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THE PITTSBURG- DISPATCH, MOKDA.Y, AUGUST 12, 1889.
Dr. Talmage Shows tho Terrible Evils
Arising Fronf Drunkenness,
THE CAPTIVES OP STEOKG DRIKK.
Intemperance Drumming the Deal March
of Immortal Souls.
TOETDRESAND LOSSES OF IHEBEI4.TE8
IgrECIAS. TILEOBAM TO TUB DISFJLTCn.l
Helena, Mont., August 11. Tho Rev.
T. De Witt Talmaee, D. D., preached hero
to-day to a vast congregation. Taking for
his text, "Who slew all these?" II Kings
x, 10, he preached a powerful discourse on
"Drunkenness, the Nation's Curse." Ho
I see a long row of baskets coming up to
ward the palace of King Jehu. I am some
what inquisitive to find out what is in the
baskets. I look In and I find the gory
beads of 70 slain princes. As the baskets
arrive at the gate of the palace, the heads
ore thrown into two heaps, one on either
side of the gate. In the morning the King
comes out, and he looks upon the bleeding,
ghastly heads of the massacred princes.
Looking on either side of the gate, he cries
out, with a ringing emphasis, "Who slew
We have, my friends, lived to see a more
fearful massacre. There is no use in taking
your time in trying to give you statistics
about the devastation ana ruin ana ioe
death which strong drink has wrought in
this country. Statistics do not seem to
mean anything. We are so hardened under
these statistics that the fact that 50,000 more
men are slain, or 60,000 less men are slain,
seems to make no positive impression on the
public mind. Suffice it to say that intem
perance has slain an innumerable company
of princes the children of God's royal fam
ily; and at the gate of every neighborhood
there are two heaps of the slain; and at the
door of the household there are two heaps of
the slain; ana at the door of the legislative
hall there are two heaps of the slain; and at
the door of the university there are two
heaps of the slain; and at the gate of this
nation there are two
HEAPS OF THE SLAIN.
When I look upon the desolation, I am
almost frantic with the scene, while I cry
out, "Who slew all these?" I can answer
that question in half a minute. The min
isters of Christ who have given no warning,
the courts of law that have offered the
licensure, the women who cive stronc drink
on New Year's Cay, the fathers and mothers
who have rum on the sideboard, the
hundreds of thousands of Christian men and
women in the land who are stolid in their
indifference on this subject thev slew all
I propose in this discourse to tell you
what I think are the sorrows and the doom
of the drunkard, so that you to whom I
speak may not come to the torment.
Someone says: "You had better let those
subjects alone." Why. my brethren, we
would be glad to let them alone if they
would let us alone; but when I have in my
pocket now four requests saying, "Pray for
my husband, pray lor my son, pray lor my
brother, pray for my friend, who is the cap
tive of strong drink," I reply, we are ready
to let that question alone when it is willing
to let us alone; but when it stands blocking
up the way to heaven, and keeping multi
tudes away from Christ and heaven, I dare
not be silent, lest the Lord require their
blood at my hands.
I think the subject has been kept back
very much by the merriment people make
over those slain by strong drink. I used to
be very merry over these things, having a
keeu sense of the ludicrous. There was
something very grotesque in the gait of a
drunkard. It is not so now; for I saw in
one of the streets of- Philadelphia a sight
that changed the whole subject to me.
TRAGEDY, NOT COMEDY.
There was a young man being led home.
He was very much intoxicated he was
raving with intoxication. Two young men
were leading him along. The boys hooted
in the street, men laughed, women sneered;
but I happened to be very near the
door where he went in it was the door of
his father's house. I saw him go up stairs!
I heard him shouting, hooting and blas
pheming. He had lost his hat, and the
merriment increased with the mob until he
came up to the door, and as the door was
opened his mother came out. When I
heard her cry that took all the comedy away
from the scene. Since that time when I see
a man walking through the street, reeling,
the comedy is all gone, and it is a tragedy
of tears and groans and heartbreaks. Never
make any fun around me about the gro
tesqueness of x drunkard. Alas for his
The first suffering of the drunkard is in
the loss of his good name. God has so ar
ranged it that no man ever loses his good
name except through his own act. All the
hatred ot man and all the assaults of devils
cannot destroy a man's good uame, if be
really maintains his integrity. If a man is
industrious and pure and Christian, God
looks alter him. Although he may be bom
barded for 20 or 30 years, his integrity is
never lost and his good name is never sacri
ficed. No force on earth or in hell can cap
ture such a Gibraltar. Put when it is said
of a man, "He drinks," and it can be proved,
then what employer wants him for a work
man? what store wants him for a clerk?
what church wants him for a member? who
will trust him? what dying man would ap
point him his executor? He may have been
40 years in building up his reputation it
goes down. Letters of recommendation, the
backing up of business firms
A BRILLIANT ANCESTBY
' cannot save him. The world shies oS.
Why? It is whispered all through the com
munity, "He drinks;, he drinks." That
blasts him. When a man loses his reputa
tion for sobriety he might as well be at the
bottom of the sex There are men here who
have their good name as their only capital.
You are now achieving your own livelihood,
under God, by your own right arm. Now
look out that there is no doubt of your so--briely.
Do not create any suspicion by
going in and out of immoral places, or by
any odor of your breath, or by any glare of
your eye, or by any unnatural flush of your
cheek. You cannot afford to do it, for your
good name is your only capital, and when
that is blasted with the reputation of taking
strong drink, all is gone.
Another loss which the inebriate suffers
is that of self-respect Just as soon as a man
wakes up and finds that he is a captive of
strong drink he feels demeaned. I do not
care how reckless he acts. He may say, "I
don't care;" he does care. He cannot look
a pure man in the eye, unless it is with posi
tive force of resolution. Three-fourths of
his nature is destroyed; his self-sespectgone;
he says things he would not otherwise shy;
lie does things he would not otherwise do.
When a man is cine-tenths gone with strong
drink, the first thing he wants to do is to
persuade you tbat he can stop any time he
wants to. He cannot. The Philistines have
bound him hand and foot, and shorn his
locks, and put out his eyes, and are making
him grind in the mill of a great horror. He
cannot stop. I will prove it. He knows
that his course is bringing disgrace and ruin
on himself. He loves himself. If be could
ttop he would. He knows his course is
bringing ruin upon his family. He loves
them. He would stop if he could. He can
not Perhaps he could three months or a
year ago; not now. Just ask him to stop
Joramonth. He cannot; he knows he can
hot, so he does not try.
I had a friend who for 15 years was
going down under this evil habit He bad
large means. He had given thousands ot
dollars to Bible societies and reformatory
institutions of all sorts. He was very
genial and very generous and very lovable,
find whenever he talked about this evil
habit he-would My, "I can. stop mj time"
Hut he kept going on. going on, down,
down, down. His family would say, "I
wish you would stop." "Why," he would
reply, "I can stop any time if I want to."
After a while he bad delirium tremens; be
had it twice; and yet after that he said, "I
could stop at any time if I wanted to."' He
is dead now. What killed him? Burnt
Bum! And yet among his last utterances
was, "I can stop at anytime." He did not
stop it, because he could not stop it Oh,
there is a point in inebriation beyond
which, if a man goes, hn cannot stop I ,
One of these victims said to a Christian
man, "Sir, if I were told that I couldn't get
a drink until to-morrow night unless I
had all ray fingers cut off, I would say,
'Bring the hatchet and cut' them off now.'"
I'have a dear lriend in Philadelphia, whose
nephew came to him one day, and when he
was exhorted about his evil habit, said,
"Uncle, I can't give it up. If there stood a
cannon, and it was loaded, and a glass of
wine sat on the mouth of that cannon, and I
knew that yon would fire itoff just as Icame
up and took the glass, I would start, for I
must have it" Ob, it is a sad thing for a
man to wake up in this life and feel that he
is a captive. He says: "I could have got
rid of this once, but I can't now. I might
have lived an honorable life and died a
Christian death; but there is no hope for me
now; there is no escape for me. Dead, but
not buried. I am a walking corpse. I am
an apparition of what I once was. I am a
caged immortal, beating against the wires of
my cage in this direction and fh that direc
tion; beating against the cage until there is
blood on the wires and blood apon my soul,
yet not able to get out Destroyed, without
LOSS OF USEFULNESS.
I go further, and say that the inebriate
suffers from the loss ot his usefulness. Do
you not recognize the fact that many of
those who are now cantives of strong drink
only a little while ago were foremost in the
churches and in reformatory institutions?
Do you not know that sometimes they knelt
in the faniilv circle? Do vou cot know that
they prayed in public, and tome of them
carried around the holy wine ot sacramental
days? Oh, yes, they stood in the very front
rank, but they gradually fell away. And
now what do you suppose is the feeling of
such a man as that, when he thinks ot his
dishonored vows and the dishonored sacra
ment when he thinks of what he might
have been and of what he is now? Do such
men laugh and seem verv merry? All,
there is, down in the depths of their soul, a
vpry heavy weight Do not wonder that
they sometimes see strange thintrs and act
very roughly in the household. You would
not blame them at all if you knew what
they suffer. Do not tell such as that there
is no future punishment Do not tell him
there is no such place as helL He knows
there is. He is there nowl
I go on, and say that the inebriate suf
fers from the loss of physical health. The
older men in the congregation may remem
ber that some years ago Dr. Sewell went
through this country and electrified the
pcdplc by his lectures, in which he showed
the effects of alcohol on the human stomachi
He had seven or eight diagrams by which
he showed the devastation of strong drink
upon the physical system. There were
thousands of people that turned back from
that ulcerous sketch swearing eternal
abstinence from everything that could in
toxicate. A DBUNKABD'S TOBTUEES.
God only knows what the drunkard suf
fers. Pain files on every nerve, and travels
every muscle, and gnaws every bone, and
burns with every flame, and stings with
every poison, and pulls at him with every
torture. What reptiles crawl o'ver his
creeping limbs! What fiends stand by his
mianigm puiowi wnat groans tear nis
ear! What horrors shiver through his
soul! Talkof the rack, talk of the inquisi
tion, talk of the funeral pvre, talk of the
crushing Juggernaut he eels them all at
once. Have you ever been in the ward of
the hospital where these inebriates are
dying, the stench of their wounds driving
back the attendants, their voices sounding
through the night? The keeper comes up
and says. "Hush, now, be stilL Stop
making all this noise!" But it is effectual
only for a moment, 'for as soon as
the keeper is gone they begin again:
"Oh, God! oh, God! Help! help! Bum!
Give me rum! Help! Take them off me!
Take them off me! Take them off me! Ob,
God!" And then they shriek, and they
rave, and they pluck out their hair by
handsful, and bite their naiIsT into the
quick, and then they groan, and they
shriek, and they blaspheme, ond they ask
the keepers to kill them. "Stab me.
Smother me. Strangle me. Take the devils
offmel" Ob, it is no fancy sketch. That
thing is going on in hospitals, aye, it is go
ing on in some of the finest residences of
every neighborhood on this continent It
went on last night while you Blept, and I
tell you further that this is going to be the
death that some of you will die. I know it
I see it coming.
A DESFOILEB OF HOMES.
Oh, is there anything that will so destroy
a man for this life and damn him for the
life that is to come? I hate that strong
drink. With all the concentrated energies
ot my soul, I hate it Do you tell me that'a
man can be happy when he knows that he is
breaking his wile's heart and clothing his
children with rags? Why, there are on the
streets of our cities to-day little children,
barefooted, uncombed and unkemDt: want
,on every patch ot their faded dress and on
every wrinKle ot tnelr prematurely old
countenances, who would have been in
churches to-day, and as well clad as you
are, but for the fact that rum destroyed
their parents and drove them into the grave.
Oh, rum I thou foe of God, thou despoiler of
homes, thou recruiting officer of the pit, I
But my subject takes a deeper tone, and
that is that the inebriate suffers from the
loss of the soul. The Bible intimates that
in the fnture world, if we are unforgiven
here, our bad passions and appetites, unre
strained, will go along with us and make
our torment there. So that I suppose tbat
when an inebriate wakes up in this lost
world he will feel an infinite thirst clawing
on him. Now, down in the world, although
ho may have been very poor, he could beg
or he could steal cents with which to get
that which would slake his thirst for a little
while; but in eternity, where Is the rum to
come from? Dives could not get one drop
of water. Jfrom what chalice of eternal
fires will the hot lips of the drunkard drain
his draught? No one to. brew it .No one
to mix it No one to pour it No one to
fetch it Millions of worlds then for the
dregs which the young man just now slung
on the saw-dusted floor of the restaurant
Millions of worlds now for the rind thrown
out from the punch bowl of an earthly ban
quet Dives cried for water. The inebriate
cries for rum. Oh, the deep, exhausting,
of the drunkard in hellt Why, if a fiend
came up to earth for some infernal work in
a grog shop, and should go back taking on
its wing just one drop of that for which the
inebriate in the lost world longs, what ex
citement it would make there. Put that one
drop from off the fiend's wing on the tip of
the tongue or the destroyed inebriate; let the
liquid brightness just touch it, let the drop
be very small if it only have in it the smack
ot aiconouc drlnK, let tbat drop just touch
the lost inebriate in the lost world, and he
would spring to his feet and cry: "That is
rum! ahal that is rum!" and it would wake
up the echoes of the damned: "Give me
rum! Give me rum! Give me rum!" In
the future world I do not believe that it will
be the absence of God tbat will make the
drunkard's sorrow; I do not believe that it
will be the absence of holiness; I think it
will be the ataenio of strong drink. Ob,
"look not vupon us wine when it is red,
when it moveth itself aright in the cup, tor
at last, it biteth like a serpent, and it sting
eth like an adder."
But I want, in conclusion, to say one
thing personal, for I do not like a sermon
that has no personalities in it Perhaps
this has not had tbat fault already. I want
to say to those who are the victims of strong
drink, that while I declare that there was n
point beyond which a man could not stop, I
want to tell you that while a man cannot
stop in his own strength, the Lord God. by
His grace, can help him to stop at any time,
-Yean agol wmua roeaia New York
where there were many men who had been
reclaimed from drunkenness. I heard their
testimony, and for the first.tlme in my life
there flashed out a truth X never understood.
They said: "We were victims of strong
drink. We tried to give it up, but always
failed; but somehow, since we gave our
hearts to Christ. He has taken care of us."
I believe that the time will toon come when
the grace of God. will show its power here
not only to save man's soul, but his body,
and reconstruct, purify, elevate and redeem
it I verily believe that, although you feel
grappling at the roots of your tongues an.
almost omnipotent thirst, if you will this
moment give your heart to God He will
help you, by His grace, to conquer. Try it
YOUB LAST CHANCE.
I have looked off upon the desolation. Sit
ting under my ministry there are people in
awful peril from strong drink, and, judging
from ordinary circumstances, there is not
1 chance in 5,000 that they will get clear of
it I see men in this congregation of whom
I must make the remark that, if they do not
change their course within ten years, they
will, as to their bodies, lie down in drunk
ards graves; and as to their souls, lie down
in a drunkard's perdition. I know that it
is an awful thing to say, but I can't help
saying it Oh, bewarel You have not yet
been captured. Bewarel As ye open the
door of vour wine closet to-day, may that
decanter flash out upon yon, "Beware!"
And when you pour the beverage into the
glass, in the foam at the top, in white let
ters, let there be spelled out to your soul,
"Beware!" When the books at judgment
are open and 10,000,000 drunkards come up
to get their doom, I want yon to bear wit
ness tbat I to-dav, in the tear of God, and in
the love for your soul, told you 'with all
affection and with all kindness to
beware of that which has already ex
erted its influence upon your family, blow
ing out some of its lights a premonition of
the blackness of darkness forever. Oh, if
you could only hear this moment, intemper
ance, with drunkard's bones, drumming on
the head of the wine cask the Dead March
of immortal souls, methinks the very glance
of a winecup would make you shudder, and
the color of the liquor would make you
think of the blood of the soul, and the foam
on top of the cup would remind you of the
froth on the maniac's lip, and you would go
home from this service and kneel down and
pray God that, rather than your children
should become captives of this evil habit,
vou would like to carry them out some
bright spring day to the cemetery and put
them away to the last sleep until at the call
of the south wind the flowers would come
up all over the grave sweet prophecies of
tue resurrection, uoa nas a oaim lor sucn
a wound; but what flower of comfort ever
grew on the blasted heath of a drunkard's
JACK THE PEEPER CAPTURED.
One of the Women He Frightened' Diet of
I er Terror.
Elizabeth, N. J., August 11. "Jack
the Peeper," who has created consternation
among the residents of this section for
weeks, was captured yesterday. He gives
the name of Daniel Cobb, and several wo
men have identified him as the man who
frightened them nearly to death. The fel
low has been entering houses by night and
making his way to the bedrooms of the wo
men. He has made no attempt at robbery.
Lately he .got into the room of Mrs. John
McCarthy, of No. 353 Wall street, Eliza
bethport, who was lying sick in bed. He
stepped over Mrs. McCarthy's mother, who
lay asleep on the floor by her daughter's
bedside, and laid his hand upon Airs. Mc
Carthy's shoulder. The sick woman was
greatly shocked, and died on Tuesday last.
The rascal pulled all the clothes off the
bed occupied by Mrs. O'Hara, of Livingston
street, and she ran screaming into the street
in her night dress. Shortly before that he
climbed into the room of Miss Emma Weis
logel, at Fifth street and East Jersey avenue,
and awoke her. He threatened her with a
pistol, and locked the door leading to her
fiarents' room. Miss Weislogel screamed so
ustily, however, that the "Peeper" jumped
dut ot a window. A score, or similar episodes
are charged up against the prisoner.
Entitled to the Best.
All are entitled to the beet that their money
will buy, so every family should have, at once,
a bottle or the best family remedy, Byrnp ot
Figs, to cleanse the system when costive or
bilious. For sale in 50c and 11.00 bottles by all
81 Until September 181.
Cabinets, $1 per dozen, of children, at
Anfrecht's Elite Gallery. 51G Market street,
Pittsburg. Elevator. Come early, rain or
1628 Imperial Oporto Port, full quarts.$3 00
1869 Mackenzie Port, full quarto 2 CO
Pine Old White Port, full quarts 2 00
London Dock Port, full quarts 2 00
Burgundy Port, full quarts 1 50
Pine Old Spanish Port, full quarts.... 1 00
For Bale by G. Mr. Schmidt, 95 and 97
Poor, Foolish Men.
TAKE A WOMAN'S ADVICE!
This Is onlytha second time In eight weeks that
IhSTO h4 to polish my boots, and ret I hid hud
work setting my husband to the up hla old blacking
brush, mod the annoyance of baring the paste black
fag ion off on Us pasta, andadopt
Amsgnlfleens Deep Black Polish, which lasts
eo Hen's boots a week, and onWoaien'g (month.
WOLFF & RANDOLPH, PHILADELPHIA.
The phylsclansi of the Catarrh !and Dyspep
sia Institute, S23 Penn arenue.twho are reenlar
graduates and registered at the ProthonoUrVs
office, this city. tre.U successfully Catarrh.
Dyspepsia and diseases of women. Mrs. Dr.
Crossley has for years Vmade a special study of
the diseases of womeni Toe treatment consists
of medicines so prepared as to allow the patient
to use the treatment herself and thus avoid
the unpleasant and humiliating treatment that
most ladles have to undergo. Of the 350 cases
now under treatment folly one half are ladles,
and who gladly testify to, their friends of bene
fits received. Consultation free to all. Office
hours, 10a. M. to 4 p. x., and 0 to 8 p.m. sun
days, 13 to i p. . I auO-uwr
BLOOKER'S DUJCH C0G0A.
150 CUPS FOB 11. .
CHOICEST, pVbWT, BBBT. TRY IT.
ygw jf iff w9
A REMARKABLE EXPOSE.
The public are interested in pure food. They also
appreciate honorable dealing. When the manufacturer of an
article which is" to go into the stomach as food comes up before
them in the newspapers with advertisements of his wares,
they demand that he shall be both truthful and honest in his
representations. It goes without saying that the manufacturer
who willingly or fraudulently misrepresents as to endorsements, ,
which he may have received can lay no claim to the patronage
of the people whom he has thus sought to deceive. " False in
one, false in all," is the watchword in such a case.
It may be a matter of interest to housekeepers to know
that a certain Baking Powder Co. has published in its adver
tisementsjthroughout the couj ry, false statements representing
'that the National Board of health, at Washington, had endors
ed its brand of baking powder.
In order that the public may fully appreciate the extent
and character of these misrepresentations and understand to
what depth a manufacturer can descend for the purpose of
seeking favor or patronage at the hands of the public and
prejudicing the public against the well-established brands of
others, the following extract is given from a letter recently
addressed to the Royal Baking Powder Company, of New York,
by the Sepsetary of the National Board of Health, which will
serve to 'mane plain the attempted deception : .
EXTRACT FROM LETTER.
National Board oe Health.
Washington, D. C, April 25, 1889.
'I have read the papers with astonishment at the
unbounded assurance displayed by the Price Baking Powder
Co., in attempting to use the National Board of Health for the
purpose of giving credit to Dr. Price's cream baking powder.
I am unwilling that this Board should be used foi -me purpose
of misleaafng the pubjic in the slightest degree. I have to sayt
therefore, that this Board never, in any manner, shape, or form,
'commended,' 'indorsed,' or 'favorably reported on Dr. Price's
Baking Powder,' or declared that 'with the exception of Dr.
Price's Baking Powder every sample was found to be more or
less drugged or tainted,' and any statement that conveys such
an impression, directly or indirectly, is wholly untrue.
"W. P. DUNWOODY,
" Secretary National Boaf i of Health
That the public may have ea insight as to how other offi
cial examinations have resulted for Price's Baking Powder, the
following from the official report upon the adulteration of
articles of food sold in Canada, made by the Canadian Govern
ment, is subjoined. It uses the following language :
"Dr. Price's Baking Powder contains matter insoluble in
water, 24.1Q per cent consisting of starch aad tartrate of lime ;
' a mixture, ulterated 20 percent."
In the examination of baking powders and official tests
made by the Ohio State Food Commission, Price's Baking
Powder was shown to contain 12.66 per cent, residuum of
Summer Reductions in All Departments
DOUGLAS & M ACME'S.
- ,, .
j One case 33-inch beautiful Scotch Tweed Suitings, that were made to sell at 30c, will be sold
at 16o a yard. They're Just the thing for fatigue enduring school dresses.
Then we've got a peculiarly pretty lot of
1 60c. now on special bargain counter at 25c
A most superb range All-Wool French Serges, 48 inches wide, in aU colors; they sold during
the season at ,5c; price now, 4Sc a yard.
A magnificent display of Ladies' Black Stockinette Jackets hate been marked down from
U aad f5 to $2 60 each.
And there's an awful nice lot of Ladies' AU-W oI Cloth Jackets; they're In all Bhades: price
all summer was 2 75; now only $1 50.
And so on, aU through the departments, everything, yes, everything in the way of Summer
uooas, navo oeen maricea aown to sucn acceptable, monoy-saving prices, as will lndi
yours to corns at once and
SAVE DOLLARS-GOOD GOODS-GENUINE BEDUOTIONa
151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY.
"St if TflD
Mm m Mm II Hfli j - a
F"MldM J. (C'
bbb h ani m 'se
MADE ONLYBYIN TH6 W UKL1J
A No. 57.1
N ORDINANCE-AMENDING AN ORDI
NANCE entitled "An ordinance author
ising the openine of IUUroad street, from
Columbia street to Thirty-third street." ap
proved March 2. 1S89. nroTldlne for the ooen.
, lng of the street to Thirty-first street Instead of
Luiny-uura sircet,ana xwentietn Btreet instead
of Columbia street.
Section 1 Bo it ordained and enacted by the
city otPittsbnrg, in Seleot and Common Coun
cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and
enacted by the authority of the same. That an
ordinance entitled "An ordinance authorising
the opening of Railroad street, from Columbia
street to Thirty-third street." approved March
22, 1889, which reads as follows:
AN OttDINANCE-AUTHORIZrNG THE
opening of Railroad street, from Columbia
street to Thirty-third street.
Section 1 Be It ordained and enacted by the
city of Pittsburg, in Select and Common Coun
cils assembled, and it Is hereby ordained and
enacted by the authority of the same. That the
Chief of the Department of Public Works be,
and be is hereby authorized and directed to
cause to be surveyed and opened within GO
days from the date of the passage of this ordi
nance. Railroad street, from Columbia
street to Thirty-third street at widths
of 80, 32, 40 and 60 feet, in ac
cordance with plans on file in the Department
of Public Works, known as plan of O'Hara
ville. Plan Book. voL 4. page 131, and the City
District Plan. The damages caused thereby
and tbo benefits to pay the same to be assessed
and collected In accordance with theproriilons
of an act of Assembly of the Commonwealth of
Pennsylvania entitled "An act authorizing and
directing Councils of cities of the second class
to provide for tbo improvement of
streets, lanes, alleys and publlo high
ways, sewers and sidewalks, requiring
plans of streets, crovidlng for the appointment
of a Board of Viewers ot Street Improvements,
prescribing their duties, granting appeals to
Councils and Conn, providing for the assess
ment and collection of d&magos and benefits,
authorizing the use of private property, and
providing for filing liens. and regulating pro
ceedings thereon and prohibiting the use of
public streets, without authority of Councils,
approved the 14th day of June, A. D. 1SS7,
"shall be and the same Is hereby amended to
read as follows;
AN ORDINANCE-AUTHORIZING THE
opening ot Railroad street from Twentieth
street to Thirty-first street.
Hoctlon 1 Be it ordalnea and enacted by the
city ot Pittsburg, in Select and Common Coun
cils assembled, and It is hereby ordained and
enacted by the authority of the same, Tbat the
Chief ot the Department of Publio Works be
and Is hereby authorized and directed to cause
to be surveyed and opened within GO days from
the date of the passage ot this -ordinance. Rail,
road street from Twentieth street to Thirty-first
street, at widths of 80. 1, 40 and SO feet, in
accordance with plans on file 'in the Depart
ment ot Publlo works known as plan of
CHaravUle; Plan Book, voL 4, page 111, and
the city district plan. The damages caused
thereby and the benefits to pay the same to be
assessed and collected In accordance with the
provisions of an act of Assemblv of the Com
monwealth of Pennsylvania entitled "An act
relating to streets and sewers injcltiesof the
second class," approved theUSth day of May,
Section 3 That any ordinance er part of
ordlaanee etaAlcbBC with the uevWeat of
uttoflusaaeeMaaa-uo mbm VMWf
All - wool Summer Dress Goods, that sold at COe
luce you and
pealed, so far as the same affects this ordi
nance. , Ordained and enacted into a law In Councils
this 22d day of July. A. D. 1SS0.
Mayor's Office, July 23,1839. Approved: WM.
MCCALUN, Mayor. Attest; ROUT. OSTEK
'MAIER. Mayor's Clerk.
H. P..FORD, President of Select Council.
Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD, Cleric of Seloct
Council. GEO. h. HOLUDAY, President of
Common Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH,
Cleric of Common Council.
Recorded in Ordinance Book, vol. 7, page 124,
7th day of August; A. D. 1889. au9-7S
N ORDINANCE-FOR THE VACATION
ot Gorman, formerly Virgin alley, on the
Southside, from South Eleventh to South
Section I Be it ordained and enacted bv the
city of Pittsburg, in Select and Common Coun
cils assembled, and it is horeby ordained and
enacted by the authority of the same. That
the consent of Councils is hereby given to
tho vacation ot tbat portion of Gorman,
formerly Virgin alley, on the Southslde,
from South Eleventh to Bouth Twelfth
street, and so far aa the power of Councils
extends in the premises, said portion of said
alley Is hereby vacated; provided, however,
tbat wben the Oliver Iron and Steel Com
pany, the present owners of the abutting
property, shall cease to use the street hereby
vacated or the property abutting thereon for
manufacturing purposes, said street shall be
opened for public use; aad provided further,
that whenever the Councils of the city of Pitts
burg shall deem the same to bo necessary and
shall pass an ordinance directing the same to
be done, then and in that case the said Oliver
Iron and Steel Company, their successors and
assigns shall, within a period of one year, give
up possession of said street to public use, the
same as It existed prior to the passage of this
ordinance, without any compensation therefor.
Section 2 Thatany ordinance or part of or
dinance conflicting with tho provisions of this
ordinance be and tbo same is hereby repealed
so far as tho same affects this ordinance.
Ordained and enacted Into a law in Councils
this 34th day of July. A. D. 18S9. '
II. P. FORD. President of Select Council.
Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD, Clerk of Select
Council. GEO. D. HOLUDAY, President ot
Common Council, Attest: GEO. BOOTH,
Clerk of Common Council.
Mayor's office, July 28, 1SS9. Approved:
WM. MCCALLIN, Mayor. Attest: ROBERT
OSTERMAIER, Assistant Mayor's Clerk.
Recorded m Ordinance Book, vol. 7, page 126
7th day ot August, A. D. 1839. ao8-78
ANCHOR REMEDY COMP'NY,
828 LIBERTY BTREET.
I Why do you pay II 00 per bottle
for Sarsaparllla and Beef. Wine and
.iron wnen you can dot either pre
'paratlon from us at 76c per bottle,
six bottles 14 00, and quality guar-
Wf gtf ket We have numerous' testlmo-V-
nlals from physicians and others
indorsing our Liver Pillsas a inl'd and rffectlvo
cathartic. They aro unsurpassed. After giv
ing them atrial yon will use no others. Price
26c For sprains, bruises and all rheumatic
pains, use the Anchor Lmimeat It has no
anteea to do ine oess in toe mar-
earn, womb mhh bvo u u tvb ' "
SPECIAL SUMMER SALE
TO CLOSE OUT ALL
To make room. Have reduced
prices so that It will be very inter
esting to those in want of good,
6AITERS and SLIPPERS.
Ladies' Lasting Congress at 76c.
Ladies' Fine Kid Low Button re
duced from Ql 25 to 75a
Ladies' Bright Pebble Goat Ties,
Ladies' Fine Sid Opera Slippers,
50o to 76a
Ladies' Fine Kid Button at 81 25.
Ladies' Grain Sewed Button at 8L
78 OHIO ST., ALLEGHENY.
Corner of Sandusky. jyU-uw
Optical, Mathematical and Engineering In
struments and Materials. Profile, cross-section,
tracing and hide-process papers, tracing
linen, etc. Largest and best stock of Specta
cles and Eye Glasses.
KOBNBLTJM, Theoretical and
No. 60 Fifth avenue. Telephone No. 1680.
ADVICE FOR ALL.
Sad and sorrowtuUy glance into the future
many sick persons who suffer pain and who
find an early grave through mistaken treat
ment. Do not forget that the proofs aro here
tbat my celebrated all-Uerman remedies can
not be excelled. Thousands of patients have I
met wno saiu: "x was not a aay witnont medi
cine and grew worse every day." They aro cor
rect. Where dangerous operations have been
previously undertaken my remedy has cured In
a short time. My remedies cure, in fact, most
of the chronic diseases where no other medi
cine gives help. Daily sick persons come to
me and complain that they have spent 160, 1100,
11,000 among doctors, but were not S cents'
worth better. When these doctors had received
the money they left the dry by moonlight.
Thousands in Pittsburg and vicinity have been
cured witfchrft-yesf-r-my- wondtrfnlreiosdiev
Look at the following, a tew of those who were
cured In as many weeks as they were years sick.
Mr. Warner, chronic rheumatism, 2 years.
Mr. H. Conrad, chronic dlarrhoa, I rears.
Miss Weaver, epllepty, 0 yean.
Mrs. Emmler, eye trouble, nearly blind, 30 years.
Mrs. L. Mabone suffered years wltn iplnal dl
eiae, nervousness and liver trouble, leading to
Mrs. Dickson, aatbma, 10 yean,
Mlis Joamon, dropr. 6 yean.
Mn. Gunther, cancer. 2 yean.
Mn. Xieinmaun suffered twoyears with terrible
cramps. She la cared and suffers no more.
i ll use aiseue is not to dq recognized or aur
ot diagnosis; It shows what and where the trouble
Is. As soon as It leaves Its normal straw color,
yon should not fall to use my celebrated remedies
and be enred from the very root of the trouble.
Sirs. 3C. -D. ICulixis,
Tobeseenin the Invalid's Home, No. 191 Center
ave., Pittsburg. Certificates are open for Inspec
tion. 49The Wylle and Center ave. cars from Market
su pass the door. auJ-17
JOHN FLOCKER & CO.,
Rocker's Lubricating Hemp Packing
FOB RAILROAD USE.
Italian and American Hemp Packing,
Clothes Lines. Twines. Bell Cord. Fish Lines.
Chalk Lines, Night Lines, Blsal Bale and Bide
Ropel Tarred Lath Yarn, Spnn Yam, etc
WORKS East street, Allegheny City, Pa.
OFFICE AND BALESROOM-Sa
ttsbnrg. Telephone no. 1370.
PrrrsnuRo abd laxe eiub kaiiveoad
COMl'ANY-achedula In effect June Z, l&S
1. & L. 15. B. K. VXTXBT-For Cleveland. SsOO,
SKO. x., 1:35, 4:1(1 S:9r. X. or Cincinnati,
Chicago and St. Louis, too a. ., !&. Sip. u.
JTor Bnffalo, 8:00 A. M.. fS), 0:30 P. X. for Sala
manca, 8:00 A. X., "1:35 T. it. for Beaver falls,
SlOO. 30, ,8:30. 10:15 A. M.. '1:3., 3:30. 4:10. 5:13;
:30 F. M. jror Chanters, 5:00, 15 aa 5:35. StSa,
6:53, 7ili, 8, 8:10, S:t5, 10:15 A. M.. :08, "11:40,
1:40, 3:80. 11:30, 4:50, "SrOS, 5:15, 8.-05, lOtiOr. X.
ABKIVX rrom Cleveland, 11:30 A. It, '12:30,
SOS, "7:55 S:J P. X. From Cincinnati, Chteaco
and BU ixrais, -12:30. 7:55 P. v. rrom uanaio.
8:30 a, k 12:30, Si40 r. X. From Salamanca.
air. 4:00, 4:40, 4JJ, :JS, !! 0.40, 'IMS, VM
A. u., -aiizr. h.
1"., C. A Y. trains for Mansneld. 8:90 A. M.. !:,
4:0 P. M. For Essen and iiceebmont, 8:30, A. x.,
8:30 P. M.
1, C. 4 Y. trains from Mansneld, Essen and
Ueaebmont, 7:08, 11:50 A. X.
Jf., McK. 4Y.K.B.-DipAET-rorMewHaven,
l,s:S0A.X-,S:IOP.x. For West Newton, 8:
10:05 A. X., 8:80. 6:15 P. X.
ABKIVX From New Uaven, t7:50A.X., "SiOOP.
X. From West 3ewton,e:U, :40A.I.,1:25, 3:09
For MeKeesport and Elizabeth, 5U,10:05A. X.,
8:30, U5 p. x.
From Elizabeth and MeKeesport, 7:50 A. M
1:15, 5:00 P. x.
Dally. ISundavs only. WI11 run one hour
late oa Uunday, Will run tiro hours late on
City ticket office, -401 Bmlthfield street.
A IAEOHEST VAILET KATLKOAIV
.XTralns leave Ddlon Station (Eastern Standard
Cine): Klttannlng Ac. CM a. m.: Niagara Ex.,
dally. : m. m.. Tiulton Ae. 10:10 a. m.j Valley
Camp Ac, 22p. m.t Oil City and itaHoU Ex
press,IKOp.tn.;nnltn Ao.,!0p.nu: Klttxnnlng
Ac, 4Kp.m.t UraebumExSaMp.m.; Klttaan
lng Ac.,630p. m.. Uraeburn Ac, BS0p.ni.: Hal
ton Ac, 7& p. nut Buffalo .Ex., dally,
11 130p.m. Church tralns-Kraeburn. 12:40 p. m.
and 1:35 u. m. Fullman Farlor Buffet and
Bleeping Cars betweca fittsburg and Buffalo.
JAST f. ANDEK80B. O.T. AJtt.J DAVID MC
CAKao. Qen. bupfc.
nT8BURO AND 'WESTERN RAILWAY
Trains (ct'lHtan'd time)! Leave. I Arrive.
Day Ex., Akrnn,'To1edo,Kane 6:40 a m
Butler Accommodation I 0:00 a ra,
7:37 p m
5:00 n m
Chicago Expreestdallv)...... 12:40 p m
New Castle Accommodation. I 4:30 p m
11 JO a m
7:00 s m
Butler and Foxbur
Ac I 5:30 p m
warn Mass sate
r M Chicago
:l -:oar. . aroju xouuarsumn. omt:ia.
.12.30. s:3i niss. x:40 p. X. From Beaver
lis. 5:li 8:30, 7:10. 0:20 A. X.. '12:30, 1:10, 1:35;
0:40 p. x. From Chanters, 5:li 5:23, 8:30
IK i IB Mf
Is No Fairy Tale,
Bust a Downright Fact.. -
It is in this one, but all important particular that It differs from the
so-called sacrifice sales announced by certain houses at present. Those
who doubt the genuineness of our reductions are most earnestly and
sincerely requested to call and be convinced. We want all persons to
set themselves right in this matter, for the re'sult will certainly bear out
our statement. The attention of gentlemen wishing to buy clothing is
called to our.
Special , J) t ) y Counter
Men's Fine Dress and
Worth $15. '
Ask for these two counters as soon as 70a enter our store. You are
at liberty to take any Suit for 7 50, any pair of Pants for 5i 50. There
are light patterns and dark patterns; checks, plaids, stripes, mixtures
and solid colorings; Cassimeres, Worsteds, Serges, Flannels, Wide
Wales, Corkscrews, Pinhead Worsteds, Diagonals, etc Any garment
selected from these two counters means a clear saving of 50 per cent to
BOYS' CLOTHING DEPARTMENT
Our buyers are now in the markets, and before the close of this
month the first Fall novelties will put iu an appearance. In the mean
time, we shall try our best to clear our counters of this season's goods.
Mothers, there never was a better time, to do your purchasing than dur
ing this week.
BOYS' KILT SUITS,
BOYS' SHORT-PANT SUITS,
BOYS' LONG-PANT SUITS,
AT.T..GO AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES,
and, if you are shrewd, you will improve the opportunity by an imme
diate call and purchase. "The earliest bird catches the worm" the
earliest buyers catch the best bargains.
.-. SUMMER COATS AND VESTS. .V
We have sold piles of them this season, but, having made our pur
chapes on an extremely large scale, we still have thousands of these
lighranthairy- krmanism-cscciiatefSraBdnOvriBfh the Jar adyaaced-
season, we are quite willing to-part with them not only without our
usual small profit, but with a positive loss. Our white and fancy linen
Dress Vests are also included in this sale.
MEN'S FLANNEL AND SILK SHIRTS
The popularity of our Flannel Shirts is simply immense, and we be
lieve we have sold more'of them this summer than any three firms in
this city combined. During this week, however, we propose to bre'ak
all records and sell more Flannel Shirts than during any previous week.
How will we do it? Simply by naming prices so low as will tempt the
closest buyers to purchase one or more of these comfort giving shirts.
All our fine French Flannel and $ilk striped goods are included.
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street
FK-NnSYLYA-NlA KAliiKOA!-6i A.NU
flr May U. 1S90. trains leare U5I05
Button, iltUbUrt as ioilowi astern Standard
MAIN LIKE EASTWARD.
New York and Chicago Limited orrallmaa Ve.
UliuladallT at 7:14 a.m.
Atlantic Express daily for tao ast, 320 .m.
Mau train. Jail;-, except Bandar. 4:30 a. m. Stta
day, mall, (i a. m.
Day express dally at 3:00 a. m.
Mall express dally at 1:00 p. m.
Pnlladelpnla express dally at 4:X p. nu
Eastern expreaa dally at 7:U p. nu
fast Line dally at SilO p. m.
Express for Bedford 1:00 p. m.. week days.
Express for Cresson and EDensburg- Jui p. m.,
Saturdays only. , ..
Girenstmrs exprss:10 p. m. week days,
Derrr express 11:00a.m. weekdays.
Allthronrh trains connect at Jersey Cltywlta.
boats or 'Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn. S. Y
avoldlncdoableftrrlaieand Journey Ahronjn J.
Trains arrtre at Union Station as follows!
Mall Train, dally SilOp. m.
Western Express, dally .!' ln"
Paciac Express, llly lS:p.m.
f!h1iim Limited Exrjresa. dallr. 8:30 D. m.
TaatUne. dally ...........UtfSp.ta.
UOUTllWESr rENK KAILWAk.
JTor Unlontown, S:90 ana 8:35 a. m. and .-23 p
m., without chanire or ears: 12.50 p. m connect-lna-
at Ureensburf. Trains arrlre from union
town at : a. m.. 11:20. S:U and 8:10 p. m.
"est fennbxxtania uivlaiow.
rrcmFEDEKAli nr. BTAriON, AUegnenr City.
Mall train, connecting for UlalrsYlUe... 6:45 a. o.
Express, for UlairsTlUe. connecting for
Untler Accm 8i03a.nl, 1:13 and :p.m.
Sprlnxdale Accom9:0a.U:S0a.m.J:a)and 6:3) p.m.
inreeport Accom...7. i. Si and JlrtO p. m.
On Sunday .W:Mand :Wp. nu
XorthApoUo Accom 11:00 a.m. and 6-00 p. m,
Allegheny Junction .trccommodatlon
connecting for Untler. S:2 a. ra.
BlalrsrUle Accommodation -.i2:)P-nu
TSlnjiime t ifEOEKALSTKEBrr STATION:
Express, connecting from Butler M:M a. m.
Mall Train. ;"J.""vl!Sp-m"
Butler Accom :l0a. m., :and7:Mp. m.
BlalnTlUe Accommodation. ..........- p. m.
Freeport Accom.7i40a.rn.. 1:S 7:aandlj2l0p. m.
On Sunday 10:10 a. m. and 7:00 p. m.
Iforta Apollo Aeoom 8:40a. m. andS:p. m.
Trains leaTe Union station, rutspurjr. as follows:
For MoaonganeU Utr, West BrownsTUle and
Unlontown, Aa. m. For Mononganela City and
West BrownsrUle, 7:08 and 11 a. m. and 4-40j p. m.
On Sunday, 11 p. m. For MonongaheU City. 5:4a
Draroaburi; Ae.. week days, too p. nu
West Eluabeta Accommodation, 8:20a.m.. XtOS,
esuandll:9Sp.m. Sunday. 9:40 p. m.
Ticket oacea Corner Fourta sTenus and Try
street anil Union station.
C11AS. E. 1-UUU, J, K. WOOU.
i eneral Manuel. Oea'l l'ass'r Axent,
-DAJtHANDLE UOUTE-JULTS. 1SSS. UHWS
Jr station. Central Standard Tiff. Learn for
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 7:30 a.uu, d 8:00 and
d 11:U p. m. DennUon, 1:44 p. m. CMcago,
'12:05k d 11:14 p. m. Wnetllng, 7i a. m., 1228,
6:10 p.m. eteubesTUla. S:a. nu Washington.
8:65, 8:36 a. m.,le,XiSQ. 4:15, 43 p. u Bulger. 10:10
a. nu BargettatowB. all 6 a.m 8 J8 p. m. Mans.
field, 7:1. :, 11:80 a. nu. ltos, tdo. d 8JB lOtSS
p.m. MoDonaM, d4i!7d:45p. nu .
From tbe West, 4 7:10. d 6:00 a. nu, SrSs. d 5:53
rm. Uennlson. 8:S0a.m. HtenbenTllle, :05p. m.
Wbeellnr. T 10, 1:45 a, m.. 1:03, Jiilp.m. lliirzctts
town, 7:11a. uu,B:96a.m. Washington. It-AT-'O.
8:40. 10:25 a. 3tu, ton, 6:46 p. m. Mansfield, 4:35,
;:30, 111408. Bb. JMSv tM. M:80 and a SdO p. m.
BoUsr, 1:46p.m. McDonalds, d6J6 a. nu, d tm
p. SS. v" "
Special $jj Counter
Men's Fine Dress and
BOYS' SAILOR SUITS,
BOYS' SHIRT WAISTS,
BOYS' SINGLE PANTS,
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINES
Mar 12. ISSa. Central Standard Time.
As follows from Union Station: For Chicago, d 7 3
a. m., d BOO, d 1:00, d 7:45, except Saturday. 11:3)
S. m.: Toledo, 75a. m.. d 12:20. dl.-OOand except
aturday. 11:30 p. ra.; Crestline, 8:45 a, m.: Clere
land, 0:10 a. m- 12:45 and d 11:05 p. m. and 723
a. m.. Tla 1, F. W. t C. Ky.: New Castla
and Youngstown. 7:05 a. ra.. 12:20, 3:45 p. m.;
Youngstown and Nlles, dl2:0 p. m.t Meadrllle.
Erie and Ashtsbnla, 7:05a. m.. 12:3) p. nu; Nlles
and Jamestown, 3:45 p. m.: Masslllon. 4:10 p. nu:
Wheeling and Bellalre. 6:10a. m., 11:45, 1.30 p. nu;
BeSTer Falls. 4:00. SKIS p. m., Kock i'olnt. 88 JO
a. u. ; Leetsdale. 8.30 a. ra.
ALLEGHENY Itocheeter. 6:30 a. m.;BeaTer
Falls, 8:15, 11:00 a. nu: Enon, 1:00 p. m. : Leets
dale, 10:00, 11:45 a. m.. 2.-C0, 4:30, 4:45.1:30, 7:00. S.-O!
p. m.t Conway, 10:30 p.m.; Fair Oaks, S 11:40 a.
m. : Leetsdale, 38:30 p. m.
TUAINSAK1UVE Union station from Chicago,
except Monday 1:50, d6:00. d6:3S a. m.. d 6 JO p.
nu; Toledo, except Monday 1:50, d6:Xia.m., 6.50
&m., Crestline, 2:10 p. m.: Vonngstown and
ew Castle. :10a. m., 1:3, 6 JO, 10:15 p. m.;NUe
and Yonncstown. d 6:50 p. m.;Clereland, d 5:60 a.
m lOZ, 7:00 p. nu: WheeUng and Bellalre, VXD
a. ra., 2J5, Iw p. m.; Erie and Ashtabula, lra,
10:15 p. m. : Masslllon, 10:00 a. ni.; Nlles and
Jamestown. 1:10 a. m. j Bearer FaUa. 7:30 a. nu,
1:10 p. nu. Hock Folnt, S 3 p. m.t Leetsdale.
10:40 p. nu
AIUtrVE ALLEGHENY-Frora Enon, M a.
m.: Conway, 6:50; Bocbester, 9:40 a. m.t Bearer
Falls, 7:10a. m, 5:45 p. ra.: Leetsdale, 60, 6:15,
7:45 a. m- 12:00, 1:45, 440, 6:30. :00 p. nu; Fair
Oats. S 8:65 a.m.: Leetsdale, S S.-OS p. ra.; Kock
Point, s 8:15 p.m.
S, bandar only; d, dally: other trains, except
P1TT8BUKO AND CASTLE SHANNON K. R.
Summer Time Table. On and after May 1.
1839, until further notice, trains will run aa follows
on ererr day, except Sunday. .Eastern standard
time: Learlng FltUbnrg-80 a. nu, 7:10 a. nu.
1X a.m.. 9:Xa. ra.. 11:30 a. m., 1:40 p. m., 3:40 p.
m., 5:10 p. m.. 6:80 p. m., 6:30 p.m.. :30 p.m.,
11:30 p.m. Arlington -3:40 a. nu, 6:3) a. nu, 7:19
a. nu, 8:00 a. nu, 10:20 a. nu, 1M p. m., 2:40 p. nu,
4:20 p. m., 6:10 p. nu, t-M p. ra.. 7:10p.m., 10JJ
p-nu. Sunday trains, learlngrittshurg 10a.m..
12:50 p. nu. 2:30 p. nu, 8:10 p. m., 7:10 p. jn 8ao
p. m Artlngton-soo a. m., 13 nu, 1:50 p. m., ra)
p.m. t:30 p. m., 8xo p. ra.
JOHN JAHN, Supt.
BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD -Sched
ule ln effect May U, 1889. For Washing
ton. 1). C Baltimore; Philadelphia and New
York, "8:00 a. nu. and r20 p. m. For Cum
berland, too a. m., 11:00. too p. m. For Con
nellsrllle, tS:40 and -80 a. ra.. llrtc, tM
and 9r20 p. ra. For Unlontown, t8:40, "8:00 a. m
laoandilKUp. m. For Mount Plant,:40 and
isan.a. nu. and Mrto and 14:oo p. m. For
Washington. Fa., 6:43. (9:40 . m.,J:J, 15rM
and -anon. m. For Wheeling, 8:45, 19:40 a. m.,
2:15, -8:30 p.m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
6:45 a.m., -SJOp.m. For Columbus. 9:48and9:40
a. m.. 8: p. m. For Newark. t:1&, 19:40 a. m
2:35, "8:30 p. ra. For Chicago, 6:45. tt:40 a. ra,
3:L.,!lS:) P. Trains arrlre from New
York, Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington,
t:K a. m. and -s JO p. m. From Colnmbms, Cin
cinnati and Chicago, "7:45 a. m. and "9:00 p. nu
From Wheeling, 7:48, 10 JO a. ra, 1840, 9:00 p.
m. Throush sleeping cars to Baltimore, Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
Wheeling .accommodation, srao a. ra.. Sunday
only. UunnellsTUla accommodation at J8raa a. m.
pally. ll)aUy except Sunday. Sunday onlr.
The Pittsburg Transfer Company will call for
aad cheek baggage from hotels aad residence.
Ma orders left at B.AO. Ticket, Ofsjc, corset
Tnntx arecms and wood street. USAd. O.
SCULL, Qts, tut. Act. ..T.OC-JCLL, Qesu Jsfc,