Newspaper Page Text
THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, ' THURSDAY, AUGUST 15, 1889..
INDIA WANTS LIGHT
And Sends Two Engineers to Inves
tigate American Methods of
CARRYING CRUDE PETROLEUM.
Slate Geologist Orton Says Ohio Oil Can to
FODE BODIES FQTJhD AT JOHNSTOWN.
'JUCbtnln? Causes Considerable Damapeto Property
. Tbe Indian Government has sent two
-engineers to investigate tbe American
methods of transporting crude petroleum
-with a view of developing the Asiatic oil
elds. Four more bodies were recovered at
-Johnstown yesterday. Lightning's freaks
prove costly in Ohio.
ftriCIAl.TEI.EQ HAM TO TUX DtSFATCn.I
Lima, O., August 14. Two engineers,
representing the Indian Government, were
here to-day investigating tbe process in use
for producing and handling oil. They were
G. B. Reynolds, of Bombay, and R. A.
'Townsend, of Beloochistan. They are look
'ing into the methods of transportation of
-crude petroleum with a view of contracting
ibr necessary machinery, tank cars and
storage tanks to go to India,
Tbe oil districts of Asia have not as yet
been developed to any great extent, but will
sow be pushed by tbe Government. The
crude oil will be used as iuel at first, but
may be refined later on. They were greatly
interested in the operation of the enormous
-pump at the Standard's Chicago station.
Prof. Orton, State Geologist, says he
lately analyzed a quantity ot Ohio refined
-oil and that it is equal in every way to the
liest Pennsylvania production.
TWO BAD MEN FREED.
A Mob Brenks Into a West Virginia Jail
and Relenes tbe Prisoners.
rsrxxiai. teleouaic to the disfatch.i
Charleston, AV. Va., August 14. A
epecial from Braxton court bouse says a
mob visited the county jail on Tuesday
sight, drove off the officers and made an
attack on tbe jail wall with crowbars. An
entrance was effected into the jail and Hen
ry Fisher and Lafayette Prunty were taken
out and set at liberty. This action is hard
to understand, as both men were guilty of
Fisher murdered a man named Christie
in June, and Prunty is charged with cm
bezzling funds to a large amount.
THE LATEST SNAKE STOBY.
TTWsky Proves Itscir an Infallible Remedy
for Snake Virus.
Altoona, Pa., August 14. One of the
(latest snake stories comes from Granville,
IP., and is true in every respect. On
Saturday afternoon last Mr. Henry Steel
vent out to his barn. A large cooper snake
Jay coiled upon tbe floor, but was not
noticed by Mr. Steele.
The reptile made a ferocious attack upon
tbe gentleman and sank his fangs into his
leg. Almost frantic from fear he at once
'sought a physician who administered the
visual dose a quantity of whisky. This
had the desired effect, and from latest ac
counts the man was out of danger.
LIGHTNING'S COSTLY WOBK.
Burns, Derricks and Bridges Destroyed by
tbe Electric Fluid.
rSFECTAX. TXLZOBJLX TO TBE DISFATCH.I
Findlat, O., August 14. This morn
'ing the large barn of Jacob Brenner, near
here was struck by lightning. It was
entirely destroyed with contents, consisting
of a large quantity of grain and farming
implements. Loss $2,000.
About the same time tbe Ohio Oil Com
pany well derrick in Liberty township
was struck, and two bridges were destroyed
by tbe flowing oil. Loss about $1,200.
STOEM AT EASTON.
Bridges and Dams Carried Away and the
Morris Canal Banks Broken.
Easton, Pa., August 14. A rain storm
here to-night was the most violent ever seen
in this section. 'Within, two hours the
water in the Lehigh river rose eight feet.
Two bridges and a dam on the Clinton
branch of the Lehigh Valler Railroad and
nil AVarren county bridges between Phil
lipsbnrg and Stewartsville have been swept
away. The bank of the Morris canal have
broken in two places.
JUDGE IRWIN DEAD.
Faralysts Carries On One of Pennsylvania
Older! Iron Blasters.
lErXCIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.
Bellefonte, Pa.. August 14. Judge
'John Irwin, of this place, died at bis home
this morning of paralysis. He was 81 years
of age; one of the first and oldest i ron mas
ters in this vicinity, operating very success
fully in several States. He was a distant
relatire of ex-Governor Curtin, and was for
a number of years an Associate Judge of
TWO OCT OF THEEE.
A Majority of Wheeling Glass Workers Re
ceive Tbclr Demands.
ISrrCTAl. XXX.XCBA1I TO THE DISPATCH.!
"Wheeling. AV. Va., August 14. Tbe
Hobbs Glass Company has complied with
the demands of the packers for 52 per day,
and there will he no strike there. The Cen
tral Glass Company has signified its will
ingness to comply also.
At the North AVheeling "Works the de
mand was refused and the men are out.
Tbe Sirlko on tbe Lake Shore.
ISrXCIAX, TTLECKAM TO the DisraTcn.l
Youngstown, O. August 14. Although
tbe strike has not been declared off on the
Lake Shore branch the fnll complement of
freight trains are again in operation. A
number of tbe former brakemen have been
given employment again by the company
and the through freisht trains which were
the only ones affected are again running on
A Veteran's Violent Death.
ISrECXAI. TZLEORAU TO TOE DISrATCII.l
FlNDLAY.Augnstli Charles N.Doreth
a veteran of tbe late war and a widely
known and prosperous fanner, met with a
terrible death this morning. In moving a
threshing machine the oxen pitched in some
manner, and he fell before the wheels and
was crushed to death.
Free Beer In BeTrr.
jsriciAL tjxecham to tub DisrATCn.1
Beavzb Falls, Aurust 14. On Mon
day Judge Wickbam granted licenses to
the brewers of this place who were refused
last spring. To-morrow they trill begin to
brew again, and to celebrate the event will
have free beer for everybody. A big time
is anticipated by the thirsty ones.
A Victory for I bo Bteu.
ISrlClAU TELEGRAM TO TUE DISPATCH. J
Beates Falls, August 14. This morn
inglhe 12-inch mill of Carnegie, Phipps &
Co., which have been on a strike for several j
months, started up on double turn. Tbe
firm acceeded to tbe men's terms.
STILL FINDING BuDIES.
The Resnlt of One Day's Work In the Knlnl
rSriCIAI. TXLXQBAX TO THE DISPATCH. 1
Johnstown, August 14. Four more
bodies were found and removed to the
morgue to-day. Two of them were women
and two were children. They were all in a
bad state of decomposition. One of the
women was well dressed, and may hare been
a passenger on tbe day express. She wore
a black silk dress, and had a large oval
gold button on a collar and wore a Harrison
and Morton badge.
Tbe other woman was also well dressed,
and wore a plain gold ring engraved on the
inside "N. J. D. and M. T. M.. February
22, 1875." She also wore other jewelry, in
cluding a pin with largo Bhinestone in
center and eight smaller ones around it
The other two bodies were children. An
articulated skeleton belonging to Dr. AV. B.
Loman was found in a cellar near the site
of his former office.
NATIONAL GDAED INSPECTION.
The Feature of Yesterday nt Camp8herldan
a Very Fine One.
ISPECIAD TELEOnAJI TO TUE DISPATCH.
Mt. Gketna, August 14 The brilliant
display yesterday made by the State cav
alry at Camp Sheridan has been followed
to-day by an inspection of the several bat
teries of tbe National Guard now here. The
drill of the cavalry was very fine. The
National Guard occupied a po
sition in the center, with the
United States troops on either flank.
Colonel Carpenter handled the command
with skill, and the National Guard received
high encomiums for the manner in which
they executed tbe different evolutions. The
United States cavalry were perfect, and
every effort was made by both troops to as
sist the National Guard in their movements.
Captain P(erkins, of the Governor's troop,
wag strnck at his right knee by the sight
maker and slightly injured. He was de
tailed as officer of the day for to-morrow,
but will be excused.
Adjutant Hastings has no definite indica
tions when the review will take place. It is
expected, however, to come off to-morrow,
when General Schofield is expected to arrive
The United States regular officers to-night
visited Colonel Hudson's headquarters, and,
upon returning, visited the city troops'
headquarters. They are making every effort
to return the cordial welcome extended by
me -national uuara, ana are aoing it enect
ively. The Second Brigade Band gave a concert
this evening, which was attended by a large
number from this city.
Colonel Magee, of the Eighth Begiment
is in camp at Colonel Hudson'b head
quarters. The rain interfered with the dress parade
this evening, and a large number from the
camp visited the park. Every indication
points to a great time in camp to-morrow,
when Governor Beaver and General Scho
field are expected to be present.
TWO E1IPEE0ES TOGETHER,
Tbey View a Sham Battle and Visit Em
peror William's Tomb. t
Berlin, August 14. Emperor "William
and the Emperor of Austria left Berlin at
7:45 o'clock this morning for Spandau,
where a sham fight took place. Four bat
talions of troops crossed the Havel river,
which at this point is 450 meters wide, on a
bridge constructed of 90 pontoons. The
building of tbe bridge and the passage
of the troops were accomplished
in a remarkably short time. The
battle took place on the heights south of
Spandau. One division of the ten battalions
used tbe new smokeless powder, while their
opponents used the old stvle of powder.
The contrast between the effects of the two
explosives was striking, tbe troops using the
old powder being completely enveloped in
smoke. The action ended in the western
force being thrown back on Spandau.
After the battle Emperor AVilliam called
the officers togetner and criticised the
The two Emperors lunched in a tent that
had been specially erected on tbe field for
that purpose. They returned to Berlin at 1
o'clock. In the aftemooD Emperor AVill
iam and nis Imperial guest visited the
Friedenskirche, where the Austrian Em
peror lai4 a wreath upon the coffin of the
late. Emperor Frederick.
TO THE TICT0B8 BELONG THE SPOILS.
Senator Quaj's "Yachting Forty Bobbed of
rSFECIAI. TZLXOKAK TO THE DISrATCH.:
Atlantic City, N. J., August 14. It
has just leaked out that while the yacht
Manatee was lying here in the inlet on Sun
day night, with Senators Quay, of Pennsyl
vania; Fassett, of New York; Goodloe, of
Kentucky; Jacob AVildeman and ex-Sheriff
Leeds, of Philadelphia, on board, an Inlet
pirate boarded the vessel at the dead of
night and made a considerable hauL Mr.
Fassett's watch was stolen and $30 in cash was
taken from another pocket. Senator Quay
lost very little. AVildeman was relieved of
a $150 watch.
The robbery is thought to explain the
sudden breaking up of tbe trip at New
York. The police are working on the case
and expect to recover Mr. Fassett's watch.
Shot by Moonshiners From Ambnsb.
BuranroHAH, Ala., August 14. At
Carbon Hill, Walker county, to-day. Super
intendent C F. Seymour, of the Kansas
City Coal and Coke Company's mine, was
shot from ambush while riding on
horseback. Some time since he brought
several officers up to moonshiners who bad
been selling mountain dew to the miners.
It is supposed the moonshiners shot him.
Assassination of a AVcIl-Known Citizen.
Lyons, Ia, August 14. H. G. Stone
shot Dr. Hitchcock on the streets of
Comanche, la., to-day. The assassin
fired four shots, one of which
took effect in the back of the
victim, inflicting, perhaps, fatal injury.
Both are well known citizens and no cause
for the assault is known.
The Welsh Grateful to FarnelL
LONDON,Angust 15. The "Welsh mem
bers of Parliament expressed their gratitude
to Mr. Parnell for his assistance in the
tithes bill debate.
In Behalf of air. BInybrlck.
London, August 14. Fifty-two mem
bers of the House of Commons have signed
a petition in behalf of Mrs. Maybrick.
Is the Beit of all known Gingers,
CHANCE FOB A DJEL
Acting Postmaster General Clarkson
and a Southern Editor
PASS THE LIE BACK AND ?0RTH.
No Call Has Tet Been Hade for Pistols and
Coffee for Two, but
THERE'S AN EXCELLENT OPPOBTtTNlTT.
The Editor Bays Uw Administration Tries to Deceits
The controversy between acting Post
master General Clarkson and the Atlanta
Constitution has reached that point where
each calls the other an unmitigated liar and
neither will retract. No challenge has yet
passed between Mr. Clarkson and the
Atlanta, August 14. In reply to the
statement of Acting Postmaster General
Clarkson in reference to the appointment of
the negro Penny to a position in the Atlanta
postoffice, the Constitution will say to-morrow
in a double-leaded editorial: "That the
authorities in Washington are determined
to distort the facts relative to the appoint
ment of the negro, Penny, to a plaoe in the
Atlanta postoffice, is clearly shown by the
telegram which we printed yesterday.
Nearly every statement attributed to Acting
Postmaster General Clarkson In that tele
gram is false on the face of it, and the tele
gram may justly be regarded as a deliberate
attempt on the part of an official supposed
to be close to tbe administration to deceive
the public with reference to an event that
HAS BECOME NOTORIOUS.
"Mr. Clarkson says that the Atlanta
postmaster, General Lewis, appointed
Charles C. Penny, who stood at the head of
the civil service list of . eligible. This is
false. AVhen Lewis appointed Penny he
was the lowest in a list of two, and Lewis
did not discover until afterward that
Sturgis, the white applicant, was not
eligible, for he appointed him to a clerk
ship in another department next day.
Lewis himself says that he appointed
Penny to the position in the Begistry
Department because ne would tnere De less
liable to come in contact with the public,
but Mr. Clarkson says that Penny 'was as
signed to the work in the Begistry divis
ion, not in the same room with the young
lady, but in another.' The impression here
sought to be left on the publio mind is
false. Ex-Postmaster Benfroe, who knows
a great deal more about the workings of tbe
postoffice here than Lewis, says that the
clerks in the Begistry Department are
BBOCOHT INTO CONTACT
and association. Mr. Clarkson says that
the young lady and her father, who was
Superintendent of the Begistry Division,
ana had the assignment of clerks, both re
signed because a negro had been appointed
to a place in the office.' That this is abso
lutely false is shown by Mr. Clarkson him
self, who goes on to say that there were five
negro clerks in the postoffice under the
"This attempt at whitewashing whioh ema
nates from Washington will not be success
ful. The people of Atlanta know wtiat
ther are about, and in this progressive lib
eral city public sentiment is never at fault
in matters of this kind. If all that Mr.
Clarkson has said is true, how is that Mr.
YanAVinkle, a Bepublican, refuses to re
main on Mr. Lewis' bond? If tbe post
master did not violate the civil service law,
how in it that Jndge Henry B. Tompkins
comes off his bond on that very ground, and
shows that the appointment of the negro tt as
deliberate and inexcusable? The Consti
tution assures Mr. Clarkson that neither the
administration nor any of its servants will
be permitted to slander and misrepresent
A telegram from Washington says that
the above was shown to Actintr Postmaster
General Clarkson to-night, and he wasil
nscen wnat ne had. to say in regard to it.
He said: "I have no wish to follow the
matter ud. I stated the official facts, the
literal truth. Tbe Constitution seems to J
have been tbe onirinal and insDirlner medium
of the whole sensation, gotten up purely for
partisan enect, as an appeal against the ap
pointment of colored people to office. The
facts are as I stated them. Penny was
drawn from the list of eligibles. He was
put in tbe registry division, where the.
white girl's father, as Superintendent, hadj
the assignment of all clerks. Tbe Superin
tendent nrst ascea wnetner ne coma oecept
for four years. The oost master told hire
that he could not tell him. that. He then
resigned. It seems he was willing to work
four years with a colored man, but not a few.
. THE BOND TROUBLE.
"There has been no trouble as to Post
master Lewis' bond. While one gentleman
may have asked to withdraw from it, several
other good men in Atlanta, native South
erners, men of courage, not afraid to stand
by a man in a right position, volunteered to
go upon the bond, and made it much better
"It is no wonder that since the story has
gone to the country there is an attempt on
the part of Atlanta to explain. The truth
is, Postmaster Lewis did nothing more than '
was right, and no amount of misrepresenta
tion on account of race prejudice can distort
the actual facts into anything else than the
truth. The postmaster, instead of trying to
put the colored clerk at the same desk with
the white girl, as the Atlanta papers first
printed it and sent it North, sent him to the
superintendent of the Begistry division, who
had the assignment of clerks, and moreover
was the white girl's father, and the colored
PITT IN ANOTHER BOOM.
"There was no more justification in tbe
father and daughter resigning than there
would have been if they had resigned when
the Democratic postmaster had five negro
clerks In the same office.
"The Constitution admits that there were
only two men on the eligible list. The
vacancy to fill was in the Begistry division,
for which the negro was qualified. The
other man was chosen the next day for an
other vacancy in the office, and which va
cancy he was more competent to fill
"The spirit of the Constitution, and those
it represents, simply represents those who
are unwilling to accent the negro as a citi
zen, and who are unwilling to let the col
ored people show their capacity' to hold
clerkships or other Government positions."
ON THE RAMPAGE
The old owl Is Justly indignant at tbe per
sistency with which mercenary dealers urge
upon would-be purchasers of Banfobb's
Ginger cheap, worthless, and often danger
oris gingers as "our own make," or "good as
Sanford's," or "cheaper than Sanford's." or
"tbe same, etc," not In tbo interest of. health,
but for a few cents' extra profit. No respecta
ble druggist or grocer is ever guilty of such
practices. Avoid all others. Sanford's
Ginger hu earned by years of meritorious
service In the preservation of health and allev
iation ot human suffering the right to insist
that those who call for It shall be given it with
out any attempt on the part of dealers to force
upon purchasers inferior gingers. Based on
Intrinsic worth, Saxfobd's Ginger, com
pounded of Imported ginger, choice aromatic,
and medicinal French brandy. Is tbe cheapest
ginger in the world. Ask for
L WHhJ0t.Trd Mtrk oa e Wrapper!
PBETTIEST GIRL IN THE BOAT,
Yet She Hod False Teeth and Lost Them'
Spitting- on the Bait.
New Tort Hun. 1
AVe had long since voted her the prettiest
girl in the boat. This would have been an
offset for poor luck at fishing if she had
only known it, but we weren't saying a
word for fear of spoiling her, and by and by
she looked up to the grizzly old captain and
"Captain, abouldn 1 1 spit on my bait to
"Guess you should." he replied.
"Lemme put on a fresh shrimp and then
you can spit."
"All the spit I can?"
She held the hook within three inches of
her nose, twisted her tongue two or three
times, and then gave a "hu-chool" AVe
saw something fly overboard, heard a
scream ot despair, and next moment the
prettiest girl fell in a heap in the bottom of
the boat. She had thrown both plates of
false teeth out oi her head into 20 feet of
AKEW USE FOE TABEL1HE.
Saldtobe the Very Best Material for8ofIen-
"The women have a new use for vase
line," observed a Fifteenth street drug
clerk, as he jerked his thumb over his right
shoulder in the direction of a well-dressed
lady who was leaving the store after hav
ing made a purchase of the petroleum com
pound. "What's that?"
"Thev are using it on their shoes now."
"On their shoes?"
"Yes, and the ladies must be given credit
for having made a valuable discovery. The
ingredients of vaseline have a wonderful ef
fect on fine leather, and it is fast taking the
place of all the compounds manufactured
for softening the shoes. Take a pair of shoes
that have become stiff and uncomfortable by
constant wear in the rain and apply a coat
of vaseline, rnbbing it in well with a cloth,
and in a short time the leather becomes as
soft and pliable as when it is taken from the
shelves of the shoe dealer. Yes, indeed,
this rainy weather has caused quite a boom
in the vaseline trade."
Trouble In Crete.
Athens, August 14. In consequence of
pressure from the Central European powers,
the Greek Government has countermanded
the orders to Greek war ships to proceed to
Crete. Three French ironclads and a dis
patch boat sailed hence to-day for Crete.
Bonlonscr to Issue a Proclamation.
Paeis, August 14. M. Naquet and
Laguerre and other Boulanglsts have gone
to London to consult with General Bou
langer regarding a proclamation which is to
be issued shortly.
Boodlers In Spain, Too.
Madrid, August 14. Twenty-eight mu
nicipal officers of this city have been ar
rested, charged with frauds in the city ad
ministration. Don't Walt lor the Exposition,
To see a fine art display, but visit the
Standard Photo Art Co., 70 Federal st..
Allegheny, where you can get six beautiful
cabinets, to show our work, for $1, of baby.
No stairs to climb. Pictures taken on
ground floor. 70 Federal st. tts
81 Until September 1 $1.
Cabinets, $1 per dozen, of children, at
Aufrecht's Elite Gallery, 616 Market street,
Pittsburg. Elevator. Come early, rain or
FISHER On Wednesday. August 14, 18S5, at
830 p. if.. Mrs. Mart Fishes, aged 64 years 2
months and 21 days.
Funeral from her late residence, 132 Forty
sixth street, on Saturday, at 9 A. x. Friends
of the family are respectfully invited to at
Its superior excellence proven In millions ot
homes for more than a quarter of a century.
It is used by the United Htates Government.
Indorsed by the beads of the great universities
as the Strongest, Purest and most Healthful.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder, does not
contain Ammonia, Lime or Alum. Sold only
In cans. PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.
NEW YORK. CHICAGO. BT. LOUIS.
-rr "TTI-?- SCIENTIFIC
JGj. Jj UfJL, OPTICIAN
Patentee and sole manufacturer of the Eureka
Eye Glass. No chain required. Eureka nose
blades fitted to other eye glasses.
Oculist's prescriptions a specialty. All kind
of lenses ground and spectacles mado on the
premises. 808 PENN AVENUE, PITTS.
Seventeenth and Chestnut, Philadelphia.
Or the Liquor Hsbit Positively Cured
by Administering Dr. Haines
It can he riven in a enp or coffee or tea without
tbe knowledge of tbe person taking It: is sbso
lntelr harmless, and will effect a permanent and
speedy enre, whether the patient Is a moderate
drinker or an alcoholic -wreck. Thousands of
Drunkards bare been made temperate men who
have taken Golden Specific in their coffee without
their knowledge and to-day believe ther quit
drinking from their own free will. IT HEVEB
VAILS. The system once impregnated with the
BpeclBe, It becomes an utter Impossibility for the
llnnor appetite to exist. For taleby A.J. Rankin,
Blxth and Penn are.. Pittsburg; E. Holden & Co.,
es E. Federal St., Allecheny. Tirade supplied by
Meo. A. Kellv A Co- PltUbnrc. l'a. aeS-M-TTS
Optical, Mathematical and Engineering In
struments and Materials. Profile, cross-section,
tracing and blue-process papers, tracing
linen, etc Largest and beat stock ot Specta
cles and Eye Glasses.
KORNBIiUM, Theoretical and
No. CO Fifth avenue. Telephone No. 1CS8.
OPTICAL AND MATHEMATICAL OOODa
bpedalty Correct fitting of lenses and
frames. All styles of Spectacles and Eye
Glassca. Experienced Opticians and our own
factory and workmen are our Inducements.
GH HMiXUJTJ-tLdJ BlnrjaXaHUJftG.PA.
K!SJ-BrjA.liv laastB gr
Presents in the most elegant form
THE LAXATIVE and NUTRITIOUS JUICE
FIGS 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 STRENGTH
Every one is using it and all are
delighted with it
ASK YOUR DRUGGIST FOR
"VlW.'UJb OS1 FIGS
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
L0UI8VIUE, AT. HEW YORK. K. Y.
MRS. DR. CROSSLEY.
Little Maggie Haydeu, only 5 years old. who
llres on Webster avenue, corner Kirkpatrtcs:
street, became so badly affected with catarrh
as to greatly alarm her parents and friends.
She had a stuffed up condition in her head and
throat so that ac times It was difficult for her
to breathe. She was restless sights, anor tbe
dry. rasping cough was very severe. She bad a
hollow look in ber oyes and emaciated appear
ance, and she seemed to have a cold all the
time. Herparents took her to the Catarrh and
Dyspepsia Institute, at S3 Penn arenne, ana,
after consul ting with Mrs. Dr. Crossley and her
associate physicians, she began treatment and
became entirely cured in two months. Her
"My daughter has been cured by tbe physi
cians oi tbe Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute.
I hereby sign my name,
"ROLLINS D. HAYDEN."
Catarrh is a disease that affects children as
well as adults, and often at a very early age.
It is tbe direct cause of most of the consump
tion of this climate, and not infrequently tbe
disease develops into consumption with chil
dren under 10 years of age. The four physi
cians associated with the Catarrh and Dys
pepsia Institute have for years made a special
study of catarrh and dyspepsia and diseases of
women. If tbey can cure you they will frankly
tell you. If tbey cannot they will as frankly
tell you that. The crowds of patients who
dally assemble in their parlors bear proof to
their success in making cures. Remember the
place. 323 Fcnn avenne. Consultation free to
all. Office hours, 10 A. M.. to 1 P. M., and 6 to
8 P.M. Sundays 12 to 4 P. M. anlO-Tia
O. D. LEVIS. Solicitor of Patents.
131 Fifth avenue, above Smithneld, next Leader
office. (No delay.) Established 20 years,
20,000 GRADUATES. Bookkeeping, Shorthand, '
The best accomodations. Type-Writing, Oom'l Arthmetio,
The best methods. The best results Penmanship.
Send for Circulars. Address 3. C. SMITH'S SON.
Night School Opens Monday, September 30. '
a iwim as W. L, Douglas' name and the price are stamped on the bottom of all
kAU I iUIl Shoes advertised by him before leaving his factory: this protects tbe
wearers against high prices and inferior goods. If your dealer does not keep tbe style or kind
you want, or off era you shoes without W. L. Douglas' name and price stamped on them, and Says
they are just as good, do not be deceived thereby, but send direct to the Factory, for you can get
what you want by return mail, postage paid. Dealers make more profit on unknown shoes that
are not warranted by anybody; tberetoro do not bT induced to buy shoes that have no reputation.
Buy only those that have W.L. Douglas' namo and the price stamped on tbe bottom, and you
are snro to get fnll value for ) our money. Thousands of dollars are saved annually in this coun
try by the wearers of W. L. Douglas' Shoes. In ordering by mall state whether you want Con
gress, Button or Lace, London cap toe, plain French toe, or narrow cap toe. and be sure to give
size and width you wear. I can fit any foot that Is not deformed, as my shoes are made In great
variety of widths, sizes and half sizes. I guarantee a fit, prompt delivery and perfect satisfac
tion or money refunded upon return of the shoes In good condition.
BBBsfeS' H ? 1
fc-"V- 'SSSMitT 'M
oil. I : 4k. . I. k u.A.f.4 anrf ) lftff
$5,000 will be paid to ny person who will prove
lowing lines Will TOOna IO DO OI
fin CUnC GENUINE HAND-SEWED,
.UU OtlUE. that cost from $7 to $9.
C1 nn CUntr THE ORIGINAL AND ONLY HAND-SEWED WELT J4 SHOE. Equals
J'r.UU OnUL custom-made shoes costing from tl to S3.
FOR POLICEMEN. Railroad Men and Letter Carriers all wear them. No
Tacks or Wax Thread to hnrt the feet.
IS UNEXCELLED FOR HEAVY WEAR. Best Calf Shoe for the price.
WORKWOMEN'S. Is the best in tbe world lor rough wear; one pair ought
to wear a man a year.
IS EQUAL TO SHOES THAT COST FROM $3 TO S3.50. One pair will
wear longer than any shoe ever sold at tbe price.
FOR BOYS Is the test School Shoe In the world.
$175 SHOE Y0UTHS' SCHOOL, ciTM
ALL MADE IN CONGRESS,
W. L. DOUGLAS $3
Botfi Ladles' Shoes are made In sizes from 1 to 7, Including half sizes, and B, O, D, E and EE
STYLES OF LADIES' SHOES.
The Freneh Open." 'The Spanish Areli Oner,' "The American CommoB.Sease," "The
Msdtum Csmmon-Sense." All made ia Button in the Latstt Styles. Also, Frsooh Opera la
Froet Lace, oa $3 Shoe only.
Consumers should remember that W. Ia DOTJQLA& is tbe largest and only Shoe Manufact
urer In the world, supplying shoes direct from factory, thnngivinc sll tbe middle men's profits
the wearer. . vW. L, D0UGLA8, Brockton, Mass.
nroxt sat.-f. nv
H. X O. M. Lane, Forty-fifth and BuHer streets. J.N. Frobrtnr,m Fifth' aveaao. d.
Outer. 78 Fifth tTem. B. 0. eJeerber. 1399 Carson street.. iUUsK)MsVT WV H Henry Bosewr.,
I red4nd street, sad JB.Q;Ec41ma 73 liobccoa
J. DIAMOND, Optician,
S3 Statu Street, rittslvurtr.
Spectacles and Eyeglasses correctly adjusted
to every defect of sight. Field and Opera
Glasses, Telescopes, Microscopes, Barometers,
ARTIFICIAL EYES made to order
and warranted. Always on hand a
large and complete stock. jaG-rrssu
JJ jj IU1U. UlBBUUg.
31 BAMPSON ST., ALLEGHENY, PA.
BDecially Adapted for Cemetery Lots.
STEAMERS AND EXCURSIONS.
NEW YOBK TO LIVEKPOOt. VIA QTJEKMS
'XOWfl, VBOaI riEK KUBT1I S1VEU.
TABT EXPRESS MAIL SEBVICK.
Etrntla, Ang.17, 10:30 A Ml
gerrla. Sent. 7. tm
viursuia. Aug. z. sr x
Gsllls, Sept. 11, 6:30 a K
jiotnnia, Aug. zg, boo a m
TJmbrla, Anjt.31, 8:30 AM
jaruria, sept. ii. has
Auranla.sept.21.zi3) p it
Cabin nassase.tso.180 and I10O: intermediate.
5. bteersge tickets to aaJ trout all parts o(
nropo at very low rates.
VEKftON H. llKOYt H ft CO., General Agents,
4 Howling Green, Keir York.
J. J. McCOIUllCK. Agent.
Fourth are. and smlthaeld St., Pittsburg.
Sailing; overy Wednesday from Philadelphia
and LlTerpooL Passenger accommodations lor
all classes unsurpassed. Tickets sold to and
from Great Britain and Ireland, Norway, Swe
den, Denmark, etc
PETER WRIGHT SONS,
General asents. 807 Walnut st Philadelphia.
Full information can be had of J. J. MCCOR
MICK, Fourth avenue and Smlthrleld street.
LOUIS MOESER, 616 Smithneld street.
To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin
FROM NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin passage 133 to SM. according to locatloa
of stateroom. JExcarslon Sis to 190.
bteersge to and from Europe at Lowest Bates.
AUSTIN BALDWIN ft CO.. General Agents,
&3 Broadway, KowYort.
J. J. McCOBMICK. Agtst, Pittsburg. Pa.
rrrsHUKO aKu Lake kiub ltAimoxu
COMPANY Schedule la effect June 3, usa,
P. & L. K. B. B. DJEFABT For Cleveland. 5:0(1
8.-00 A. X., llK, 4110. S:WF. X. Vor Cincinnati,
Chicago and St. Loois, S.-00 A. M., 1i35, 8:30 r. M.
for Bafialo, 8i00 a. M.. 4 M, 9:30 r. M. lor Sala
manca, S:oo A. JC., -liSS r. Jt. For Beaver Falls,
SrOU, -3:00. 8:30. lOilJ A. M.. -litf. 1:30, 4:19. 4:15,
9:!0 r. M. For Cnartlers, to, 5:30. S:SS, 6:20,
5:63, 7:13, '8:0!, 8:30, 9:15, 10:15 A. M 12:03, '11:0,
ll40. 3:8014:30, 41, "SlOS, 811S, :0St 10O0T. K.
Ahhivi From Cleveland, JO A. M120.
5:33, "7iS3 9:40 r. it. From Cincinnati. Chicago
and St. Loots, 12:30. 7:35 r. M. From Buffalo.
Si30a. M.. ll:3o, S:40 T. M. From Salamanca.
"12:30, "7:35r. M. From Yonncttown, 8 130,9:20a.
m., '12:30, S:li iSS, 9:40 P. u. From Beaver
Falls, 5:3, 8:30, 7:20. :20 A. X.. 'SO, IHO. i:S5
7:53, 9:40 r. M. From Chanters, '3:14 3:23, "8 30
(Hi 7:08. 7:47, S0. -7. 11:59 A. If., 1:10, 1:32.
3U7. 4:00, 4:40, 4.32, 5:33, 9:13, 9:40, 11:12, ,18.02
A. x., 15:12 r. x. ..
I., C. & Y. trains for Mansfield. 8:30 a. X.. 1:30,
4:50 r. x. For Essen and Beeehmont. 8:30, a. x.,
P., CAY. trains from Mansfield, Essen and
Beacbmont, 7.03, 11:58 A. X.
P.. McK. A Y. B. B.DiPAKT For Hew Haven,
1-3:30 A. u.. 3:30 p.m. For West Newton, I'SiJO
10:05 A. XL. 3:30. 5:15 P. X.
AXMYX From Hew Haven, 17:50 A. X-, 1:00 r.
X. From West Newton, 6:15. V:A. X..ICS, 3:00
For McKeesport and Elizabeth, '5:30,10:05 a. X..
3.3ft 5:15 p.x.
'From Elizabeth and McKeesport, 7:50 A. it,
1:25, 3:00P. X.
Daily. 18undAT only. tWlll run one hour
lite on Sunday. IW111 run two hours late on
City ticket office, 401 Smithneld street.
ALLEGHENY VALLEY KAILKOAD
Trains leave Union Station (Eastern Standard
time): KltUnnlng Ac. 6:56 a. m.: Niagara Ex.,
dally. 8:4 a. m.. Hulton Ac. 10:10 a.m.t Valley
Camp Ac, 52:03 p. nut Oil City and DuBols Ex-
Sress, 3:00 p.m. ; Bultcn Ac, 3:00 p.m. l Klttannlng
c. 4:00p.m.; Braeburn Ex., 5:00 p.m.: Klttaan
IngAe.. 5.30 p.m.; Braeburn Ac,0p.m.: Hal-
IiHip.n.1 Courtiers Ae..9:4it.m.i Braeburn A6,
CABQO. Gen. Bnot.
nTSBOKG AND "WESTERN KAILWAY
Trains (Ut'istan'u umej i Leave. Arrive.
Day Ex., Akron.Toledo, Kane 6:40 a, m 7:37 p m
Butler Accommodation 9:00 a m 3:00 pm
Chicago Express (dally) 12:40 p m 11:30 m
Ne Castle Accommodation. 4:30 p m 7:00 p m
Butler and Foxburg Ac 5:10 pm 5:30 a m
First class fare to Chicago, S10 50. Second class,
to 50. Pullman Bullet sleeping car to Chicago
r. u. uuubuis, urocKion, mass.
Tf r tfilfli i -- TJT
Is a fine sesmless eslf shoe, with Condole tops end
Oak Leather bottoms. They are msde in Congress,
Button snd Lace, on London Cap Tos, Narrow Csp
Toe, and Plain Freneh Toe Lssts, in sizes from S to
II, including half slzss and in sll widths. lfyoiihse
been paying from $5 to S for shoes of this qusliiy
do not do so longer. One pair will wssr as long as
two pairs of common shoes sold by dealers that are
not warranted by the manufacturer.
Our claims for this shoe over sll other $3 shoes
1st. It contains better malarial.
2d. It is more stylish, batter filling and durable.
3d. It gives better general satisfaction.
4th. It costs more money to make.
5th. It ssves more money for the consumer.
0th. It is sold bymoredealersthroughouttheU.8.
7th. Its great success ia due to merit.
8th. It cannot be duplicated by any other main-faetursr.
A smand ihan snv alhar 13 shoe advertised.
the above statements to be untrue. The fol
mo gimt xHB"J fcxeoiicnt.w.
which takes the place cf custom-made shoes
the smallJBoyssi chance to wear tha best shoe
BUTTON AND LACE.
AND $2 SHOES
tweet, . jy.
PEOPLE WHO WEAR SHOES,
DON'T READ THIS,
unless you are willing and anxious to save money. None but men and
women who can appreciate a good thing when they see it are invited to
avail themselves of the truly miraculous bargains in good, solid foot
wear now offered at
Biol and EH SALE
Men of families men whose limited incomes compels them to en
force rigid economy to make both ends meet are especially requested
to take advantage of this sale. They have here the rare chance of sup
plying their families with first-class and stylish Shoes at about half the
regular prices. The same money that usually buys one pair now buys
two pairs hence the great benefit derived from patronizing Kaufmanns'
Shoe department at present is apparent. Below we point out a few of
our bargains. Read them and remember that they don't represent one
hundredth of our stock.
ladies' Fine Shoes for $1 49.
Not fine in name only but in fact as welL These Shoes are made
of the celebrated imperial Kid, have worked button holes and leather
counters, and are very durable and comfortable. The usual retail price
is $3. Our Building and Enlarging Sale price is $t 49.
Ladies' Patent Leather Tipped Shoes, 1 49
They are also made of imperial Kid, have smooth insoles and
leather counters, and every pair is guaranteed to give entire satisfaction.
Patent leather tipped shoes are now all the rage, and these goods won't
linger long on our shelves.
Ladies' Genuine French Kid Shoes, $2 50
Ladies who wear extremely fine shoes goods that are generally
sold for $5 per pair have now a chance to buy them at $2 50. We
warrant these French Kid Shoes to be hand-turned, and, although the
siz es are somewhat broken, most any lady can get fitted. Come quick,
. Ladies' French Kid Oxfords at 81 50 .".
We have these in all lengths and widths, and they come with patent
leather tips or plain toes. No shoe dealer in this city has ever offered
the equal of this shoe for less than $3. By buying them at our Build
ing and Enlarging' Sale you can now get them for only $1 50.
Men's Extra Quality Calf Shoes at $1 98
We have them in button, lace and congress, and all sizes and widths.
They are made to fit, and fit they do as perfectly and comfortably as
one could desire. We want you to compare these shoes with those at
$3, about which certain shoe stores in this city make so much ado.
Men's Popular English Waukenphasts,$2 50
These shoes are so well and favorably known that any comment on
our part is unnecessary. You can get any size and width, plain or tipped.
Come as quickly as possible, however, if you want to make sure of get
ting just what you want
.. Infants' Shoes, Good Quality, at 19c. .'.
Just think! Only Nineteen Cents per pair for Infants' neat and
durable shoes. We have about 600 pairs of them. Mothers, if you are
wise, you'll get a half dozen pairs, while you can get them so cheap.
NOTICE TO SHOE DEALERS.
We cannot allow our usual wholesale discount during our
Building and Enlarging Sale. All goods must be paid for at
Terms: Net cash.
t) t) 0
I )) 1
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street
PKNxbY1VA31A KAU.KOAD OH A(l
arter May U, Use, trains leave Union
station, rittabarc, as follows, astera btaadard
MAIM LINE KA.STWAKO.
New York and Chicago Limited or laUniaa Ves
Mbole dally at 7:14 s. m. A m
Atlas tie Express dally for the Bast, 1:31 a.m.
Man train, dally, except Sunday. HM. m. Has.
day. mall, 8: s. m.
Day express dally at SHX a. m.
MsU express dally at 1:00 p. m.
Philadelphia express dally at : p. m.
Eastern express dally at T:U p. m,
Fast Idne dally at 8:10 p.m.
Express for ndford 1:00 P-m.. week dsya.
Express for Cresson and bensbnrg 1:54 p. m.,
Greenanurs; expresssilO p. m, week days.
Uerry express 11:00 a. m. weekdays.
Alltfironsh trains connect at Jersey City with
hosts of "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn. S. I,
avoldlngdoablererriaiceand Journey through it.
Trains arrive at Union Station as follows i
Mall Train, dally .. 8:lop. m.
Western Express, dally .Z!f?- m"
faclllo Express, dslly K.p. m.
Chlcaro limited Express, dslly 8:30 p.m.
ITastUne, dslly 11:16 p. m.
SOUTHWEST rlM KAILWAX-
Tor Unlontown, 6 JO ana 8:35 s. m. and 4:3 p.
m.. without change orears: 12.S0 p. m.. connect
Ing at Greenabnrg. Trains arrive from union,
town at iM a. m.. 11:50, S5 and 1:10 p. m.
WEST FES NSYLYANIA DIVISION.
JTomrKDEKA.il err. STATION. Allegheny aty.
Mall train, connecting for Blalrsville... titia. m.
Express, for Blalrsvllle, connecting for
Butler i'ii""l f'HP-J?-
Butler Accecn "'?: 5a- Vni H,-m-
Bprlngdale Aceom:o. 11 JO a.m. SM and sap p. m.
Vreeport Aeeom iW. S:S0 and. Jl: p. m.
On Sunday - .:and ;Wp.m,
Morth ApoUo Aeeom.....U0a.m. and 0p. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for BuUer o a. m.
Blslrsvllla Accomraodsrton ii.!!:3?- m.
TStas Trrtve .7FEDESALSTBEET STATION :
Express, connecting from Butler.. 10:a. m
Mail Train. vifiP- Bu
BerAeeom.........:10a. m.. i and 7:20 p. m.
Blalrsvllle Accommodation. &,;" .- P-m-Jfreenort
Aoeom.TH0a.rn.. ,1:25. 7fl0andlloop. m.
On Sunday 10:10a. m. snd 7:00 p. m.
Bprlngdale Aeeom... . .J7,H:a. mM ':'2 P-m.
Morth Apollo Accom l!a.m. andBHOp. m.
Trains leave Unlonstttlon. Vlttsourg, as fMlows:
For MoaongaheU CUV, Wen Brownsville and
Unlontown. ft a. m. ForMonongahela City and
West Brownsville, TiOJ and 11 a. m. and M p. m.
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Moaongahela City, 6:
p. m week davs. '
DraToiburrAc, weekdays, 1:20 rum.
West Elizabeth Accommodation. 8:20s. nu. 1:09.
eiioandll:p. m. Sunday. : p. m. ,
street and Union station.
Aicacfc DBiccs voroK iwiw !.. ..... --,
J. K. WOOD.
Gen'l l'ass'r Agent.
SANHANDLE KOUTE-JULT S. 1SS9. USIOK
station. Central Standard Tin . !" tor
nelnnatl and St. Louis, d 7:30 a.nu. dSjpp and
d lid p. m. Dennlson, i: P. m. Chicago;
HM, d litis p. m. Whesllag, 7 JO a. m.. BOS,
eaop.m. EKeubenvUls. 5:34 a. m. Washington.
5:55. :ls. m.,l,dO,4:i,J5p..m. Bulgr,10:M
a.m. BurMtsownY3ll:SBa.m..P.m. aians
Seld, 7:1AT:JQ, 11:00 s. m IsOS, . d SdB 10:55
p.m. MeDosajssss aiiuTdttlSp. m.
From the WisS a liio. deo a. m , dtJa
p.m. Dennlson, J0s.m. SteuDenvllla, 1:05 p. m.
Wheeling. 7 10, l:4a.m.. 1.05, S:5Sp.m. Burgetts
town, 7:14a, m.,SKB.uu Washington. 5,7W
8:40, 10:26 a. aa.. lias. S:4t p. m. Maa.neld, 5:
:3Q. Ut40 a, bl. SisS. J:56. yM and S 6:30 p. m.
Balgr.:i;40B.aa., jUDonaHs. d : a. nu, d,
Ta ... aa . .. jm.
n uzf si wwmmmj ssmsj wisn. pn.
PENNSYLVANIA COSIPAUTf'S LINES
Max 12. lssa. Central Standard Tims.
Aa follows from Union Station: ForChleago,d7rS
a. m., d 12:20, d 1:00, d7:. except Saturday. 11:28
&m.: Toledo. 7as a. m dllffl dlrtfl and except
turday. 11:3 p. m. : Crestline. 5:45 a. m.: Cleve
land, S:10 a. m- 12:45 and d 11:05 p. m. and 7:23
a. m., Th IV F. W. X C By.: New Castle
and xoungstown. 7:05 a. nu. 120, 1:45 p. nu;
Youngstown and N lies, d 120 p. m.; Meadvllle,
Erie and Ashtabnls. 7)Ss. nu, 120 p. m.; NlleS
and Jamestown, I:4i p. m.; MsssUlon. 4:10 p. nut
Wheeling and BeUslre. :l0a. m 12:45. J:p. nu:
Beaver Falls. 4.-00. KS p. nu. Bock ?olnt. SldS
a. id. I Lectsdale. 8:10 a. m.
ALLEGHENY Bochester. M a. m.j Beaver
Falls, 8:15, 11 KO a. m.: Enon, 3:00 p. m.j Leet.
dale, 100, 11:45 a. m., 2.-CO, 4143, 4:45. sdO, 7:00, 9.-0O
p. m.: Conwsy, 10: p. m.; Fair Oaks, 3 11:40 a.
m. : Lsetsdale, 88:30 p. m.
TBAINS ARK1VE Union station from Chicago,
except Monday 1:50, d 6:00. d 8:35 a. m d l-M p.
nu: Toledo, except Monday 1:50. d S:35 a. m., tM
p. m. , Crestline, 2:10 p. m.: Youngstown snd
NewCast 9:10 a. m., 1:3, :5a 10:15 p. m.;NUrs
and Yonnntown. dSOp. nu; Cleveland, d5:S0a.
m 2:25, 7:CO p. nu: Wheeling and Bellslra, :M
V nu, 15, 7KX) p. m.: Erie and Ashubuls. lrS,
10:15 p. m.: MsssUlon, 10.00 a. ni.: NUes ana
Jamestown. 9:10 a. nu ; Beaver Falls. 7 do a. m..
1:10 p.m.. itock Point, S 8:25 p. m.; Lectsdale,
10:40 p. m.
AKltrV'E ALLEGHENT-Frora Enon, 8:09 a.
m.: Conway, 8:50; Bochester, 9:49 a. nu: Beaver
Falls. 7:10 a. m, 8:45 p. m.: Lee'adale, 80, 6:15.
7:45 a. m 12:00, 1:45, 4)0, 6:30, KX) p. nu: Fair
Oaks, S 8:55 a. m.:Leetsdale, S 65 p. m.: Koek
Point. 8 8:15 p.m.
8. Sunday only: d, dally: other trains, except
PITTSBUBO AND CASTLE SHANNON R.K.
Summer Time Table. On and after May 1,
1380, until further notice, trains will runasfollows
on vrerr day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
timet Leaving nttsburg 4:20 s. m., 7:10 a.nu.
8:00 a.m.. 9:3a. m., HJOa. m.. 1:40 p. m., 1:40 p.
m., 5:10 p. m.. t.50 p. m., 6 JO p.m.. ao p.m..
11:30 p. in. Arlington 6:40 a. nu, 6:20 a. nu, 7:19
a. nu, 8:00 a. m., 10:20 a. tr... lrt p. m.. 2:40 p. m.,
4:20 p. nu, 8:10 p. nu. 5:50 p. m.. 7:10 p. m.. 10:3
p. m. Sunday trains, leaving l'lttsbnrg 10 a.m..
12 Jo p. m.."2:30 p. nu. 5:10 p. m., 7:10 p. m 9:X
p.m Arlington 9:10a.m., 12 m., IdO p.m, HO
p.m. 6:30 p. m., 80 p. nj.
JOHN JAHN. Supt.
BALTIMOKB AND OHIO RAILROAD
Schedule In elreet May 12, 1S39. For Washing,
ton. It. C, Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
York. S:00 a. m.. ami 9S0 p. m. For Cum
berland, 8:00 a.jn., tlM. taa p. m. For Con
nellsvllle, 3S:40 and 8K a. m.. tl.-CC. 14:00
and93) p. m. For Unlontown, $8:40, Ma, m
SIMOandilrtXJp. m. 'orMonntPleasant,t8:0and
1SA0 a. m.. and tl0 ami 14:00 p. m. For
Washington. Pa., 6:45. :40 a. m liSS, U-
andljop. m. For Wheeling, 6:45, 29:40 a. m..
1:35, 8:10 p.m. For Cincinnati and St. Lonls.
6:45a.m., 8:30p.m. ForColumbus. 6:45and9:I0
a. ra.. "8:30 p. m. For Newark. 8:45, t9:40 a. m.,
3:33, 8:30 p.m. For Chleaco, 6:45, 49:40 a. m
3:35 and 8:3o p. m. Trains arrive from New
York, Philadelphia. Baltimore and Washington,
8:10 a. m. and s:50 p. m. From Columbus, Cin
cinnati and Chicago. "7:5 a. m. and "90 p. m.
From Wheeling. 7:43, lfl:50s. m, tS.'OO. 9KS9 p.
m. Thronch sleeping cars to Baltimore, Wash'
lnjrton and Cincinnati.
bee.lng accommedatlon. 8:30 a. m., Sunday
only. ConnellavllldacrommodatlonslUAla. m.
Dally. IDally except Sunday. Sunday onlr.
The Pittsburg Transier Company will call ror
and cheek baggage front btrls and residences
vw orders left, as B. U. Ticket uaee, cornet
Firth avenue and Wood street,- CHAaV. O.
KULL. ttea. Pass. AgjtTJ.T.UDllL, Hz.Hf.
, ia-. ,-v