reading. This dis
trict contains five counties. Twenty wards out
of 35 in Philadelphia are organized, and ten
counties are moving to organization.
A collection was taken up and the meeting
THEIE SIDE" OF THE CASE.
The G. A. R- Committee Issues nn Address
on the Railroad Difficulty.
Chicago, July 11. The celebrated G. A
R. circular against the railroads was formu
lated to-day, and will be sent ont broadcast
through official channels to-morrow. Follow
ing is the full text of the interesting docu
ment: Headquarters department or Illdt ois,
O BAND, AKXY OF THE KErUBLIC.
CHICAGO, JulylL )
After a long continued effort on the part of a
large number of the Department Commanders of
the Urand Army of the Republic supplemented
by earnest appeals to the railroad officials from
our Commander in Chief and the Executive Coun
cil of Milwaukee, we have failed to secure for the
old soldiers the customary rate of Icent per mile to
the National Encampment to be held at Mil
waukee. Wis., during the last week In August.
In view of the fact that a rate of less than lcent
5er mile has recently been given to the Uerman
urnvereln national meeting at Cincinnati, and a
rate of one-half cent per mile has been given to
the Magara Falls excursions, there Is a general
feeling that the men whose services and sacrifices
alone made It possible for these railroads to exist
and share In tne prosperity which has attended
the nation In recent years, are fairly entitled to at
least the rate which has been asked.
The refusal or the railroads to give this rate Is an
unjust discrimination against the veterans of the
late war. I, therefore, in concurrent action with
the Department Commanders of Michigan, In
diana, Kentucky, Missouri. Iowa, Kansas, Ne
braska and Minnesota, who to-day will issue a
similar circular to the respective departments, re
quest of all comrades of this department, as a
matter of self-respect and self-defense, and out of
love for our order, that thev forego the ex
pected pleasure of meeting their com
rades at the National Encampment by remaining
at home, only those attending who are duly
elected delegates or cx-offlrlo members or the en
campment. Let us in a dignlned but resolute
manner resent this great Injustice songht to be
meted out to the old soldiers by the railroad mana
gers. I Issue this request with much regret. It
will be a great disappointment to thousands of
comrades in this and other departments to have
the anticipated grand reunion resolve Itself into a
mere formal business session. It will also be a
great disappointment to the comrades and pa
triotic citizens of Milwaukee, who are doing
everything In their power to give their visitors a
They are entitled to the thanks and best wishes
or all the comrades of tbe Grand Army of tbe Ue
pubUc for their efforts, and It Is to be regretted
that we cannot, with any degree of self-respect,
reward them for their arduous labors by our
Eresenee at the eneimpment. Personally I shall
e greatly disappointed. It has been my ambi
tion and endeavor to have the Department of
Illinois the largest department represented at the
encampment on the day of the grand naradb and
review. However, with a principle Involved,
and with the question ot a rate for future encamp
ments In view, I believe that I amVoing right in
thus addressing Tou. and that the comrades
throughout the department, will Indorse my ac
tion, in recommending that only delegates and
members of the National Encampment attend the
Milwaukee gathering. I recommend the organi
zation of county and district reunions throughout
this department where such nrnnitinntHnnn
already exist. In order that every old soldier may I
r- - fM- -- .y .V .UVV. U WUIIAUH
around the camp lire In gladsome reunion.
C. A. PARTRIDGE,
.. Assistant Adjutant General.
James S. Martin, commander.
AN OIL ANNIYEBSABI.
It Is Proposed to Celebrate the Opening of
the First WelU
rerXCIAL TELEGRAM TO TUX DISFATCH.1
Franklin, July 1L A movement has
been started in this city having for its ob
ject the celebration of the thirtieth anni
versary of the striking of the first oil well
by Colonel Drake. It will be just 30 years
on the 20th day of next August since the
first well was completed on Oil creek, near
Titusville, and it is proposed by the pro
ducers to celebrate this noted event in tbe
history of our country by a celebration com
memorative of it, on a most gorgeous style,
in which all the producers in the conntrv
will be asked to participate, including the
Standard Oil Company.
The Pastor Should Ran Thing.
Philadelphia, July 1L At the National
Christian Endeavor Convention to-day tbe Rev.
H. N. Kinney, President of tbe Connecticut
Christian Endeavor Union, in answer to tbe
question, -What relation or control is the
pastor to have over his church and tbe society T"
by saying: "If I were pastor, I would have the
society to suit, or legislate it out. If you don't
like the past- r's doctrine ask him to resign.
Otherwise yon should let him run things."
LIQUOR LICENSE SPECULATION.
Aa High a 81,360 Offered for the Transfer
of a Late License Four Very Valuable
Parchments Still Lying Up la the Clerk
of Court's Office.
Up until yesterday morning there were six
liquor licenses, granted by Judge Stowe last
week, that bad not been called for by the Inter
ested parties. Yesterday, however, two were
taken out, leaving four still In the hands of tbe
Clerk ot Courts. A Court House official said
that the reason of this backwardness was that
tbe licensees did not nave money to pay for
"But," said he, "there will be no difficulty of
tbe fortunate applicants disposing of tbe
licenses at a good figure if they don't want
them. Within the past two or three days
numerous parties hare been called here to
see which licenses have not been taken
out, and I have beard that recipients
ot wholesale licenses have been offered as high
as $1,600 if tbey will consent to bave their li
censes transferred to unsuccessful applicants.
The bottlers' licenses are not in snch demand as
tbe wholesale dealers'. Two wholesale dealers
took out their licenses this morning, and there
is one, that of Ferdinand Oschman, 1S27 Fenn
avenue, still on our hands, though Charles
Hilger has filed an application in court to bave
it transferred to him. Henry Hoebl, of Mill
vale, bas not vet taken out his brewer's license,
and Samuel Tschurae, of the Seventh ward,
Allegheny, James Hays, of the Snoond ward,
have both been granted bottlers' licenses, but
have not called for them. If these parties
haven't tbe money to put up for their licenses
there are several parties wbo have, and tbey
will pay a good round figure for the licenses if
they can get them transferred."
A Pleasing Sense
Of health and strength renewed and of ease
and comfort follows the use of Syrup of Figs,
as it acts in harmony with nature to effectually
cleanse tbe system when costive or bilious.
For sale in 60c and 1 00 bottles by all leading
The 83 SO ParaaeU Selling Fast.
These were $10 the loss is a big one; we
want to sell them, and $3 50 does it.
Jos. Hobne & Co. '3
Penn Avenue Stores.
The Coolest Gallery In Pittsburg-
Is Aufrecht's Elite, 516 Market street
Bring the children. Cabinets 1 per dozen
until September. Use elevator.
See Those Hosiery Bargains
Cotton and lisle thread "fast black," fancy
colors, and balbriggan; special purchases
here that you must see; they're bargains,
indeed. Jos. Horxe & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Mothers, Don't Delay
To bring the children to Aufrecht's Elite
gallery, 516 Market street, Pittsburg. Cabi
nets 1 per dozen until September. Elevator.
Plain and Fancy Ribbons Odd Lengths
At very low prices in both narrow and
wide widths dark and light colors.
Jos. Hobne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Bring Baby Before Too Late
To Aufrecht's Elite gallery, 516 Market
street, Pittsburg. Cabinets ?1 per dozen.
Ribbons Mill Remnants Clean and New
And cheaper than you ever bought them
No. 5 to No. SO in width see them to-day.
Jos. Hobne & Co.'s,
Penn Avenue Stores.
Cannot make a pleasing picture of your
children. Bring them to Aufrecht's Elite
gallery, 516 Market street, Pittsburg. Cab
inets $1 per dozen until September. Use
This powder never varies. A marvel of per
ity, strength and wbolesomeness. More eco
nomical than the ordinary kin da, and cannot
be sold in competition with tbe multitude ot
ow est, short weight, alum orphoBphate pow
ders. Sold only in cant. ROYAL BAKING
POWDER CO, 108 Wall St, N. Y.
The cases of catarrh treated and enredby
the physicians ot the Catarrh and Dyspepsia
Institute at 323 Penn avenue, are usually those
ot tbe most advanced stages, and who bave
spent years of time and much money treating
elsewhere, until by some friend or in reading
the papers they learn of the Catarrh and Dys
pepsia Institute, and that others have been
cured of diseases similar to their own. Tbe
physicians of this Institute rerer with pride to
tbe many testimonials already published and
uuuueua ul uuiers on me at ineir oxnee, re
ceived from patients whom . they
bave enred of simple catarrh, ulcerative ca
tarrh and some cases where the lnnm wera
badly diseased. .Dyspepsia, including ulcera
tion of tbe stomach and diseases of women.
The words of comment and praise received
ivuveruiuc -uoirireaiment anucure ox oiseases
Seculiar to women are very encouraging. Mrs.
ir. Crossley is always present dnring office
hours to consult with ladles. "Yon will not
publish my picture or name in the paper, will
yon?" is often asked. The portraits of patients
are never uupiayeu, in tne papers, ana no testi
monial or name of anvnatlent is nnbllahed In
the papers without tbe full consent or wish ot
"When is the best time to cure catarrh T" Is
asked. In the summer, bv all means, as in
cold weather with sudden changes of, temper
atnre, the patient is much more liable to colds,
thus retarding the progress ot the treatment.
Many children are badly afflicted with catarrh,
frequently developing into consumption at a
very early age. The crowds of men, women and
children that daily assemble at tbe parlors of
the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute is the best
evidence of the standing of these physicians
and their success in making cures. Remember
the place, 323 Penn avenue. Consultation free
to aii. umce hours. 10 a. if., to 4 r. it, and 6
to 8 P. If. -Sundays 12 to 4 P. jr. jy-9
A TIMELY CUP OP SANFORD'S GINGER TEA.
The DiIicIqus Summer MedioUl,
Exposure to a chill during the drive, cr to
nlgbt air, or unexpected change of tempera
ture, Is a most f reqnent cause of sudden stom
ach ills, which all should guard against by a
timely cup of ginger tea made from Sax
ford's Qinqeb, a most popular and delicious
preventive of summer ills.
This original combination of Imported gin
ger, choice aromatlcs and medicinal French
brandy instantly relieves cramps and sains,
speedily checks all forms of summer Ills, pre
vents indigestion, destroys disease germs in
water drunk, restores the circulation and di
gestion when suspended by a chill a frequent
cause of stomach troubles breaks up colds
and fevers, promotes sleep, allays nervousness
and wards off malarial Influence',
Benarc of cheap, worthless and often dan
gerous gingers, which are urged as substitutes.
With Owl Trade Msrk oa the Wrspper.
A Remarkable Experience.
MR. H. ROBERTSON
FROM AN UNTIMELY DEATH.
Mr. H. Robertson, a native of Scotland, but
who hag been a resident of this country for sev
eral years, bas been a victim of kidney disease
with the following symptoms: He bad a heavy
dragging pain across the small of bis back, ex
tending from one side to the. otber, and a bloat
ed, dropsical condition ot the bowels, high col
ored urine, and he noticed that sometimes it
contained a reddish, brick-colored sediment,
and at other times the sediment was of a light
ish color. He noticed that he felt very tired in
tbe morning, and as be gradually grew weaker,
his stomach became affected. His appetite
became poor, and be was constantly annoyed
with sour eructations of gas from his stomach
after eating, and on account of the kidneys not
performing their function properly, his blood
became charged with rheumatic poison, so that
he bad much pain about bis shoulders and dif
ferent parts of his body. As be became more
emaciated be began to cough, and he felt mnch
tightness and weight across bis lungs. In
speaking of the matter one day, he said:
"I doctored with the best doctors I could hear
of. but was fast: getting worse. I became mel
ancholy and tnought 1 could not live. Finally
I began treatment with tbe physicians of the
Polypathic Medical Institute, who are special
ists for chronic diseases, and although counned
to tbe bed when I commenced their treatment,
my improvement was very rapid, and I bave
been entirely cured by these physicians, and I
gladly sign my name. H. Robertson."
Anyone wishing to call upon Mr. Robertson,
or write him with reference to bis case, can
have his full address by calling at THE POLY
PATHIC INSTITUTE, 420 Penn ave. Office
hours, 10 to 11 :30 a. jr.. 1 to 4 and 8 to 8 P. jr.
Sundays, lto 4 p. M. Consultation free. je2i-D
WHOLESALE LIQUOR HOUSE
S, Klinordlinger & Co,,
NO. 19 DIAMOND SQUARE,
Direct receivers and carriers of all standard
brands of Domestic Liquors, including Penn
sylvania and Kentucky Whiskies. "-
Preoport, Gibson, Finol Dillinger,
Overholt and Daugherty Pure
Old Crow, Alherton, Belle of Nel-'
son and all kinds of fine Bourbon
We receive these goods direct from Govern
ment bonded warehouses and sell Just as re
ceived. As we are neither compounders nor
rectifiers this assures the purchasers of the
purity of all goods sold.
Ourimported Wines and Brandies, Gins and
Rums direct from custom house.
California Wines and Brandies direct from
Case goeds of every description.
It will be to your benefit to call here before
purchasing elsewhere. Don't forget the place,
S, KLINORDLINGER & CO,,
No. 19 Diamond Square.
P. a Special attention paid to all Mall
Orders accompanied by remittance. y!2
. Price for What?
Common clothing that
gives away at the seam? of
cloth that 'wears in a hole in
few weeks' time? or, with the
buttons flying off at the first
pull on them? or, clothing
that wears till you think
there's no end to it?
It isn't enough to say low
est prices ever quoted. That's
nothing. It hasn't a bit of
respectability on that account.
Is it the best quality offered
for the money?
That is what we aim to
give our customers. We
haven't the lowest prices ever
quoted. We've seen Child's
Pants quoted at 29 cents.
But, does anybody suppose
they had 29 cents worth of
wear in them. Such goods
We make the lowest prices
we can for reliable quality.
We'll not be undersold for
No odd lots to be held:
lower prices considerably.
A great choice in Thin
Goods; at easy prices.
Superior tailoring to order;
i',ooo styles of goods.
Homestead Steel Forks,
Near Pittsburg,- Pa.
Is the MOST ELEGANT
ITS- TH WORriD.
Of all 2rugglsts, but beware of imitations!
Sixth street and Fenn avenue.
A M.EGHENY VAMJSY KA1LKOAL
XXXralns leave Union station (Eastern Standard
time): Klttannlng Ac. 6:S5 a. m.: Ulanara Ex.,
dally. 8:43 a. m., llnlton Ac. 10:10 a. m.: Valley
Camp Ac, Sffii. m.: Oil City and Da Hols Ex
c, 4.-00 p.m.; Braeburn Eic, 5:00 p.m.: KJttaan
lnz Ac, 6.30 p.m.: Braeburn Ac,S:2Dp.m.i Hul
ton Ac, 730 p. m.: Buffalo Ex., dally,
S'Mp. m.; llnlton Ac. 9:45 p. m.: Braeburn Ac,
11:30 p. m. Church trains Braeburn, 12:40 p. m.
and 9:33 p. m. Pullman Parlor ituffet and
Sleeping Cars between .Pittsburg and Buffalo.
JAS. P. ANOEKSON. Q.T. Azt.8 1AVU MO
UABGO. Gen. (rapt.
jnTSBUKG AND WESTERN BAILWAY
Tralns(Ct'lBtan'atime) Leave. Arrive.
Wild wood Accommodation.. 4:30 a m 720 a m
Day Ex.. Akron, Toledo, Kane 7:3) a m 7:13 p m
Butler Accommodation 9:00 a m 8:10 a m
Chicago Express (dally) 12:40 p m 11:05 a m
,WildTrjod Accommodation.. 3:00 p m 5:00 n m
XewCastleandKoxbnrg-Ac. 5:25 p m 5:40 a m
First class fare to Chicago, 110 50. Second class,
t9 50. Pullman Buffet sleeping car to Chicago
Onr former Employes having refuted to
accept the revised schedule ot -wages offered
tbfffi, baaed npon a sliding scale, their posi
tion's are now open to others. The rates we
offer are a follows:
New Scale. Earnings
, . under new
SC 9-3 scale on
g St- basis of
Position. .. r,Z. May ton-
.. n .
: 5 : ?S,mo'th.IaUy
Cupola man II 70
Vesselman 1 70
Pourer 1 SS
Blower 1 4S
Bptegelman 1 38
Pitmen 1 33
stopper setter 13
Ladle man 1 18
Cupola helpers 1 14
Bottom makers 1 14
First regulators 1 CO
Crane shiners 1 09
Vess'lm's first helper 1 09
Vess'lm's second helper.. 1 0Z
Bot. mkrs. helpers 1 00
Mould sandcrs 1 00
Cinder tapper 95
Iron crane man 93
Ingot extractor 95
Ingot extrac helper.,
Steel craneman M
2J-INCn BLOOHIXa MILL.
DOUGLAS $c M ACME'S
Grand July Sacrifice Sale. Noiv's lour Opportunity.
Without reservation, all the India silks that sold up till Saturday last at 62Kc, 65c
and tl 25 now to be sold at 39c, 48c and 75c a yard, respectively.
And the American satlnes (all rood styles) that were 12J4C, lfc and 180 hare all
been marked down to 8c, 10c and 12c a yard.
Then tbe handsome French satlnes that bave been selling all season at 25c, 33c
and S7e can now be had at 15c. 20c and 25c a yard.
The handsomest line of challis your eves ever rested on will be put forward at 4c,
5c and 8c a yard during the season were 6Vc 8c and lZKc
Likewise the lovely Oriental dark chains that had such a lively sale at 12c (and
no wonder) have all been marked to sell at 6Kc a yard.
Those awf nil v pretty zephyr-like French cnallis that were S7c and 60c can bave
choice now for 25c and 85c a yard.
Our large, stout ladies and gents' balbriggan underwear will be offered at most
marvelous reductions, commencing at 25c each, and, mind yon, there's no trashy, mis
shaped seconds among them; they're all good, reliable (roods.
Our attractive sale of ladies' muslin underwear and lace curtains last week was
simply phenomenal. We will continne it all this week, giving you first-class goods at
prices scarcely dupllcatalde in THIS BROAD LAND OF OURS.
151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY.
We take this method of bringing to vonr no
tice the Neatest, Best Proportioned, Finest
Finished and Cheapest Bnckwagon ever put on
PRICE 575, COMPLETE jWITH SHAFTS.
X. GLESENKAMF & SOIf,
Nos, 318 and 320 Penn Ave.
(No connection with any other carriage house.)
Bcrewman t.... 16 00
Heater :.. 3 10 4 50
Kooglier 2 59 3 75
Polnt-ln-hook 1 90 2 75
Shearman 190 2 75
Turn-up-hook 190 275
Bottom men 1 79 2 60
Hookers 172 2 50
Furnacemen 155 2 a
Tongman 155 225
Shearman's helper 1 52 1 20
Dragout 1 52 2 20
Butt wheeler 1 33 2 00
Poll around 1 33 2 00
Shear pulpit , 1 21 1 75
Pulpit man 1 21 1 75
Cover men 1 14 1 65
Holler llOOpcrmonthand.13 10 18 00
Heater 6 92 4 50
Catcher 5 77 3 75
Rougher down. 5 38 IH
Rougherup 4 62 3 00
Sticker in 4 23 2 75
Btralgbtener 4 23 2 75
Heater's first helper 4 00 2 60
Hookers 3 69 2 44
Hotstralghteners 3 46 2 25
Buggyman IM 225
Heater's second helpers.. 3 23 3 10
Chargers and drawers 3 23 210
33-mcn cooarao hill.
Roller 1100 per month 4. ..ri 50 85 85
Heater 8 49 4 50
Tableman 6 13 3 25
Shearman S 19 2 75
Bottom men ,491 2 60
Chargers .' 4 91 2 60
Doorman 4 91 2 60
Shearman's helper 4 15 220
Back tableman 3 77 2 00
Pull around 3 53 190
Crane engineer 4 25 2 25
Shear craneboy 1 60 85
Hydraulic boys 1.42 75
33-rsCn BEAM MILL.
Roller 1100 per month . 00 15
Heaters il oa 4 60
Catcher 8 89 4 00
Rougher down 7 78 3 SO
Rougher up .73 3 25
Stralghteners S 67 3 00
Hookers (front) 6 11 2 75
Stleker-ln 6 11 2 75,
Heater's first helpers S 78 2 60
Chargers 5 65 2 50
Hookers (back) 5 55 2 50
Buggyman & V0 2 25
Heater's second helpers.. 4 67 2 10
Buggyman's helper 4 67 2 10
Hot-bed men 4 67 2 10
Sawman 4 67 2 10
Rackman 4 44 2 00
Stralgbtener'a helper 4 44 2 CO
Hydraulic telegraph 3 73 1 70
f 150 CO
Melters. per day (6 00 S3 00 1150 00
Melter's first helper. 8 87 2 75 63 75
Ladlemen 8 07 2 50 62 55
Pitman 7 74 2 40 60 00
Melter's second helper.... 7 23 2 25 MS
Charger 7 26 2 25 66 25
Pitman's first helper 7 23 2 25 63 25
Pitman's second helper... s 77 2 10 62 45
Ladleman's helper 6 45 2 00 60 00'
Craneman S 65 1 75 43 80
119-WCH FLAT! MILL.
ler $100 per month 4...S5 00 S3 80
' D. TAYLOR, &JM.'S STOCK
. LAMPS, GLASSWARE,
TOILET, TEA AND DINNER SETS,
R P. WALLACE & CO.'S,
211 Wood Street, 102 and 104 Third Avenue, Between Second and Third Aves(
rWSPisfiMHiir if m m
Screwman 6 93 SCO 145 65
Shearman S93 6 00 145 65
Tableman (04 4 60 13110
Heaters ;v... 8 04 4 50 Ul 10
Second shearman 5 80 3 25 94 60
Hooks S33 3 00 87 40
Heater's helpers 4 64 2 60 75 70
Sweepers 4 02 2 25 65 60
Firstleader 402 2 25 65 60
Secondleader 3 93 2 20 64 10
Shearman's helpers 3 75 2 10 61 20
Craneman 6 33 3 00 87 40
Craneman's helpers 4 02 2 25 65 60
For Bilious and Nervous Disorders, such sis Wind and Pain In the Stomach. Sick
Headache, Giddiness, Fulness, and Swelling after Mel, Dizziness and Drowsiness,
Cold Chills, Flushings of Heat, Loss of Appetite, Shortness of Breath, Costrreness,
Scurvy, Blotches on the Skin, Disturbed Sleep, Frightful Dreams, and all Nervous)
and Trembling Sensations, Ac THE FIEST DOSK WILL GIVE BELIEF IN TWENTxT
HINUTES. This Is no fiction. Every sufferer Is earnestly Invited to try one Box of these Pills,
and thev will be acknowledged to be a Wonderful Medicine. "worth a guinea a box."
BEECHAH'S PILLS, taken as directed, will quickly restore females to complete health. For a
WEAK STOMACH; IMPAIRED DIGESTION; DISORDERED LIVER;
they ACT LIKE MAGIO t o few doic will work wonders upon the Vital Organs, Strength
enlne the muscular System! restoring lone-lost Complexions bringing back the keen edge of
appetite, and arousing with the KOSEBTJb OF HEALTH the whole physical energy of tha
Prepared only by THOS. BEECHAM, St. Helens, Lancashire, England.
Bold by Druggist generally. B. F. ALLEN St CO., 305 and 367 Canal St., Hew Tories
Cole Agents for the United States, who inquire first), U your druggist does not keep them,
WILL MAIL BEECHAM'S PILLS ON RECEIPT OF PRICE, 25 CENTS A BOX.
MADE ONLY B JN THeYOHLD
Earnings under New Scale on basis of May
Tonnage are given to show that workmen do
make what is estimated and more, too.
All common labor fourteen (14) cents per
hour; not affected by the sliding scale.
Permanentposltlons, steady employment and
ample protection guaranteed to all competent
men who enter our employ.
Printed tables ot wages showing earnings
under sliding scale, based on average monthly
selling prices ot steel blooms furnished onap
Address, or apply In person, to
48 FIFTH AVENUE, Pittsburg, Fa.
OB TO OUB AGENTS:
J. Ogden Hoffman, S33 Walnut st, Philadel
Geo. II. Wightman, Mason Build., Boston,
Chas. W. Baker, 101 Bt. Clair st, Cleveland, O.
Frank C. Price, Boston Block, Minneapolis,
W. H. D. Totten, Jr., MltcheUBlock, Cincin
H. L. Waterman, Mills Building, New York
T. Guilford Smith, Chapln Block, Buffalo,
John C. Fleming, Home Ins. Build., Chicago,
A. W. Dreves, Bank, of Commerce Build., St.
N. D. Carpenter, Grand Rapids, Mich.
nil mwm mi
Should be Attended by Everybody
Intending a Vacation or
SUMMEE .-. TRLP.
Provide yourself with one or more of the followingv
articles; they will greatly add to your
pleasure and comfort:
In blue and black Serges, plaid and striped Serges, look gen
teel and wear like a board, comfortable and stylish, the most
popular summer suits of the season, at $8, io, $12 and $15.
MEN'S SKELETON In Serges, Fancy Worsteds and Cassimeres, a
PflATC great variety to select from and at prices that
- - - j
cannot meet. Vests to match, il
MEN'S THIN COATS
In Seersuckers, Flannels, Mohairs, Alpacas,
Erilliantines, Sicilians, Cashmeres, Drap
d Etes, etc., from 74c to S5.
Such as Lawn Tennis Coats, Bicycle Coats, Rid
ing Coats, Bicycle and Base Ball Breeches and
Stockings, etc., all at greatly reduced prices.
In Mohair, Alpaca and Linen; white and fancy Linen
and Duck Vests, as well as fancy Silk and Satin Vests,
full-dress cut, at less than bargain prices.
MEN'S FLANNEL Just the tnin& for traveling, the seashore, the
SHIRTS mountains and the country and all kinds of plays,
' and sports, made of French Flannels, warranted
not to shrink, 39c to $5.
MEN'S Called also Tourists' Hats, in large and small shapes
PRIICU UATC and 10 different colors, from 49c to 98c Men's Silk
W--W --- .-.,
Skull Caps, from 12c up.
For Men, Women and Children. Ours is the only complete
stock in the city, embracing all kinds, styles and sizes,
ranging in prices from 50c to $$.
Base Ball Shoes for Men and Boys, and Lawn Tennis
Shoes for Men, Women and Children, at about one-half
same qualities sell for in exclusive shoe stores.
In all the new patterns and most celebrated brands,
including the Star, prices range from 19c to 74c.
Over 1,000 patterns to choose from.
Knee Pants, sizes 4 to 14, and Long Pants, sizes
10 to 18, in all the fashionable designs, 29c to $3.
Kilt Skirts from 85 c up.
BOVS' Just e thing for play, because they will wash well; all
I inon Quite sizes up to 14, new and popular patterns, from 98c up.
Linen OUJkl5' Linen Kilts in great variety.
LctdiBS' Very tasteful and comfortable; will catch the slight-
9ailnr RlniI3PC est DreezesJ tney come in new ana novel stripes;
Boys' Pants and
prices are most reasonable.
Sun Umbrellas and Parasols, all the new and staple arti
cles of the season, at prices no other house in the city
can touch. Buy one before leaving.
We keep all kinds of Hammocks and Hammock Chairs.
See our new patent Pillow Hammock Chairs and our
genuine Mexican Hammocks for 98c.
This is a main item for Tourists and Excursionists.
Our big Trunk department (Basement) contains any
thing and everything known to the trade, and our price?
rule from 25 to 50 per cent lower than elsewhere.
Shoe Blacking Outfits from 15c to 75c; handsome
Toilet Sets, containing Comb, Brush, eta, for $1;
also Traveling Flasks and many other Tourists'
0 0 0 0
V Vss tf
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street
PITTSliUKO AMD LAKE EltlE BA1LBOAU
COMPANY-Scbedule in effect Jane 2. lgsa.
f.lKtlt. E.-lrtrinT-For Cleveland. 5:90,
4:00.4. 11., 1-JS, 4:10, -8:30 r. M. Kor Cincinnati,
Chicago and St. Louis, SrtOA. x., 13S, tiXr. M.
i'or Buffalo, 8:00 x. M.. 4H0, 9:30 r. X. Jfor Bsls
manca, 8:00 A. M., -1:38 r. Jf. Vor Beaver .falls,
SiOO, "a.-OO, 8:30, 10:15 A. if.. 1:1 1:30. a0. Ssis,
:30 F. X. jror cnartlers, 5:00, VJ0, 5:35, 8:20,
t-JA, 7:15, "!, S-.K, Ssts, 10:15 A. X., 12:03, '12:43,
1:4U, 1:30. 14:30, 4:50. ttSS, 5:15, S.-03, 10130 T. X.
ABBXVK-irrom Cleveland, -s JO X. x.. U:JO.
6:33, -7:35 9:40 r. X. From Cincinnati, Chicago
and St. Louis. '12:30, 7:55 r. X. from Buffalo.
"6:30 a. M.. "12:30, : r. x. from Salamanca.
B:3CL 7:55F. X. Jfrom Toongstown, 8130.9:20a.
X- '12:30. 5:3V, 7i55, 9:40 F. X. From Beaver
Falls, 5:25, S:30, 7i20, 9:20 A. X.. '12:30, 1:10. 5:33:
7:43. 9:40 r. X. From Cbartlers, '3:1X 3:23, "0:30
:, 7a.'7:47, 9:20. 9:57, 11:59 A. X., 1:10. '1:32.
3117, 4:00, 4:40, 4:52, 5:35, "9: 12, 9:40, 11:12, 15.-02
A. X., 15:12 r. X. ..
I., C.AY. trains for Mansfield. 8:30 A. x Jan
4:50 p. X. For Essen and Beechmont, S:3Q, a. x.,
f., a AT. trains from Mansfield, Essen and
Beactamont, 7:03, 11:39 A. x.
, McK. AT. B. B.DrrARTrorNew Haven.
I:30 A. X.. 3:S0 F. X. For West Newton. t:30
10:05 A. M 3:30. 6:15 F. X.
Annrvi! From Mew Haven, 17:50 A. X., 8:00f.
X. From West Newton.OllS. J'7:S0A. X.,U2S, "3:00
For McKeesport and Elizabeth, '3:30,10:35a. X.,
"3:311. 6:13 P. X.
From KUzabeth and McKeesport, 7:30 a. X..
Id, "5:001", X.
Mallr. ISundars onlv. tWIU ran one hour
late on Bandar. W1U ran two boars late on
Cltr ticket office, sMSmltfifleld street.
PENHSTLVANIA K4.1LKOAU ON AND
after Mar 12, 1880, trains leave Union
Station, i-ltuburg. as follows. Eastern Standard
MAIN LINE EASTWABU.
New York and Chicago Limited of l'ullman Ves
tibule dsllr at 7 :13 a. m. .
Atlantic Express dallr for tbe East, 3:20 a.m.
Mail train, dallr, except Bandar 3:30 a. m. Ban
dar, mall, 8:40 a. m.
Oar express dallr at ' - m-
MaU express dallr at 10 p. m.
Philadelphia express dallr at 4:30 p. m.
Eastern exnress dallr at 7:13 p. m.
Fast Line dallr at 8:10 p. m.
Greensbnrg express a:io p. m. wees dars.
llerrr express 11:00 a. m. week dars.
Alltbronrh trains connect at Jersey City wltt
boats of "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn. N. T
avoldlngdooble ferriage and Journey through N.
Train! arrive at Union Station as follows:
Mall Train, dallr 8:10 p. m.
Western Express, dallr 7:45b m.
iaclflc Express, -dallr 12:43 p. m.
fThlfisvi Limited ttxtireu- dalrr 8:J0o. m.
FaitLlne, daily 11:53 p. in.
SOUTHWESr rKHH BAILWAz.
For Unlontown, 5:30 ana 8:35 a. m. and 4:23 p.
m.. without change of ears: 12.50 p. m connect
ing at lireensourg. iTains arrire irons umun
town at 9:45 a. m.. 12:20. 5:35 and 8:10 p. m.
WEST PENNSYLVANIA IHVlSlUa.
From FEOEBAL BT. STATION, Allegheny City.
Mall train, connecting for Blalrsvllle... 8:45 a. u.
Express, for Blalrsvllle, connecting for
Butler 1:13 p.m.
Butler Aeccm 8:20 a. n,' 2:23 and 5:43 p. m.
Bprlngdale Accom9:00,U:50a.in.3:30and 8:20p.m.
Freeport Accom 4:15, 8:30 and 11:40 p. m.
On Sunday 12:50 and 9:30 p. m.
North Apollo Accom 11:00 a.m. and 6:00 p. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Butler 8:20 a. m.
.Blalrsvllle Accommodation 10:40 p. m.
Trains arrive at FEUEKAL HTBEET STATION:
Express, connecting from Butler 10:35 a. m.
Mall Train 1:45 p. m.
Butler Aecom 9:10 a. m., 4:40 and 7:20 p. m.
Blalrsvllle Accommodation ..9:52 p. m.
Freenort Aecom.7:40 a. m.. 1:25, 7:30 and 11:10 p. m.
On Bandar 10:10 a. m. snd 7:00 p.m.
Sprlngdale Accom.. ..8:37,11:48 a. m., 3:23,8:30 p. m.
North Apollo Accom 8:40 a. m. and 6:40 p. m.
Trains leave Union station. Pitts ourg, as follows:
For Moaongahela City, West Brownsville and
Unlontown. 11 a. m. For Monongahela Cltr and
West Brownsville, 7:05 and U a. m. and 4:40 p. m.
On Bandar. 1:01 p. m. For Monongahela Cltr. 5:43
p. m., week days.
DravosbargAc., weekdays, 3:20 p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation. 8:20a.m., 2:00,
8:20 and 11:35 p. m. Sunday. 9:40 p. m.
Ticket offlees Corner Fourth arenas and Try
street and Union station.
CRAB. E. PUOU. J. K. WOOD,
General Managst. Oen'IPass'r Agent.
-DANHANDLX KOUTE JULTS. 1389. UNION
X station, central Standard Tins. Leave for
77 ., J u. T i- - m.mn . A ,WM anil
d 11:15 p. m. Dennlson, 2:44 p. m. Chicago,
12:06, dllilS p. m. Wntellng, 7d0 a. m., U3S6,
8:10 p. m. BtenbenvtUe. 5:55 a. m. Washington.
5:55, 8:36a. m., 1:53, 3:10,4:43,4:33 p. m. Bnlger, 10:13
a. m. Bnrgettstown, ll:J3a.m S:SSp. m. Mans
aela, 7:15, : 11:00 a. m., 1:05, 8:30. d 8:33; 10:53
p-ra. McDonalds, d 4:13, d 9:43 p. m. . ....
From the West, H2:10.-dS:00 a. m.. 3:05. dSJ
p.m. Dennlson. 930a,in. Btenbenvllle. 5:05 p. in.
Wheellnr. 2:10, 8:43a.m.. SK, 5:33p.m. Bnrgetts
town, 7llJa. m.',89.-OSa.m. Washington. :M,7:-'0.
8:40. 10.25 a. nu. 2:35, 8:45 p. m. Mansaeld, 5:33,
Bulger, 1:40p.m. McDonalds, d8:33 a. m., d 9:00
'VdaUv; a Bandar onlTI ether trains, except
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANT'B LINES
May 12. 1889. Central Standard Time.
As follows from Union Station: For Chicago, d 7:23
a. m d 12:20, d 1:00, d7:45. except Saturday. 11:29
S. m. : Toledo. 7:25 a. m- d 12:20. d 1:00 and except
aturday. 11:20 p. m. ; Crestline. 3:45 a. m.: Cleve
land, 6:10 a. m., 12:45 and d 11:05 p. m. and 7:23
a. m.. via P.. F. W. A C. Ky.: .New Castle
and Youngstown, 7:05 a. m.. 12:20, 3:43 p. m.;
YoungstownandNlles, d 12:20 p. m.; Meadvllle.
Erleand Ashtabula. 7:05a. m., 12:20 p. m.; Nlles
and Jamestown. J:4i p. m.: Masslllon. 4:10 p.m.:
Wheeling and Bellalre. 8:10a. m-12:43, 1:30 p. m.t
Beaver Falls. 4:00. 6-05 p. nu. Bock Point, SSdS
a. u. : Leeudale. 5:30 a. m.
ALLEGHENY-Bocbester. 8:30 a. m. Beaver
Falls, 8:13, 11. -00 a. m.: Enon, 3:00 p. m.j Leets
dale, 10:00, 11:45 a. m.. 2.-00, 4:30, 4:43, :30, 7:00. 9:03
p. m. ; Conway, 10 JO p. m. : Fair Oaks, 3 11:40 a,
m.: Leeudale, B 3:30 p. m.
TBAINSAKKIVE Union station from Chicago,
except Mondar 1:50, d 8 .-00, d 6:35 a. m., d 8:30 p.
m.; Toledo, except Monday 10, d6:t3a. m., 630
p. m. . Crestline, 2:10 p. m.: Youngstown and
Newcastle. 9:10a.m., 1:23, 8:50. 10:13 p. m.;NUes
and Youngstown. d 6:30 p.m.; Cleveland, d 6:50 a.
re.. 2:23, 7:CO p. m.: Wheeling and Bellalre, 9:00
a. m., 2:25, 7.-OJ p. m.: Erie and Ashtabula, 1:25,
10:13 p. m.: Masslllon, 10:00 a. ni. ; Nlles and
Jamestown. 9:10 a.m.; Beaver Falls. 7:30 a. m..
1:10 o. m.. Bock Point, B 8 23 p. m.; Leeudale,
10:40 p. ra.
AKKfVE ALLEGHENT-From Enon, 1:09 a.
m.; Conway. 6:30; Rochester, 9:40 a, m.: Beaver
Falls, 7:10 a. m., 5:45 p. m.: Leeudale, 6:30, 8:13,
7:43 a. m 12:00.1:43, 4:00, 6:30, 9:00 p. m.: Fair
Oaks. 8 8:53a. m.: Leeudale, S 8:03 p. ra.: Rock
Point. B 3:13 p. m.
B. Sunday only; d, dally; other trains, except
P1TTSBUKO AND CASTLE SHANNON R. B.
Bnmmer Time Table. On and after Mar L
18S9. until farther notice, trains will ran as follow
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving PltUburg-4:20 a. m., 7:10 a. m.,
8.-00 a.ro:. 9:30 a. m.. 11:30a. m., 1:40 p. m., 3:40 p.
m., 3:10 p. m.. 3:50 p. m., 6 JO p. m.. 9:30 p. m.,
11:30 p.m. Arlington -5:40 a. m., 6:20 a. m., 7:10
a. m., 8:00 a.m., 10:20 a.m., 1:00 p. m.. 2:40 p.m.,
4:20p.m., 3:10 p. m., 6:50 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 10:38
p. m. Bandar trains, leaving Pittsburg 10 a.m..
12:50 p. m..2:.10p. m., 5:10 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 9:30
p. m. Arlington 9:10 a. m., 13 m.. ldo p.m., as
p.m. 6:30 p. m., 8.-00 p. m.
y JOHN JARN. Bust.
BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD
Schedule In effect May 12, 1389. For Washing
ton. D. C, Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
Tork, "8:00 a. m.. and 90 p. m. For Cum
berland, "3:00 a. m 11KXX "3:2) n. m. For Con
ncllsTllTe, 31:40 and "8:00 a. m.. 1:0C, $4:00
and90p. m. For Unlontown, i6:40, "8:00 a. m
tl 0 and 4.-00 p. m. For Mount Pleasant, t8:40 and
18:00 a. m.. and tint) and $4:00 p. m. ror
Washington. Pa., S:45. $9:40 a. m,, "3:33, ISM
and "3:30 p. m. For Wheeling, "8:45, $9:40 a. m..
3:35, SOp. m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
6:15 a.m., 3:30 p.m. For Columbus. 8:45and9:49
a. m "8:30 p. m. For Newark. 8:45. $9:40 a, m
3:35, 8:30p. m. For Chicago, 6:4S, $9:40 a. m.,
3:35 and 3:30 p. m. Trains arrive from New
Tork. Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington,
8:20 a. m. and a:50 p. m. From Columbus, Cin
cinnati and Chicago. "7:45 a. m. and "9:00 p. m.
From Wheeling. 7:45, "10:50 a. m., $5:00. 9XO p.
m. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore. Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
U liee.lng nccoininoUatlon. 8:30 a. m.. Sundar
only. Connellsvllleaccommodstlonat)8:33a. m.
Daily. $Dally exrept Sunday. SBnndayonlr.
Tbe Pittsburg Ttansler Company will call for
and check baggage from hotels and residences
npon orders left at B. A O. Ticket Office, corner
Fifth avenue and Wood street. CHAS. o.
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