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title: 'Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, July 23, 1889, Page 8, Image 8',
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A. CAR WHEEL CASE
Decided on Final Appeal in the Pat
ent Office at Washington
AGAISST A PITTSBURG COKCEEN.
The Beach Idea Cannot Annul the Fowler
Patent, Even Though
IT IS OLDEE THAN THE CHICAGO ONE.
The former Waj Abandoned and Onlj SeTlred tn
In the Patent Oincc, in "Washington, on
final appeal, it has been decided that the
Pittsburg Steel Casting Company can't
Inake car wheels under the idea of Mr.
Beach, of Cleveland. The Fowler patent is
younger, but proceeded to completion,
while the Beach idea -wasn't pushed- until
the Fowler success was demonstrated.
"Washington, July 22. The Commis
Eionerof Patents has decided, on final ap
peal, a well-known office controversy in
volving the- exclusive right under letters
patent in and to rolled cast-steel car wheels,
as well as to the manufacture thereof. The
actual parties to the controversy are the
Fowler Cast-Steel Car Wheel Company, of
Chicago, and the Pittsburg Steel Casting
Company, of Pittsburg, Pa. The proofs
showed that a long time after the Fowler
steel car wheels had been publicly produced
in Pittsburg by means of a 100-ton machine,
which had been built in that city under Mr.
Fowler's direction, for his company, the
Pittsburg Steel Casting Company com
menced producing car wheels of a substan
tially similar character and by the methods
secured under the Fowler patents.
The Pittsburg Company soon became the
assignee of Clifton 15. Beach, of Cleveland,
-who had long before received certain letters
patent pertaining to car wheels of a differ
ent type, and who had after assignment filed
an application for a patent, professedly
based upon a prior application of his, which
for years had been a dead and abandoned
application under the law. Then this
CONTEST WAS INAUGURATED
in the patent office by the Pittsburg Steel
Casting Company. "When their proofs
were presented, it appeared that Beach had
done nothing more toward advancing the
art than to make rough, crude sketches,
and to write out his ideas about two years
before Patentee Fowler's first conceptions.
The Pittsburg Company sought to establish
reduction to practice by showing what they
had commenced to do, before they became
the assignees of Beach, and also what they
had actually done in the manufacture of
rolled cast steel car wheels, after becoming
his ass,i;jees. The commissioner decided
in favor o Fowler, the patentee, thereby af
firming tb( a oision of the board of examiners-in-chief
and the examiner cf interfer
ences. The commissioner in his decision
"It will be observed that an interval of
nearly four years elapsed between the
abandonment of the method claims of
Beach's first application, and the filing of
the application involved in thisinterference,
nnd that meanwhile Fowler had conceived
the invention in controversy, reduced it to
practice, entered upon the use of it on an
extensive scale and applied for and obtained
a patent, and that nearly a year had elapsed
after the patent was published to the world,
before Beach filed the application now in
AN ABANDONED APPLICATION
cannot of itself constitute a bar to a subse
quently granted patent is abundantly es
tablished. It the thing described in the
abandoned application is the same thing
that is subsequently patented it certainly
does establish the conception of the inven
tion, and if proof establishes reduction to
practice or introduction into public use,
and the time of the reduction to practice or
the public use Is in dispute, then the appli
cation certainly shows that reduction to
practice might have taken place at any time
subsequent to this date; but when, as in this
case, there is no proof even of experiment,
it can have no other effect than to estab
lish the date of conception of the
invention which it discloses. Since it is
true, that the rejected and abandoned ap
plication caa have no other effect than to
establish the fact and date of conception, it
clearly follows in the absence of all efforts
during the intervening years, while his
rival was making the invention, patenting
it and giving it to the world, Beach cannot
be heard to say that the patent to Fowler is
null and void and that he (Beach) is the
one who is entitled to a patent Indeed
there is much in the case that tends to show
that if Fowler had not made and perfected
and tested the invention and demonstrated
its value, Beach would never have at
tempted to revive his old claims and seek
to secure a patent"
CHILI SEEKING LABORERS.
Eagerly Furnishes Transportation to
3,000 Men Vrom Panama.
Washington, July 22. Latest reports
from the Isthmus of Panama received at the
State Department show that it is very quiet
there. Chili, desirous of adding to her la
boring population, furnished 3,000 of the ca
nal workmen, thrown out of employment,
transportation to her ports. The United
States Congress appropriated $250,000 to en
able the State department, by its represent
ative at Colon, to furnish transportation to
their homes of such American laborers as
desired to leave the isthmus, but up to the
present time less than $30,000 has been thus
The State Department has not yet been
notified of the beginning of work upon the
Nicaragua Canal by the American company
as reported. When so notified an agent
will probably be stationed at Greytown un
til Congress can provide for the appoint
ment ot a consul there.
THE CHEROKEE MISSION.
It Is on Its Way to Bnetneiia General Hnrt
rnnfc Too III to Go.
St. Louis, July 22. General Lucius
Fairchild, of the Indian Commission ap
pointed by the President to treat with the
Cherokee Indians lor the purchase of lands
west of the ninety-sixth meridian, known as
the Cherokee strip, and for other purposes,
accompanied by Horace Speed, the Secreta
ry of the commission, left here last night
for Fayetteville, Ark., where they will join
Judge Wilson, another member of the com
mission, and proceed to Tahlequab, the cap
ital of the Cherokee Nation, where they will
open their sessions on the 25th inst
General Hart ran ft, of Pennsylvania, the
third member of the commission, was ex
pected to be here, but telegraphed General
Fairchild that he is sick and will come on
as soon as he is able.
MUST DIE IN PRISON.-
Merrlnm Will Not Pardon Younger,
tbo Mlsionrl Onilnvr.
Stillwater, Minn., July 22. Bob
Younger, the Missouri outlaw, must die in
prison. He is in the last stages ot consump
tion, and prominent men of Missouri have
been trying to secure his pardon. Governor
Merriam said to Colonel Bronough and ex
Governor Marshall last night on their pre
sentation of a large petition:
"I may as well say to you now once for all
that I shall do nothing in the case nothing
at nil. I have rav own personal feeling
and prejudice in the matter, and I should
be moved to interfere in the case of Bob
CTanT of them, even it Haywood's wife
could come back Jrom the grave and sign
-our petition, or if Haywood's surviving
tighter should join in jour appeal."
QUICK WOBK NOW.
A Spirit of Compromise Develop In South
Dakota's Convention a the Ap-
proprlatlon Bona Oat The
Sioux Falls, Dak., July 22. Just
one-third of the delegates were present at a
ten-minute session of the convention to-day.
The only business presented was a resolu
tion instructing the joint committee on the
part of South Dakota that in case of any
uncertainty as to the location of the seventh
standard parallel, the boundary line be
tween the Dakotas as fixed br the Omnibus
bill, to come to the best possible agreement
with the committee of North Dakota and
report the came. A report is being circu
lated by members of the convention, that in
case of" a disagreement or dead lock in the
joint committee over the division of the
property of the territory or in establishing
the boundary line, President Harrison will,
by proclamation, admit the Dakotas without
a full settlement and refer the matter to
Congress for arbitration.
Computations by several members de
velop the fact that by the close of this weet
the 20,000 appropriation will be exhausted,
in which case the delegates will be obliged
to go down into their pockets for their ex
penses during the remainder of the session
and trust to Legislature or Congress for re
imbursement. The act of the Schedule Committee in re
fusing to submit to the convention a modi
fied lorm ot the Australian ballot system
will not be final. A strong minority report
will be submitted, favoring some form of
the Australian system, and it is claimed
there is a sufficient number of delegates
favorable to the measure to adopt the report
of the minority.
BURKE 21 A I SOT APPEAL
nil Coansel, Thonirh, Hare Until Friday to
QIake a Move for.IIIm.
Chicago, July 22. Burke's lawyers
have made no sign of an intention to take
an appeal from Judge Bain's order for his
extradition, and in a letter received by
Judge Longenecker to-day from his assist
ant, George Baker, the latter expressed the
opinion that Burke would not appeal. This
is merely conjecture, however, as the sus
pected Cronin murderer has until Friday to
take action for an appeal or for habeas
The case against htm in this citv was on
the July calendar in Judge McConnell's
court, and to get it out of the way Assistant
State's Attorney Elliott to-day entered the
formal order, "continued by the people for
service," the usual proceeding when an in
dicted person is not within the jurisdiction
A FIRE AT SEA.
Twcnty-Hre Persons Tnko to the Water and
Are Sored From Dentb.
New Bedford, Mass., July 22. The
steamer Lorenzo D. Baker, of Boston, laden
with fruit, burned at sea on her home voy
age from Jamaica, on the night of the 15th.
Officers, crew and passengers numbered 27
persons. When the fire was discovered near
midnight, the engine room was in a blaze
and the pumps could not be gotten at. The
first boat launched capsized, but was righted
and everybody in it saved. The ship's raft
was also injured in tne launcning. Two
firemen were the only persons drowned one
of them in trying to swim to the small boat,
and the other in trying to swim to a spar.
The whaling schooner, Franklin, picked up
the 25 survivors and brought them to port
TO BE A MODEL OP CLEANLINESS.
What Chief Blgelow Predicts About Fltle
Chief Bigelow is looking up suitable
horses for the two sweepers lately purchased
by the city. He expects to have the sweep
ers working in a few days. The residence
streets are to be swept by day, but the busi
ness streets must wait till nightfall, when
they will be clear of wagons and teams.
Pittsburg is to be a clean city, says the
Chief, when the sweepers get to work.
A West End Man Drowned.
David Tell, of the West End, fireman on
the towboat J. W. Gould, of this city, was
drowned in the Ohio, near New Cumber
land, W. Va., early on Saturday morning.
Having just fired up the furnace. Tell went
out to the guards to get cool and suddenly
fell overboard. A long search was made in
the boat's yawl, but no traces of Tell were
discovered, and the Gould herself started
down stream this morning on the same mis
sion. Tells mother lives on bawmill Farm,
A Tab to lbs Nebraska. Wbale.
Washington, Jul 22. The Attorney
General to-day appointed James L. Cald
well, of Nebraska, a special assistant at
torney to am in tne prosecution or tne Gov
ernment suit brought against the Union
Pacific Railroad Company and the Western
Union Telegraph Company under the act of
August 7, 1883, with special reference to the
operation of the telegraph lines owned by
the railroad company.
lie Conld Not Ron.
Constable John Jones, of the Fourteenth
ward, had a heari ng before Alderman Mc
Masters yesterday alternoon on the charge
of allowing Thomas Foster, a prisoner, to
escape. .Mrs. Bosella Thompson, a colored
woman, entered the suit The Constable
claimed that the man broke away from him
and he was unable to chase him on account
of three of his ribs being broken. The case
goes to court
air. Klbler Denies Sbe Is Dead.
New York, July 22. This morning Mrs.
Kibler, nee KateMcCormack, of Cleveland,
walked into police headquarters, denying
that she had committed suicide, and telling
the police that Reynolds, her cousin, was
troubled with an awful imagination. He had
identified an unknown suicide as Mrs. Kib
ler, and told a romantic story of her elope
ment with a sewing machine agent
Too Seriously Insane to Trarel.
John Foley, of Lackawanna, who became
violently insane at the St James Hotel,
and was removed to jail, received a visit
from his son yesterday. Foley was going
home from Sharon when he lost his mind.
The jail physician declares Foley is not in
a fit state to travel so far, and it-is expected
that the court will send the demented man
Tbe New Cbapel for Colored Catholics.
A new chapel has been built on Fulton
street, near Center avenue, for the colored
Catholics of Pittsburg. It will be blessed
next Sunday, and the Very Key. Father
Strub, Provincial of the Holy Ghost Order,
is to take the pastoral charge, and he hopes
at some future time to provide the new con
gregation with a colored priest
&es- of a gJ?8G&Ss
Take out a rolicy In
And Laugh at Trsvelers' Ilia,
ASKING STATE AID.
Strong Arguments tbe Soathsida
Hospital Can Bring to Bear.
IT'S NON-SECTARIAN ANDGEOWIHG
And Birmingham's Accident and Illness
Mills Always Work.
A TOUR OP INSPECTION THROUGH IT
Stows Why Uie Directors Contemplate an Immediate
The Southside Hospital came to stay.
The wonder now seems to be that it came no
sooner. Its proposed enlargement brings
out an idea. The institution, being non
sectarian and very necessary, will ask State
aid with which to develop and expand.
The new Southside Hospital will, at the
proper time, apply to the next Legislature
for the customary aid afforded by the State
to hospitals of a non-sectarian character,
and the promoters of the enterprise are con
fident of securing a liberal allotment of the
amount set aside by the State for that pur
pose. The arguments to be advanced are very
much the same which led to tbe founding
of the institution on the Southside. It is
claimed that a strong point can be made in
the geographical location of the hospital.
Located in the middle of a district heavily
manufacturing in its nature, with a popu
lation of from 75,000 to 80,000 people, the
male adults of which are nearly exclusively
artisans, it does seem reasonable that
such an extent of territory should have hos
pital accommodations, especially when it is
considered that other hospitals in the city
are so far distant
MATERIAL FOB ACCIDENTS.
The fact that several railroads traverse the
Southside, and that br means of inclines,
etc., a large suburban population is brought
within easy reach of the new hospital, all
this seems to enlarge its sphere of useful
ness materially. There is more than an ex
cuse for its existence and growth so its pro
moters claim there is a positive necessity,
a want that now bids fair to be adequately
Already the Board of Directors of the hos
pital feel that the present accommodations
are much too small, and are talking of rent
ing a portion of the large brick building ad
joining the hospital in order to find room for
patients who are being offered daily, and re
fused on account of limited space. During
the month in which the hospital has been in
operation 25 patients have been treated, the
average being 6 per diem under treatment,
and the highest number at one time under
treatment was 12. The present capacity of
the hospital has been severely taxed several
The Southside Hospital Is a regularly
chartered institution, now occupying rented
quarters upon South Twenty-second street
Its officials embrace the leading physicians
and surgeons of the Southside, and the
whole plan is the outgrowth of the vigorous
agitation of several years by the Southside
ITS MANAGEMENT IN DETAIL.
The Board of Directors is as follows:
Frederick K. Gearing, President; Thomas
Sankey, "Vice President; John M. Doff, M.
D., Treasurer; E. A. Mundorff, M. D., Sec
retary; John L. Lewis, J. D. Thomas, M.
D., J. O. C. Campbell, M. A. Arnholt, A
H. Hisey, Ferdinand Heller, Matthew
Chambers, J. D. Brewster, M. D., Wallace
Frost Godfrey Stengel, M. D., M. G. Frank
and James Hilker.
The internal management of the hospital
is in the hands of an Executive Committee
composed of Dr. M. A. Arnholt, Chairman;
Wallace Frost, Dr. J. D. Thomas, F. K.
Gearing and Matthew Chambers. This
committee reports once a month to the Board
The hospital staff is divided into two sec
tions medical and surgical. The surgical
staff is as follows: Drs. Arnholt, Young,
Thomas, O'Connor, Burleigh, Duff, Mun
dorff and Stengel. The medical staff is
composed as follows: Drs. Brewster, En
glish, Shnltz, Hersman, Chriss, Kirk,
Keller, McQuiston, Stilley, Miller, Phil
lips and Wilkins.
inere is also a stair ot specialists, consist
ing of the following: Drs. Thomas and.
O'Connor, diseases of the bladder; Drs.'
Keller and Stengel, diseases of the eye and
ear; Dr. English, diseases of the chest; Dr.
Burleigh, diseases ol the skin; Dr. Duff, ab
dominal surgery; Dr. Mundorff, pathology.
There is also a consulting staff, composed
of Drs. E. A. Wood, Arnholt, Miller,
Brewster and the staff of specialists. The
resident physician has not been appointed
as yet, but will be shortly. Mrs. Cole is
matron, and Aaron Cole is hospital intend
ant INTERIOR OF THE HOSPITAL.
Upon the first floor of the large three
story residence that has been leased and re
modeled for hospital purposes is the main
surgical ward, in which are eight beds, six
of which were tenanted yesterday afternoon
by men tossing in the agony of pain. Dr.
Mundorff showed the newspaper man
through the building. Back of the mafn
ward is a spacious reception room and the
kitchen. On the second floor are the female
ward and four private rooms for patients
who desire seclusion. Back of them is a
well-lighted operating room, 16 feet square.
Besides the long table and other furniture
ot the room is a handsome set of shelves,
lined with a large supply of phials contain
ing various medicines, the whole donated by
druggists of the Southside. Dr. Mundorff
stated that many articles, including blankets
and furniture, had been contributed by citi
zens interested in the institution.
At the rear of the operating room is a
wide stairway, specially built in order that
any injured person arriving in the patrol
wagon can be easilv and qulcklr moved to
the operating room in order to have injuries
attended to. The patrol wagon has already
paid quite a number of visits to the
The third floor is exclusively devoted to
private rooms. The arrangements through
out are thorough and complete, and every
thing is spick and span.
THE FUTURE OF THE HOSPITAL.
Dr. Mundorff said, in regard to the future
of the hospital, that it was, of course, ex
pedient that the Hospital Association
eventually secure means to erect a special
building. "Our experience," said he,
"shows us that we must enlarge our capacity,
as the number of accidents on this side of the
river seem to be on the increase, due no
doubt to the largely increased industrial
population which has followed the extension
of Southside manufacturing concerns.
FOR THE TRAVELER.
Dangers of rail and sail do not equal those
presented by impure water, unwholesome food,
and unhealthy climate, whfch beset the trav
eler at every turn. Saxford's Ginoeb is
the quintessence of all that Is refreshing, pre
ventive, and curative In medlcino and condi
ments, and the most reliable safeguard against
dangers which lire in air, water, food and cli
mate. It instantly relieves cramps and pains,
speedily checks all forms of summer ills, pre
vents indigestion, destroys disease germs in
water drunk, breaks up colds and fevers, and
warns off malarial, contagious and epldemio
Composed of imported ginger, choice aro
matlcs and tho best of medicinal French
brandy, it is vastly superior to all other gingers
which are urged upon would-be purchasers of
Saktord's by mercenary dealers. Avoid all
With Owl Trad Mark oa tke Wraone
Already the hospital has abundantly demon
strated Its usefulness, and we certainly have
on this tide of the river a much greater per
centago of accidents of a serious nature than
happen In any other portion of the city.
Wo havo reasons to believe that material
aid will eventually be given to the hospital
by thoio who are able to contribute to such
an affair. There is one thing certain: We
oould easily fill a much larger area of floor
room, If we bad it But all things have to
grsw from small beginnings, and the Board
of Directors are well pleased with the first
GOBBLING DP THE BONDS.
A Notable Little Boom for tbe Exposition
The question of raising funds for the Ex
position plant seems to be finally settled.
Already applications for the loan have
reached $75,000, one firm taking $50,000,
although no canvass has yet been made to
nlace the bonds. The managers are very
jubilant over these figures, and expect that
by the middle of Augnst every dollar will
betaken. Certificates lor Donas will De
ready to-morrow, and all wishing to get
interest on their money should pay In their
moner now and get their certificates, as the
bonds will not draw interest till October.
The report that the contract for printing the
bonds had gone to New York is contradicted
by the managers.
The future restaurant will be on the river
bank, between the two buildings. Building
work begins at once. The Great Western
Band have obtained the contract for the
music Those desirous of space had better
hasten their applications, as there are now
enough to fill nearly every available inch.
No change will be made without the consent
OnljTwo of Them Typhoid.
Last week's Allegheny death-roll num
bered 45, and of these 25 were under 2 years
of age. Three were between 70 and 80, and
two between 80 and 90. Two deaths are re
ported of typhoid fever.
Enterprises of Great FIth nnd Moment
Have, ere now, had their currents "turned
awry," as Hamlet says, by an an attack ot dys
pepsia. Napoleon tailed to Improve bis ad
ran tage at Aosterlitz in consequence. It Is said,
ot indigestion brought on by some indiscretion
in eating. In order to avoid dyspepsia abstain
from overindulgence, and precede the meal by
a wlneglassful cf Hostetter'g Stomach Bitters,
more effective than any dietetic In improving
the tone of the stomach. Liver complaint,
chills and fever and rheumatism are annihi
lated by the Bitters.
Cabinets $1 per dozen of anybody at Au
frecht'sElite Gallery, 516 'Market street,
Pittsburg. Use elevator. Bring baby.
1828 Imperial Oporto Port, full quarts.3 00
1869 Mackenzie Port, full quarts 2 50
Fine Old White Port, full quarts 2 00
London Dock Port, full quarts 2 00
Burgundy Port, full quarts 1 50
Fine Old Spanish Port, full quarts.... 1 00
For sale by G. "w. Schmidt, 95 and 97
Cabinets $1 per dozen of anybody at Au
frecht's Elite Gallery, 516 Market street,
Pittsburg. Use elevator. Bring baby.
F. & Y.'s Fllsner Beer.
Call for this celebrated beer. It is to be
found on draught at all first-class bars.
Its superior excellence proven In millions of
homes lor more tban a quarter of a century.
It is used by tbe United States Government.
Indorsed by tbe heads of tbe great universities
as tbe Strongest, Forest and most Healthful.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder does not
contain Ammonia, Lime or Alum. Hold only
In cans. PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.
NEWTORK. CHICAGO. ST. LOUIS.
OPTICAL, AND MATHESIATIOA L GOODS,
bpecialty Correct fitting of lenses and
frames. All styles of Spectacles and Eye
Glassea. Experienced Opticians and onr own
factory and workmen are onr Inducements.
WM. E. STJEREN, Optician,
644S5nTHFIEIiD 6TPITTSBURG, PA.
ai ITIAM w- I- Douglas' name and the price are stamped on the bottom of all
UnUI I WIN Shoes advertised by him' before leaving bis factory; this protects the
wearers against high prices and inferior goods. If your dealer does not keep the style or kind
you want, or offers you shoes without W. T. Douglas' name and price stamped on them, and says
tbey are just as good, do not be deceived thereby, but send direct to the Factory, for yon can get
whatyon want by return mall, postage paid. Dealers make more profit on unknown shoes that
are not warranted by anybody; therefore du not be induced to buy shoes tint bare no reputation.
Buy onlythose that have W. L. Douglas' name and the price stamped on tbe bottom, and you
are sure to get iuu raiue ior your money, lnousanus oi aouars are sayea annuany in wis coun
try by tbe wearers of W. L. Douglas' Shoes. In ordering by mall state whether you want Con
gresa. Button or Lace, London cap toe, plain French toe, or narrow cap toe, and be snre to give
size and width you wear. I can fit any foot that
variety oi wiatns, sizes ana nait sizes, i guarantee
tlon or money refunded unon return of the shoes
ok it., ik. h..t l.th. un.M .k.. !....
j :" tTsw
Wmmi--'' ' -"'i:.ml
'$5,000 will be pild to any person who will Drove the above ttatamentt to be untrue. The fol-
lowing lines will be found to be of the Same Quality of Excellence:
CK nn Clint? GENUINE HAND.SEWED, which takes the place of custom-made shoes
$3.UU Onlft that cost from H to 19.
Cf nn.QUnP THE ORIGINAL AND ONLY HAND.SEWED WELT $4 SHOE. Equals
v'riUU unUt custom-made shoes costing from 58 to si.
FOR POLICEMEN. Railroad Men and Letter Carriers all wear them. No
Tacks or Wax Thread to hurt the feet.
IS UNEXCELLED FOR HEAVY WEAR. Best Calf Shoe for the price.
WORKINGMEN'S. Is the best In the world for rough wear; one pair ought
to wear a man a year.
IS EQUAL TO SHOES THAT COST FROM $3 TO $3.50, One palrwlll
wear longer than any shoe ever sold at the price.
FOR BOYS Is the best School Shoe in the world.
in tbe world.
ALL MADE IN CONGRESS,
W. L. DOUGLAS S3 AND $2 SHOES
Both Ladles' Shoes are made In sixes from 1 to
STYLES OF LADIES' SHOES.
"The French Opera," "The Spanish Arch Oder," ''The American Common-Seme," "The
Medium Common-Sense." All mads in Button '" the Latest Styles. Alto, French Optra In
Front Lace, on $3 Shoe only.
Consumers should remember that TV. L. DOUGLAS Is tbe largest and onlr Shoo Manufact
urer In the world, supplying shoes direct fro olfactory, tout givine all tbe middle men's profits
to tbe wearer. W. L. DOUGLAS, Brookton, Mass.
IFORr SAJEE BY
H. J. A G. M. Lang, Forty-fifth and B) tier
I carter. 73 Fifth avenue. E. C. Bperber. 1SH Carton
j jw joaaou wrecft ana z u. jtonmaa, ja.iwieaaa
TUESDAY,' JULY 23,
Presents in the most elegant form
THE LAXATIVE ANO NUTRITIOUS JUICE
FIG8 OF CALIFORNIA,
Combined with the medicinal
virtues of plants known to be
most beneficial to the human
system, forming an agreeable
and effective laxative to perma
nently cure Habitual Consti
pation, and the many ills de
pending on a weak or inactive
condition of the
KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS.
It is the most excellent remedy known to
CLEANSE THE SYSTEM EFFECTUALLY
When one is Bilious or Constipated
PURE BLOOD, REFRESHING SLEEP,
HEALTH and STRENQTH
Every one is using it and all are
delighted with it
ASK YOUR ORUQOIST FOR
S"VTR.TTX D3E FIGS '
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
LOUISVILLE. KY. NEW Y0.1K. N. T.
It Might Have Been Worse.
Not long since, Mr. Charles JL Eichenlanb,
an Allegheny gentleman, -who lives at 1S9 Fed
eral street, was made to fully realize tbe fact
that the aches and pains he experienced in
different parts ot bis body were not without a
cause. Tbe high-colored urine, pain across tbe
small of his back and kidneys, together with
other unmistakable signs, warned him that his
condition was fast approaching Bright's dis
ease. The sharp, burning pain In his feet gare
him untold misery. In fact, his disease grew
from bad to worse, until be was unable to walk
or step on his feet without, experiencing great
pain. Be also frequently felt pain under his
shoulder blades and different parts of bis
body. He lost his appetite, and he
felt a full, bloated feeling after
meals. As the little food be ate fermented in
his stomach he bad much eructation of gas.
After taking six weeks' treatment at
THE POLYPATHIC MEDICAL INSTI
TUTE, at 120 Penn avenue, his aches
and "" pains all left him, his appetite
came back to him. his stomach performs its
function properly, and he feels well and hearty
and Is able to attend to his business every
day. He further states: "It gives me pleasure
to state to my many friends, and the people
generally, thatalthongh my disease was chronic
and of long standing, I have been entirely cured
of my kidney disease and rheumatism by the
physicians and specialists for these diseases at
No. 43) Penn avenue. ,
"CHAS. M. EICHENLAUB."
Office hours at the institute, 10 to 11:30 A. M., 1
to 4 and a to 8 P. M. Sundays, lto 4 P. jc
Consultation free. jyVM
Barometers, Thermometers and Hydrometers,
Medical Batteries, Photographic Cameras. The
largest stock of ArtlficialEyes. Erery style of
American and European Patented Ere-GHss
and Spectacle Frames. Lenses of superior
quality perfectly adjusted to the sight at KORN
Fifth ave., near Wood at.
JLiUilO UriJUAli CO X AULA,
Telephone No. 1686.
LTI 17ir,l"V SCIENTIFIC
tJ. D (JL, OPTICIAN
Patentee and sole manufacturer of tbe Eureka
Eye Glass. No chain required. Eureka nose
blades fitted to other eye glasses. ,
Oculist's prescriptions a specialty. All kind
of lenses gronnd and spectacles made on the
premises. 908 PENN AVENUE, PITTS.
Seventeenth and Chestnut, Philadelphia.
WAX.TXRJ.OSBOTmNE. KICHAIU) HARROWS.
BARLOWS fc OSBOURNE
0 Diamond street
Telephone No. 8U
is not deformed, as my shoes are made in great
a ni. prompt
delivery and perfect satisfac-
in cood condition.
W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Matt.
vhAlXki j& issiBisiiiiiflr!&
MaTAt JAH. 29, IS85sB-r
la a fine aeamlett calf shoe, with Gondola tops and
Oak Leather bottoms. They are made in Congress,
Button and Laos, on London Cap Toe, Narrow Cap
Toe, and Plain French Toe Laid, in alzes from 5 to
II, including half alzea and in all widths. If you have
been paying from IS to $6 for shoes of this quality
do not do to longer. One pair will wear as long at
two pairs of common thoettold by dealers that are
notwarrsntad by the manufacturer.
Ourelaimt for this thoe over all other $3 shoes
111. It contains better material.
2d. It It more atyliih, belter fitting and durable.
3d. It gives better general tatitfaction.
4th. It cottt more money to make.
5th. It tavet more money for the contumer.
6th. It is told by more dealera throughout the U.S.
7th, Its great aueeett It due to merit.
8th. Itaannot be duplicated by any other msns
rfnmind than env other S3 thoe edvepftcm).
the imallBoys a chance to wear the best shoes
BUTTON AND LACE.
7. including half sizes, and B, O, 'D. E and EE
streets. - J. K. Flooring, 389 Fifth avenue. D.
street. In Allegheny city, by Henry Kosser,
ureet. .- jjkktsu
S3 Sixth Street, OPlttstoiWK.
Spectacles and Eyeglasses correctly adjusted
to every defect of sight. Field and Opera
Glasses, Telescopes, Microscopes, Barometers,
ARTD71CIAL EXE8 maae to order
and warranted. Always on band a
large and complete siocjc jao-TTssn
SOMETHING NEW FOR FENCES.
MADE FROM STEEL PLATES FOR
LAWN OR FARM FENCES,
WINDOW GUARDS, TRELLISES,
LATHING FOR BUILDINGS, Etc.
It can be made a substitute for nearly
every purpose for which wire ia used,
and Is far more durable and cheaper.
It is much superior to wire work In
every way. It is solid at all points of
Send for illustrated Circulars and
Central Expanded Metal Co.,
(CHESS, COOK & CO.)
116 Water street, Pittsburgr, Pa.
Almeria and Malaga Grapes,
Bananas. Florida Oranges and all kinds of '
Foreign and Domestic Fruits,
JOHN DEBEJS CO.,
60S LIBERTY STREET. no8-TT
TTNITED STATES HOTEL- .
U Atlantic City, IT. J.
The largest and leading hotel.
H. B. "WARDEN, Manager.
jel5-34-TTS B. H. BROWN. Proprietor.
Appolntments and service flrst-class.
clous lawns 600 feet. Porch promenades.
Cuisine unexcelled. W. H. REYNOLDS.
je25-63-D Late Lafayette Hotel Phlla.
THE CHALFON1 E. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
MOVED TO THE BEACH.
ENLARGED AND IMPROVED.
UNSURPASSED OCEAN VIEW.
Salt water baths in the house. Elerator.
ap!6-81-S E. ROBERTS t SON&
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
On the beach, sea end of Virginia avenue.
je7-19-EOD BUCK & McULELLAN.
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J.
Largest and most prominently located hotel
with a new and first-class Restaurant attached.
350 chairs. Open all the year. Coaches to and
from Beach and Trains. Bropby's Orchestra.
Je2o-51 CH ARLEB MCOLADE.
HOTEL LAFAYETTE. CAPE MAY CITY,
N. X. open all the yean strictly first-class;
situated directly on the beacb. opposite Iron
Pier. VICTOR DENIEZOT, Proprietor.
Rates 82 SO to H- jel-3-rrs
LONGVIEW SCHOOL-FORMERLY HO
TEL Longylew will be opened for tbe
reception of summer boarders by July L 1SS9.
For, circulars and Information apply to
REV. JOHN G. MULHOLLAND.
myZ-OS-TTSu Longview School, Brookvliie, Pa.
A SBURY PARK HOTEL BRUNSWICK
J A leading hotel in every respect. Beauti
fully situated near tbe beach. All rooms com
mand an unobstructed view of the ocean. Ap
pointments unsurpassed. Drainage and Sani
tary arrangements perfect. For Information
address MORGAN & PARSONS. jel5-35
LONG BRANCH, N. 3.,
Henbt WAi.TEB,Prop'r., Jif o. B. Scitlosseb,
Manager, late of Hotel Duquesne, Pittsburg.
CAPE MAY, N. J.
Directly on the beach.
jel-4-D W. W. GREEN.
CRESSON bPRINGa PENNA MAIN
line Pennsylvania Railroad, on top of
THE MOUNTAIN HOUSE
Now open. All trains stop at Crssson. For
circulars, etc., address
WM. R. DUNHAM, Supt,
my7-2-D Cresson. Cambria Co.. Pa.
SPRING LAKE BEACH, N. J.
"WILL OPEN JUNE 29.
For terms and other Information address
L. U. MALTBY.
Monmouth Home, Spring Lake, N. J
Or Hotel Lafayette, Philadelphia, Pa.
HEW PRINCESS AM BOTE,
VIRGINIA BEACH, VA,
Situated directly on the ocean, 18 miles dne
east of 'Norfolk, Va., via Norfolk and Va.
R. R. This great seaside resort presents
every advantage for luxury, comfort and
Summer season opens Jnne 15.
Elegant drives on tbo hard beach and through
the piney woods. The best surf bathing on the
coast. Send fnr illustrated pamphlet. New
York office, 41 Broadway.
jett-TTS a E. CRITTENDEN. Manager.
PITTS KUKG AN U UKE EK1E KAlLltOAU
OOMPANX Schedule In effect June 2, was,
F. & L. 15. K. B. DzrART For Clayeland. J:CQ.
6:00 a. jr., isis, 4:l 9:3r. X. Ifor Cincinnati.
Chicago and St. Loula, 4:CO A. M., ICS, "9:30 r. it.
For Buffalo, 8:00 A. K.. i 10, too r. X. For Sala.
manca, 8:co x. M., '1:J5 r. it. For Bearer Falls.
SiOU, "8:00, 8:30. 10:13 X. M.. '0- 1:30, 4:10. Sn?
9.30 r. M. ror Uhartlera. S.00, V:3X 5:35, e:2a
tMi, 7:15, 8, 8:30, SrtS, I0:1S A. Jt., Ti;nS
lrtu, 3:80. 14:30, 4-50, 5:0S, :1S, 8-os, 10:30 r. it.
Aekiti From Cleveland, 'SOO A. Jc. U:Sa.
tsis, "7:65 9:40 r. II. From Cincinnati, Chicago
and St. Lonli, '15:3a 7:55 r. v. From buffalo.
ao ju M.. '12:30, 9:40 F. H. From Salamanca.
1S:30, 7:55P. M. From Yonnfratown. SisasaOA.
M.. '123 5:30. -7:55, 8:40 r. K. From Beaytr
Falls. 6:1 8133, 7:3), 0:2) X. M., '12:30, ma S-S5:
7:45, 9:40 P. M. From Chartlers, 'S:li 3:25, "8-30
:4S, 7:08. "7:47, SO. .S7. litis X. ST.. illal:32.
-?:w, :uui i:J 4:az, ouo, -y;i&, v.w -u:i -0fla
A. M., 13:12 r. H. ..
1'., CAY. trains for Mn Held. 8:30 A. c lao,
4:90 r. X. For uca awl Beccbmont, 1:30, a. K.,
P.. a St T. trains from lianifleid, Ejen and
Beachmont, 7:08, 11:50 A.M.
P.. McK. 1Y.11. K.-DiraRT-ForNewHayen.
IS: A. M- : T. M. For West Xewton. S:S0
10.05 A. M.. 3:30. 5:15 r. .
Ajmrvi From HewHaren, ttSOA. M.,:00r.
V. From Weat Now ton. 8:15. 1'7:50A. X.,li2a, SOT
For AtcKeeaport and Elisabeth, Sd0,10 A. Jr.,
3:30. SMS P. X.
From .Elizabeth and MeKeeiport, 7:30 A. ac,
1:23, S:00 p. X.
Dally. iSundsya only. tWIU run one hour
late on Sunday. IWill run two boars late on
City ticket office. 401Smithfleld street.
ALLEGHENY VALLEY KAIfcKOAU
Trains lore Union station (Eastern Standard
time): KlUanntnft Ac. 8.53 a,ra.: Niagara Ex..
dally. 8:43 a. B-... Hnlton Ac. 10:10 a.m.: Valley
Oamp Ac, a3 jn. m.: Oil City ana UalioU Ex-
Srtis,2.-00 p.m. ; Hulun Ac. 3.aJp. m. : Kl tunning
e., itOOp.m.; Braetmm Ex.,p.ni.f JUttaan
lng Ao.,S.30p. m.; Bnuburn Ac,8:20p.m.i Hnl
ton Ac, 7:30 p. m.: Buffalo .Ex., dally,
t-Mjf. m.; Helton AC. : t. m.: brae&urn Ac,
ilrtujk m. Church tralna-BrMbarn, 12:40 p. nt.
and .S o. m, Pullman Parlor Buffet and
Bleeping Cars between Pittsburg and Buffalo.
J AS. P. ANDEKSOM, G.T. Agt.l DAV1U HO
OAROO. Gen. Bunt.
HITSBUKO AND "WESTERN BAILWAY
Tralna(UtUSUn'atlme) l.eare. rArrire.
Wild wood Accominoitallon.. 4:10 a m 7:20 a m
Dayx.,Akron,Tolodo,Kane 7:3) a m 7:23 p m
Duller Accommodation IMi m 8: 10 .a m
Chicago Express (dally)...... 12:40 p m 11:05 a m
Wlldwood Accommodation.. 3.-00 p m 1:00 p m
New Cattle and FoxburgAc. 5:25 pm 5i40a m
First claaa fare to Chicago, W 50. Bceon d elate,
m so., "-"im Jfctttt tuefiac oar pa Chicago
-JjW W,aak-dfcSr SsWAsearftfl!!?
WIDE AWAKE PEOPLE
are they who are ever on the alert to turn to their benefit every oppor
tunity thatmay present itselt Right now every man and woman has
the rare chance of getting a pair of Shoes for about two-thirds their
true value by simply attending
GREAT ANNUAL JULY SALE
Those who have attended this sale in the past know very weir the
great values we gave them and consequently need no urging to come ia
now. It is those, therefore, who have never taken advantage of our
sales in the past-we now especially invite to call and convince them
selves of the superior inducements offered them. The fallowing price
list represents but a small part of our bargains:
Kid Shoes, worked button holes, well worth $2, at only $x 25 thir
Ladies' fine Kid Button Shoes, day sewed, universal prices $2 25,
our price this week only $1 49.
Ladies' fine Kid or Bright Dongola Button Shoes, flexible soles,
regular price $2 90, for only $1 98 this week.
Ladies' genuine French Kid Button Shoes, sold by all first-class
shoe dealers at $$, will go for only $3 75 this week.
A big line of Ladies' Tan Oxfords, the most popular summer shoe
of modern times, at 75c a pair this week.
Ladies' Bright Dongola Oxfords, patent leather tips, sole leather
counters, good value at $1 75, down to gr this week.
Ladies' Kid Opera Slippers, all sizes, standard price $1, will be spld
this week at only 65c-
Ladies' high-cut Tan Button Shoes, very fashionable, were intended
to be retailed for $2 75, will go at $1 75 this week.
500 pair Men's Base Ball Shoes, regular $1 goods, will go at 57c
Men's solid leather Working Shoes, tap sole, regular price $1 50,
will be sold at 99c this week.
Men's good Calf Shoes (in button, lace and congress) usually sold
for $2 50, will be offered at Si 27 this week.
Men's fine Calf Dress Shoes, button, lace and congress, plain or
tipped toe, four different widths, worth $2, will be sold at the reduced
price of $1 98 this week.
Men's French Calf Dress Shoes, plain or tipped, widths from B to
EE, regular price 3 5owill go this week for $2 50.
Men's fine French Calf, hand-sewed Dress Shoes, button, lace and
congress styles, equal to any $6 shoe in the market, will be offered by
us at $3 50 this week.
A full line of Lawn Tennis Shoes and Wigwam Slippers.
Have We Cut the Prices of Thin Coats Down ?
Well, we should smile. Not a point or two, either, but away down to
the lowest notch. It's slightly cooler now, but it'll only be a matter of
a few days when Old Sol will get his heavy work in again, and then
you'll be glad having bought a Summer Coat and Vestat the time when
you could effect a big saving. So don't fail to be on deck this week,
the crowning bargain days of the season.
MEN'S FLANNEL TOP SHIRTS.'
AWAY UP IN QUALITY. AWAY DOWN IN PRICESi
Our stock of Men's Flannel and Silk Striped Shirts numbers over
5,000, and we don't propose to carry a single one over. We shall ac
complish our object by the big price cutting we have made. Former
50c Flannel Shirts are now 39c; former $1 goods will go at 60c; regular
$ 1 50 shirts will be sold at 98c; those that are worth $2 25 will go at
$1 50; the regular 3 qualities will be offered at $1 98; our superfine
French Silk Shirts, regular price $4, will be offered at $2 50. If any
dealer can duplicate these bargains we should like to hear of him.
I X 4444444444444444444444444444B
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street
PENHSYLVAJJIA RAILKOAD-OX AD
after May O. MSB, tralna leare Union
Butlon. KOabnrfc aa loilowa. faatern Standard
11AIX USE IASTWAB1J.
New Tork and Chicago Limited or PnUmaa Vae
Atlantic txpreaa dally for tnj att, JOa.m.
Msu train, dally, except Holiday, SOI a. m. Una.
day. mall, 8:40 a. m.
Day expreaa dally at SHJO a. m.
Mall expreaa dally at 1:00 p. m.
FMladelpnia expreaa dally at 4:30 p. m.
Kaatern excreta dally at TilS p. m.
Fatt Una dally at 8:10 p. m.
GrtentDnri; exprettauo p. n. ,mi day.
Derry expreta 110 a. m. week daya.
AUtnronjrh trelM connert at Jeraer CU'wlta
boat of ".Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn. S. Y
aTOldlngdoubleierrtace and lonmey throagli X.
YTSlna arrrre at Union Station aa follawa:
Mall Train, dally S'?0, "
Western Expreaa, daUy .Z: ln-
Pacllle Expreta, dally 1;!SP- nu
Cblcaro Limited Expreaa, dally suop. m.
FltttW. dally ..ll:SSp. ia.
SUUTHWESr f JSJtK KA1LWAI.
For Unlontown, 8:30 ana 8:88 a. m. and 4:3 p.
m.. without change of eara-12.50 p. m., connect
ing at Qreenaburg. Tralna arrire from Union
town t 9:45 a. m.. 15:20. 3:35 and 8:10 d. m.
WEST FENNSYLVANIA UlVlStOa.
From FEDERAL ST. STATION. Allegheny City,
llall train, connecting for UlalriTllle... 8:45 a. m.
Xxcreas, for Ulalnvllle, connecting for
Butler " ?!?P-,a-
Butler Accam. ssoa- m. jasrao :o. m.
Bprlngdals Accom9 0.11:50 a.m.3 JO and ,850 p.m.
Freeport Accora 4:14. 8:80 and 11:40 p. m.
On Sunday W:and :p.m.
.North Apotlo Aom.....ll:00a. m. and 8:00p. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Butler oo a. m.
Blalrarllle Accommodation vjjs; liSU?;.
Tralna arrire at FEDERAL STREET STATION:
Expreaa, connecting from Butler ,.!J?- "
Malt Train. vIS5n'm-
Bntler Accom 1:10a. nu, 4:40and7:Sp. m.
HlalrtTllle Accommodation -..-.I1?;0, nu
On Sunday ... 10:10 a. m. and 70 p. m.
Sprtngdale Accom....8d7,ll:4Sa.m., 85,60 p. ra,
Nortb AdoUo Accom 8:40 a. m. and 8:40 p. m.
, JfONONOAHELA DIVISION.
Tralna leaf Union atatton.nnapurg, laibllowt:
For MoaonjrahcU City. WetiBrowntTlllo and
Unlontown. fl a. m. For Stonongaheia City and
Watt BrowniTlUe, 70J and u a. ra. and 4M p. m.
Oa Sunday, 1 jOI p. m. For Monongaaela City, :
p. m.. week dara.
DraTotburgAc, week daya. 3a) p. m.
Wert Elmbetn Accommodation, :a-m, i.-CO,
au and 11:S p. m. Sunday. : p. m.
-Ticket offlees Comer Fourth arenue and Try
atreet and Union ttatlon.
CHAS.E.PUUU, f K. WOOD,
(lateral Manacer. Oen'l lata'r Agent
"DANHANDL.E KOUTE-JULY . M89, UNION
XT atatlcn. Central Standard Tin. Leare for
Cincinnati mad St. Lonla,d7:30 a.m d 8:00 and
d 11:18 p. m. Denslton, S:44 p. m. Chicago,
12:05, dniU p. m. Wheeling, 7:30 a. m., U.Oi,
8:10p.m. Stenben-nlle, 88 a. nu Washington.
8:58, 8:38 a. m.,l:5, 300,4:15.4:53 p. m. Bulger, 10:10
a. mBurgettatown, 311:35 a.m.. S:ZS p. m. Mans
field, 7:15. 9:30, 11:00 a. m., 1:05, 8:30. d 8:35; 10:55
p.m. McDonald, d 4:15. d9: p. m.
From the West. rtlllO, dMOi. m 3:03. dt&S
p.m. Dennlton. 9:30 a.m. stubUTUle, 5:03 p. ra.
Wheeling, 7 10, 8:43 a.m.. 35. 8:38 p.m. Bnrgelts
tawa, 7:11a. m.,Sa.m. Washington. 3:tt,7:.10,
3)40. 10:28 a. nu. Ids, :48 p. m. Mananeld, 8:3ft,
8:30, 11140c m 12:46. 3:53. 10:00 and S 6:30p.m.
Blgar,l:40p.ni. McDonald d8J6 a. nu, d 1:00
'"d'dsfly; 3 St? oalft 08C tnlaf, cxeest
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINES
Mar 12. 1883. Central Standard Time.
Aa foDowt from' Union Station: For Chicago, d 7ra
a. m., d 13:30, d 1:00, d7:45. except Saturday. 11:39
m.: Toledo. 7:25 a, m d 12:20. d l0and except
turday. 113) p. m. : Crestline. 8:43 a. m.: mere
land, 8:10 a. m- 12:45 and d 11 H p. m. and 7:35
a. m.. -rta P., F. W. & C Ry.: New Cattle
and Youngttown, 78 a. m.. 12:30, 3:45 p. m.;
Youngitown and N lies, d 12:20 p. m.; MeadrUle,
Erie and Aahtabula. 75 a. m.. 12.-30 p. m.; Nile
and J t met town, 3:45 p. m.: Maaalllon. 4:10 p. nu;
Wheeling and Bellalre. 8:10a. m 12:45. tJOp.ra.:
Bearer FaUa. 40. 5-05 p. nu. Rock Point. 83:20
a. id.: Leettdale. 8:30 a.m.
ALLEGHENY Rochetter. 8:30 a. m.j Bearer
Falls, 8:15, 110 a. nu: Enon. 30 p. nu: Leets
dale, 10:00, 11:48 a. m., 20, 4:30, 4:48. 8:30. 730, an
p. m.: Conway, 10:30 p. nu: Fair Oaka, S 11:40 a.
m.: Leettdale, 8 8:30 p. nu
TRAINS ARRIVE Union ttatlon from Chicago,
except Monday 1:50, da.-OO. d8:3S a. m., d tM p.
nu: Toledo, except Monday 1:50, d 8i3S a.m., 8 M
S, m. . Creatllne, 2:10 p. m.: Yonngatown and
ew Cattle, 8:10 a. m.. 1:25, 6 -JO. 10:15 p. m. ; Nllea
and Younettown. d 8:50 p. m.:CleTeland. d 5:50a.
IE.. 2:25, 7:00 p. nu: Wheeling and Bellalre, 9:00
a. nu, 2:35. 7u p. m.: Erie and Ashtabula, lrS,
10:15 p. m.: Maatlllon, 100 a. nu: NUea and
Jamestown. 8:10 a. nu; Bearer Falls. 7:30 a. m..
l:10p. nu. Rock Point 3 825 p. nu; Leetsdalo,
10:40 p. m.
ARRIVE AXLEGHENY-From Enon, 80 a.
m.: Conway. 8:50; Rochester, 9:40 a. su; Bearer
Falls, 7:10 a. m, 5:45 p. nu: Leetsdale, 8:30, 3:15,
7:45 a. m.. 120, 1:45, 40, 8:30. t0 p. nu; Fair
Oaka. 88:53a. m.: Leettdale. S 85 p. a.x Rock
Point. S 8:15 p. m.
8, Sunday only: d, dally; ether trains, except
Sunday. ' i4
PITTSBURG AND CASTLE SHANNON E. R.
Summer Time Table. On and after May 1,
1889, until further notice, trains will run aa follows
on erery day, except Sunday. Eastern atandard
time: Learlng Pltttburg-4:30 a- nu. 7:10 a.m..
80 a.m.. 9:30a. nu. 11:30a. m., 1:40 p. ra 3:4U p.
m 5:10 p. m.. 8:50 p. m., 80 p. m., 9:30 p. nu,
11:30 p. m. Arlhirton -6:40 a. nu, 8a) a, m 7:B)
a. m., 8:00 a. m looa, nu. 10 p. m.. 2:40 p.m..
4:30p.m.. 5:10p.m.. 5:50 p. m., 7:10p.m.. 10-J83
p. m. Sunday tralna, learlng Plttibnrg 10 a.m
120 p.m.. 2:30 p.m., 8:10 p. nu, 7:10 p. m 9:39
p. m Arlington 9:10 a.m., 13 m., 1J0 p. mZ CB
p. m. 8:30 p. m., 8:00 p. m.
JOHN JAHN. Sunt.
BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD
Schedule ln effect May 12. 1888. For Washing
ton, D. C, Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
York. 3o a. ra., and San. nu For Cum
berland, 3o a. m., 11:00. 9ra p. m. For Con
nelltrllle, -8:40 and "80 a. m.. e, $49
and 930 p. m. For Unlontown, 48:40; "8.-00 a. m
tl0andll:00p. m. For Mount Pleatant,28:40and
SO a. nu, and tlKD and 240 p. nu For
Washington. Pa "8:45. 29:40 a. m,,3:35, 5d0
and JO p. m. For Wheeling. 8:48, 29:40 a, m
3:35, 8:30 p.m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
8:45a.m., 3:30p.m. ForColnmbus. 8:45and9:l
a. m.. "3:30 p. nu For Newark. "8:45, 29:40 a. m.,
3:35, "3J0p. m. For Chicago, "8:45, 29:40 a. m
3:aL .1? r8130 P- m' Trains arrire from New
York. Philadelphia. Baltimore and Washington.
8:20 a.m. and "8:50 p. m. From Columbua, Cln
elnnatl and Chicago. "7:45 a. m. and 9o p. nu
FromWbeellng, 'JziS, '100 a. mn 250, 9-09 p.
m. Through sleeping can to Baltimore, Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
Vk heeling accommodation, 8 JO a. m.. Sunday
only. Connellarllla accommodation at &M a. m. .
Dally. JDallr except Sunday. iSunday onlr.
The PttUburgTranster Company will call for
and check baggage from hotels and residences
upon ordera left at B, y Ticket oace, corner
Firth arenue and Wood atreet. C'llA. O.
SCULL, Oea. Pajl. Act. J.T.ODELL, Qta. lip.