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THE P1TTSBTJKG- DISPATCfi, IWDAY, AUGUST 23, 1889.
HARRISON AT HOME.
The President Assists in the Laying
of the Corner Stone of
A MONUMENT FOR THE VETERANS.
Great Crowds Gather Together in the Chief
City of Indiana.
GREAT ESTnUSIASM ETEETWHEEE.
Speeches Made by the Chief Magistrate and Members
ef the Cabinet.
The corner stone of a State monument, for
the soldiers and sailors was dedicated at
Indianapolis yesterday. President Harri
son and Secretaries Busk and Miller took a
prominent part in the ceremonies.
Indianapolis, August 22. The corner
stone of the Indiana Soldiers and Sailors'
Monument was laid this afternoon with im
posing ceremonies, in the presence of the
President of the United States. Many men
of prominence ot the United States and
thousands of veteran soldiers and sailors
were present. If the monument commis
bioners had had the privilege of selecting
the weather they wished they could not hare
done better than did nature itself. It was
all that could hare been asked.
All day yesterday and the early morning
trains brought thousands of strangers to the
city, and by noon there were not less than
400,000 on the streets. The city was aflame
with color in honor of the occasion. With
the scaffold of the monument in Circle Park
as the hnb, the streets radiated in every
direction like the spokes of a mighty wheel,
and a glance up any oi them revealed to the
eye nothing save the red, white and blue,
the buildings being almost hidden by the
THE YETEBANS MONUMENT.
Bat the central interest and location wes
the scaffold of the monument itself, looming
up in the center of the city to the distance
of 104 feet. It seems to have been built
especially as a frame (pi the decorator to
"spread aiimself" upon. In every direction
from the top, ropes stretch away to neigh
boring buildings or trees, and each is
strong with a glowing rosary of pennons of
countless sizes and innumerable shapes,
from garrison flags 30 feet long to tiny em
blems of freedom which are barely large
. enough to crowd three colors into. At the
corners of the scaffold are 2,000 candle power
electric lights which will make the beauty
of the scene as plain by night as day.
The exercises of the day began at day
light, when the parade formed and began
it march through the principal streets. It
wis made up of various posts of the G. A.
XL throughout the State, and the State
militia and local civic organizations. It is es
timated that 8,000 were in line. In the Sec
ond division, commanded by General Dick
Buckle, immediately in the rear of the mil
itary, was the escort to President Harrison,
100 strong, all mounted and in command of
Colonel Ot Perry. Between the sections
of the escort rode the President in a flag
oraped carriage. Mayor Denny and Gov
ernor Hovey with him.
BOWING TO THE CBOWD.
The President acknowledged the compli
ments of the crowd by repeatedly lifting bis
hat Attorney General Miller, Secretary
Busk and Private Secretary Halford were
in the next carriage. Then came the Monu
mental Commissioners, State officers, city
officials, prominent citizens and speakers.
The officers of the "Woman's Belief Corps
occupied a handsomely draped carriage. It
was nearly 3 o'clock when the head of the
procession reached the monument. All the
streets surrounding it were packed with
people, all anxious to catch a glimpse of the
President and other prominent personages
who appeared on the speakers' stand, and
to witness the ceremonies.
As the President was recognized on the
stand he was greeted with a cheer, which he
acknowledged with a slight bow. The
crowd watched in silence the laying of the
corner stone by Charles M. Travis, Deputy
Commander ot the Indiana Department, G.
A. B. The documents were consigned to
their resting place, and then the stone was
placed in position in accordance with the
ritual of the G. A. B. Iu performing the
ritual rites Commander Travis was assisted
by the officers of the department and by the
Presidents respectively of the Sons of Veter
ans and the Women's Belief Corps.
THE IMPOSING CEEEMONT.
When the stone had been placed in posi
tion the national flag was raised, and the
"Star Spangled Banner" sung by Mrs.
Zelda Seguin Wallace. The imposine cere
mony, which was too far within the scaffold
ing to be clearly appreciated by all, ended
with the firing oi a salute.
Following this Governor Hovey, as pre
siding officer of the occasion, made a brief
address, and he was followed by General
M. D. Manson, ot Crawfordsville, and Gen
eral John Coburn, of Indianapolis. At the
conclusion of the latter's address, President
Harrison was introduced to the assemblage,
and after the applause which greeted him
had ended, he spoke as follows:
Mr. President and Fellow Citizens:
I did not expect to mate any address on this
occasion. It would hare been pleasant if I
could hare found leisure to make suitable pre
parations to have accepted the inntation ot tbe
committee hariag tbese exercises in chargo to
deliver an oratiou. I wonld have felt it an hon
or to associate mjr name with an occasion so
great as this. Cheers. I'ublio duties, how
ever, prevented the acceptance of tbe innta
tion. and I could only promise to bo present
with yon to-day.
A STATE AFFAIE,
It seemed to me most appropriate that I
ehonld take part with my fellow citizens of
Indiana In the great ceremony. There hare
been few occasions in tbe history of our State
bo full of interest, so magnificent, so inspiring
as that which we now witness. Cheers. J Tbe
suggestion that a monument should be bnllded
to commemorate tbe valor and heroism ot
these soldiers of Indiana who gave their lires
lor the flag, attracted my interest from
tbe beginning. ICbeers.J Fire rears aco
last January, when the people assembled in tbe
Opera House yonder to unveil tbe statne
which had been worthily set up to our great
war Gorernor cheers, I ventured to express
tbe hope that near by it. as a twin expression
of one great sentiment, there might be builded
another shaft, not to any man, not to bear on
any of Its majestic faces tbe name of a man,
but a monument about which tbe sons of
veterans, the mothers of our dead, tbe widows
that are yet with us,mlght gather and pointing
to tbe stately shaft, say: "There is his
The hope expressed that day is realized now.
Cries of -Thank God." and cheers. I con
gratulate the people of Indiana that onr Legis
lature has generously met tbe expectations of
patriotic people. Cheers. I congratulate
the commission baring this great work in
charge that they hare secured a design which
will not suffer under the criticism of the best
artists of the world. Cheers. 1 congratulate
you that a monument so costly as to show that
we value that which it commemorates, so artis
tic as to express the sentiment which evoked
it. Is to stand in the capital of Indiana. Cheers.
NOT A -WASTE.
Does anyone say there is wastefulness here t
jCries of No, no. 1 My countrymen, 200,000
has never passed, and never will pass, from
the Treasury ot Indiana that will give a better
return than tbe expenditure for the erection
ot this monument. Cheers. As I hare wit
nessed tbese ceremouies and listened to tbese
patriotic hymns, 1 read in tbe faces of tbe men
who stood about me that uplifting of the soul,
that kindling of patriotic Are that has made
me realize that in such occasions tbe nation is
lying deep and strong its future security.
This is a monument ot Indiana to Indiana
soldiers. But I beg you to remember that they
Were only soldiers of Indiana until the enlist
ment oath was taken; that from that hour
until they came back, to the generous State
that had sent them forth, they wore soldiers of
tbe Union. Great applause. Bo that It
seemed to me not inappropriate that I should
bring to you to-day the sympathy and cheer of
the loyal people of all the States.
Applause and creat cheering. No Amer
ican citizen need aroid It or past
ft with unsympathetic eyes, for, my conntry
aea,K does not commemorate a war ot subju
gation. There is not in the United States to
day a man who. If be realizes what baa occurred
since the war, and has opened bis soul to the
sight ot that which is to come, who will sot
feel that It is good for all our people that vic
tory crowned tbe canse which this monument
commemorates. Cries of "Amen" and ap
plause. THE GBEATEST BENEFIT.
I do seriously bell ere that it we can meas
ura among tho 8tates the benefits result
ing from tbe preservation ot the Union that
the rebellious States have tho larger share.
Applause. It destroyed an institution that
was their destruction. It opened tbe way f ora
commercial life that. If they will only embrace
It, means to them a development that shall
rival tbe best attainments of the great
est of our States. Applause. And now,
let me thank you for your pleasant greeting.
Applause. I have felt lifted up by this occa
sion. It, to me seems that our spirits are borne
up to meet those of tbe dead and glorified, and
that from this place we shall go to our homes
more resolutely set in our purpose as citizens
to conserve the peace and welfare of onr
neignoornooas, to noia up tne uigniiy ana
honor of our free institutions, and to see that
no harm shall eome to our country whether
from international dissensions or from the ag
gressions of a foreign foe." Great and pro
There were loud calls for General Busk
at the conclusion of the President's re
marks, and responded as follows:
Mr. President and Comrades:
I will not detain yon with any remarks. I
am here with the President to witness these
great ceremonies, and I am glad I am here.
Applause. I. met Indiana soldiers in tbe
war, at Atlanta and at Besaccaand many otber
points, and they never failed to support us,
and I am here to-day to say to you that I will
never fail to stand by you. Applause. J
THE FBESIDENT'S PABTNEB.
Attorney General Miller was then intro
duced he spoke as follows:
Nothing, my fellow citizens, was further from
my thoughts than that 1 should be called upon
to utter a word here to-day, and nothing
could be less fit than that I should
attempt at any length to speak
to you. This is a great occasion,
and no man on such an .occasion, and after such
exercises as wo have had here to-day, has any
right to mar them by a mere unconsidered ex
temnoraneous address. I am not nrenared to
say anything which will either interest you or
do credit to me. I can only say, as Governor
Rust has said, that I am clad I am here, and I
believe It is good for us to be here. Cries of
"Amen" and applause.
Private Secretary Halford was next
called for, and responded briefly as follows:
It would be entirely Inappropriate, my fellow
dtlzens and friends, for me to say anything else
or more teas to express my sincere thanks to
you for your kindness.
BOW BEFORE Oi'CLE SAIL
An Ottawa Man Tet Alive Who Was Born
In Jnly, 1771.
rSrXCTJLL, TELEGRAM TO TUX EISPXTCH.1
Ottawa, Ont., August 22. The town
of Winchester, miles from this city.claims
the oldest inhabitant of the Dominion. His
name is John Page, a native of Sussex,
England, where he was born in July, 1771,
or five years before the Declaration of Inde
pendence. At an early age he ran away to
sea, but was subsequently recovered and
bound as a ship's apprentice to a Captain
Harvey in the merchant service, and while
still in his apprenticeship he was pressed
into the British navy, where he served
under Lord Nelson at the battle of Trafal
gar. His intellect is clear, and he enjoys
talking over his boyhood days of over a
century ago. He distinctly remembers
Napoleon and his first Empress. In answer
to an inquiry as to the relative merits of
Napoleon and "Wellington, his reply was:
"God fought the battles." He is of small
stature, but well-knit frame.
Although 118 years old he can still walk,
has a good appetite and his relish for the
sailor's consolation, tobacco, is strong. In
Canada he was present at the battle of
Windmill Point, and received the munifi
cent sum of 7 shillings for his services. On
his way home he met a woman mourning
the loss of her husband, who had been killed
in the battle the day before. Sailor-like,
he gave her the contents of his pockets.
Thongh possessed of a small pension. Mr.
Page has been for years a pensioner on the
town Council of "Winchester.
THE CASE COMPROMISED.
A PlnlntUT Who Wanted the Salt Ended Be
fore Her Death.
Chicago, August 2. To-day ended the
fight over the estate of Walter S. Babcock,
who was shot mysteriously at Gardner 111.,
two years ago and came home to Chicago to
die. Naomi Pairchild, who claimed to be
the dead man's widow, withdrew her claim.
A short time after Babcock's strange taking
off Naomi, who was Babcock's senior by
many years, applied to the Probate Court
for letters of administration on his estate,
alleging that she had been his wife, al
though the world had believed him to be a
bachelor. She presented evidence to sus
tain her claim, but failed to prove a cere
About six weeks ago Judge Knickerbock
er rendered a decision against the claimant,
declaring that she had not established the
fact that she had been Babcock's wife. The
woman took an appeal to the Circuit Court,
but this morning her attorneys came in with
a petition signed by her asking that the or
der allowing her to appeal be revoked, and
that the order declaring she was not Bab
cock's widow be made absolute. Along
with this petition a claim for $1,000 out of
the estate was presented, and it was allowed
by the Court, with tbe consent ot Babcock's
heirs. Tbe whole estate amounts to about
$60,000, and the lawyers say that if the le
gal contest had been continued through all
the courts, the claimant, who is bent with
years, would probably have died of old age
before a final decision could have been
FREAKS OF LIGHTNING.
It Cuts Up Some Very Corlons Antics la a
Baldwin, Wis., August 22. During a
thunder storm early Tuesday morning the
store building owned by Henry F. Bantz,at
Hersey, was struck by lightning. It entered
a room over the store occupied by M. De
vine and wife, struck the bed and passed
under their heads, between the springs and
re at trass, leaving the occupants uninjured,
then passed down Into the store and out
through the front windows, breaking five
large lights of glass.
The siding is torn from the building in
several places. During the same storm
Pat Bicket, an old gentleman living alone
near Heney, was struck by lightning and
Arrested by tbe New York Customs Officers
and Their Goods Confiscated.
New Yoke, August 22. Xouis Schwarz
and Selig Cohen, residents of Wilkesbarre,
,Pa., were arrested yesterday on the arrival
of tbe steamer Westcrnland from Europe.
They had a quantity of jewelry and other
dutiable goods, on which the duty had not
been paid. These were seized and the two
smugglers arrested and held for examina
tion in Jersey City.
KICKIKG AGAINST A COT.
The Union Pacific Aeeased of Breaking One
or Its Agreements.
rsrzciAx. TXiicmuc to thx disfatcim
Sat Lake, August 22. Documentary
evidence is on the way to Passenger Agent
E. lj. Domax, at Omaha, showing that tbe
Union Pacific ticket agents at San Fran
cisco have been cutting (17 on the New
York rate, contrary to the agreement of the
railroad presidents some time ago.
The Bio Grande Western Bailroad Com
pany are the complainants.
Knocked Down Three Times.
Celia Priedland entered a charge of as
sault and battery against Moses PIndburgh
yesterday before Alderman O'Donnell.
They had a family misunderstanding, dur
ing which the prosecutrix claims that she
was knocked down three times. The de
fendant furnished bail for a hearing.
NOT ENOUGH MONEY
Appropriated by Congress to Con
struct tho NewYeaaelB.
ALL BIDS EXCEEDED THE LIMIT.
The IfoTj Department May be Obliged to
Undertake the Work.
SPEED THE MOST IMPOKTAHT POINT,
And the ErQalrtmeats In This Lias largely Increased
Bids for the construction of the new
cruisers provided for by Congress were
opened yesterday. None of them came with
in the limit of the appropriations. Their re
jection was therefore necessary.
Washington, August 22. The Acting
Secretary of the Navy to-day opened pro
posals tor constructing five steel cruisers,
three of them to be of about 2,000 tons and
two of 3,000 tons displacement As in the
case of all the advertisements lately issued
by the department the proposals were di
vided into four classes:
First For the vessels complete according to
tho Department's designs.
Second For the vessels complete on the con
Third For the bulls upon the Department's
designs and the machinery upon the contrac
Fourth For the construction of the machin
ery upon the Department's plans, and of the
hulls after the contractor's ideas.
The smaller vessels are to exhibit a max
imum speed of at least 18 knots for lour
consecutive hours, with premiums in case of
an excess and deduction in case of failure to
attain this speed. The vessels are to be com
pleted in two years, and are not to exceed
$700,000 each in cost.
THE SPEED BEQUIBED.
The premiums and deductions range from
$10,000 for the first quarter knot to $10,000
for the fourth ana sixth quarter knots.
In the case of the two3,000-tons vessels they
are required to exhibit a speed of 19 knots,
with a fixed bonus or deduction, as the case
may be, of $50,000 for each quarter knot
variation from this requirement. In the
tcase of these vessels, which are limited in
cost to $1,100,000 each, there is no minimum
speed below 19 knots fixed as a condition of
acceptance or rejection.
Every provision was made in the blank
contracts to guard tbe Government against
loss, and, profiting by past experience, the
contractor is made responsible for the suc
cess of the vessels,regardless ot minor faults
or omissions in the designs furnished by
The bids were opened in the presence of
Acting Secretary Walker, Judge Advo
cate General Bemy, Chief Engineer Mel
ville and Naval Constructor B. Tichborn,
the last named officers having been largely
instrumental in designing the new vessels
and their machinery.
THE FIRMS INTERESTED.
Among the ship building firms repre
sented by officers or agents at the opening
were the following: Harlan & Hrllincs
worth Company, Wilmington; Qulntard
Iron Works, New York; Union Iron
Works, San Francisco; Atlantic Works, of
South Boston. The bids were as follows:
The Bath Iron Works, of Maine, propose to
build the three 2,000 ton vessels for $780,000
each, but with the addition of six months to
the advertised time (two years). Cremo &
Son, of Philadelphia, propose to build the
same vessels at $875,000 each. The same
firm offered to build the two 3,000 ton ves
sels at $1,225,000 each.
The result of the bidding was a disappoint
ment to the naval officers. As the appro
priation is limiied by the act of Congress to
$700,000 each in the case of the 2,000-ton
vessels, and $1,100,000 for each of the-3,000-ton
vessels, of course none of the bids can be
accepted. The next move will be to read
vertise, but not much confidence is felt in
the result, and it is probable that as in the
case ot the cruiser Newark, Congress will be
asked to increase the limit of cost of the
Stilt another course open to the Secretary is
to build the vessels at the navy yards. Naval
Constructor Tichborn, who isactingasChief
of the Construction Corps, regards the fail
ure to secure suitable bids as an indication
that the constructors are profiting by their
experience, and calls attention to the fact
that nearly all oi tbe vessels now building
are under heavy penalties for delaying con
struction. He says that the Navy Department was
not consulted by Congress when the appro
priations were made for the vessels. The
committees prescribed not only the cost, but
the speed of horse power and tonnage of all
the ships. To realize these conditions the
officers ot the department who designed the
vessels had been compelled to draw up
plans for vessels which could not be built
for the money appropriated, as work of
high grade was required and it was expected
that our naval vessels would be the best of
their tvpe in the world.
He did not thing that the ships could be
constructed at the navy yards (which are
already crowded with work) at the prices
fixed by Congress. The engineering experts
believe that the reason for the advance in
figures of the bids is to be found in the se
vere requirements in the matter of speed
and horse power.
GOOD VESSELS WANTED. '
The Yorktown approximates in size and
characteristics the 2,000-ton cruisers bid
upon to-day. She is 1,700 tons displace
ment, and tne contractor agreed to give her
3,000 horse power, the vessel to be furnished
at $155,000. This is little more than one
half the average bid received to-day, bnt the
new vessels are required to have 5,400 horse
power, with 18 knots' speed. And so in
point of size the Atlanta and Boston are of
about the same tonnage as the 3,000-ton
But while they cost only $617,000 and
$619,000 they had but 3,780 horse power, and
were designed for 18 knots speed, while these
new vessels must have 10,000 horse power,
and 19 knots speed. This means more com
pact, improved and costly machinery and
heavier hull construction, which, taken in
connection with the severe restrictions upon
the use of steel and other material, justify
the ship builders in increasing their prices.
A Matrimonial Onr can In Tronble.
Chicago, August 22. Albert Wallace
Phillips, the publisher of the Climaxf a
paper devoted to the interests of a matri
monial bureau, was taken before United
States Commissioner Hoyne to-day charged
with nsing the mails for fraudulent pur
poses by means of misleading and bogus
A TIMELY CUP OF SANFORD'S GINGER TEA
Th Dillelons Simmer Ms'lola.
And Mow Applies for a Divorce A Wealthy
New Terker Charged by Hie Wile
With Crnelty and Reelect Ho
tSrXCIJLI. TXLXOBAU TO THX DISPATCH I
New York, August 22. George Hilla
brand, of the produce commission firm oi
Hillabrand & Dykes, who was appointed a
trustee of the Brooklyn bridge by Mayor
Grant in May last, is being sued by his wife,
Emilie, for a limited divorce, upon charges
of cruelty and neglect. Mr. Hillabrand fs
wealthy, the papers in the case placing his
income at from $20,000 to $23,000 a year, be
side which he is said to have railroad bonds
and otber personal and real property.
He married his wife. who was a Miss Haff
ner, in May, 1872. They have no children.
Mrs. Hillabrand alleges that for some time
past her husband has been neglecting her
more and more,staying away from home un
til late at night, and finally frequently
spending the entire night elsewhere, always
pleading political or other duties as an ex
cuse. She upbraided her husband for 'this
conduct, she says, and for reply he cursed'
her and called her names. Several quar
rels last month culminated on July 21, in
what Mrs. Hillabrand describes as an un
provoked and wanton assault upon her, her"
husband striking her in the face with his
This is the only specific act of cruelty,
but the comDlaint alletres the usual general
abuse and brutality extending over a long
time. After this assault Mrs. Hillabrand
and her mother retired to the third floor of
the house and kept themselves locked up
there whenever Mr. Hillabrand was in the
house, from July 22 to August 17. When
Mr. Hillabraud'went to business tbe two
women would come down stairs and get
their meals, but they always .retired to the
fortress as the time for. his return ap
proached. Meantime, the wife retained
lawyers and instituted her suit for separa
tion. Summons and complaints and notice
ot an application for alimony and counsel
fee, to -be held next Monday, were served
upon Mr. Hillabrand on Angust 9.
On or about August 17 Mrs. Hillabrand
left her husband's house and went to live
ttith neighbors. She took with her a piano
and a quantity of furniture wtiich she
claims as her own, a claim that her husband
disputes. Mr. Hillabrand's lawyer has
given notice of a motion for a more specific
and detailed complaint, which will also be
argued on Monday. He declares that his
defense will be vigorous, and will include a
general denial ot his wife's allegations of
cruelty, with other matters that cannot be
disclosed now. His lawyers say, however,
that there will be no counter suit for di
A List of the Patents Granted la This Tlcln
Itv far This Week.
The following is the list of United States
patents issued to Western Pennsylvania,
Eastern Ohio and West Virginia inventors,
Tuesday, August 20, aa furnished by O. D.
Levis, Patent Attorney, No. 131 Fifth ave
nue, Pittsburg, Pa.
John H. Alter, Pittsburg, ra., tongs and guides
for bolt-beading machines: William Anderson.
Bolton, Pa., mantel: John W. Bulger. East
Liverpool. O., self-sealing Jar: Thomas P. Cor
drey, Canton. O., steam fruit canner; 'William
H. Cornell. Tltnivllle, l'a., sectional screw; John
W. Calmer, assignor to J. 11. Logan, Mew
Brighton. Pa,, gas meter; 11 W. Davis, Pitts
burg, Pa., sand box for railway cart;
John G. and K. Dickson and Peter Snyder,
Plttsbnrg, Pa., trolly for electric railways;
Thomas K. Ferguson and A. II. Blanchard. To
ledo, O., de We for separating weevil and weevil
dust from gram; William W. Grlseom, Haver
ford College, Pa., mechanical movement; Ferdi
nand Harn, assignor or one-half to P. A. Efiler
and G. Long, Co'umbas, O.. stamp device; Low
ell H. Kenyon, Allegheny, Pa..crossliead; Csri
King. New London, O.. bridge gate; John F.
Klngsle. Athens, Fa., die for making eye bars,
relssue:'Davld Llppy. Mansfield, v., pipe coup
ling; Samuel K. Lucky, Long Bottom, O., hay
fork; William H.Llttle, Picture Hocks, Fa.,elotlies
drier; George W. Nusbaum. Lehigbton. Pa.,
toy; Herman I. Potter, Leonardsburg. O.,
tile ditcher: Howard S. Blchards, Hat
field, Pa., buffer, brake for can;
Sabastlan Kitty, Dayton, p., attachment for disk
harrows: Louis K. Kollsr, Uutledge, Pa., suspen
sion hook: blmon Koss. Jr., Llnwood. O.. shoe
burnishing machine: William V. BusselU Green
Tllle, O., fence: Ferdinand Selle, Akron, O.,
spring bearing block for vehicles: Freeman E.
Shank, Trotwood. O., automatic damper for boil
er furnaces; Michael M. bhalabcrgcr. Beaver
Falls, Pa., die bearing disk: Charles A. Slgle,
Ynnneatnwn. It., window! Klehard L. Simons.
Lima, O., gas pressure Indicator: Edward Small
wood, ElyrlsT, O.. stone planing machine; Irwin
H. Spellman, Cortland, O- basket; Joseph Will
iams, dr., jruisourg, ra.,siiuaniiiiaiui ujjcia.iufi
cable ears; Andrew Howard, WilklnsbuTg-, Pa.,
electric light shade.
This product of Frauenheim & Yilsack's
brewery merits and has attained as high a
place as can be reached bv the best grade of
beer. This fact is attested by its popularity.
Call for it at any first-rate bar, or order
direct. Telephone 1186.
To introduce our fine crayon work, 100
25x30 life size crayons will be given away
by Hendrick'& Co., No. 68 Federal street,
Allegheny, beginning August l.to the hold
ers of their family tickets. This is your
chance for a portrait.
81. Until October. 1.
Mothers, bring children to Aufrecht's
Elite gallery, 516 Market street. Pittsburg.
Use elevator. Cabinets $1 per dozen, proof
This powder never varies, A marvel of pur
lty, strength and wholesomeness. More eco
nomical than the ordinary kin ds, and cannot
be sold in competition with the multitude ot
ow est, short weight, alum or phosphate pow
ders. Bold only in can. ROYAL HAKINQ
PO WDEtt CO, 10d Wail St, N. Y. """" u
The Great English Complexion SOAP.
Of all Drngg'sa, tit bevare.of ImltatMs.
Exposure to a chill during the- drive, or to
night air, or unexpected change of tempera
ture, Is a most frequent cause of sodden stom
ach ills, which all should guard against by a
timely cup of ginger tea mads from Ban
ford's GntGER, a most popular and delicious
preventive of summer ills.
This original combination of Imported gin
ger, choice aromatlcs and medicinal French
brandy instantly relieves cramps and pains,
speedily checks all forms of summer ills, pre
vents indigestion, destroys disease .germs in
water drunk, restores the circulation and di
gestion when suspended by a chni o frequent
cause of stomach troubles breaks up colds
and fevers, promotes sleep, allays nervousness
and wards off malarial influences.
Beware of cheap, worthless and often dan
gerous gingers, which are. urged aa substitutes.
Wit Owl Trad Mark ea tha Wraaaar.
Poor, Foolish Ken.
TAKE A WOMAN'S ADVICE.
This is oniy.the mmmH time in eight weeks thai
Xhave had to polish my boots, and yet I had hard
work getting my husband to give up his old blocking
brush, and tho annoyance of having the paste black
lug rob off en his pants, and adopt
A magnificent Deep Black Polish, which bets
on Men's boors a week, and on Women's amonlE.
WOLFF & RANDOLPH, Philadelphia.
Mrs. Dr. Crossley, one of the consulting
physicians at the Catarrh and Dys
pepsia Institute, 323 Penn ave.
To wives, mothers and daughters:
I wish to have a little talk with you through
tbe medium of tbis paper on a subject that
nearly every family in tbe community Is inter
ested in. viz: diseases peculiar to women.
Fathers and mothers will look upon their
daughters and say: "She is not well. I don't
see what the trouble is." At a very early age
the color begins to fade from ber cheeks. She
has a haggard, despondent look, is very easily
fatlgned, nervous and irritable. A few years
Sass by and she is married. The fondhus
and observes bis wife is not well.
She keeps up an Incessant complaining
of her ills and pains. The following
are some of her symptoms: Burn
ing pain on top of her head, pain in back of
neck, extending down tho spine, severe pain
across the small of her back; dragging weight,
heat and pain across tbe abdomen, any Jar of
the body causing sharp and severe pain. She
cannot stand on her feet but a few moments
at a time. She feels languid and tired, cannot
sleep, has cold bands and feet, flatulence of
stomach and palpitation of tbe heart. She
becomes melancholy, and feels that she
had rather die than live on in snch misery.
Her husband hears these complaints with
sympathy, but cannot understand why
tbese things exist. As she Is unable to
attend to her household duties, he becomes
disheartened, and in his despair he takes
his wife to a physician. She tolls him her
symptoms, and he Informs her that it will
ba necessary for her to come to the office to
be tro-.ted. Her womanly modesty causes
her to think fur a nicment. and she decides to
suiter on, rather than undergo such humiliat
ing treatment. So many ladies I'ltmn: "Why
is it that physicians cannot diagnose the dis
eases of women without an examination, as in
otber cbronlc diseases they have to depend
upon the symptoms to locate tho disease?"
Having for years made a special study of tho
diseases of women, associated with a personal
experience, you need not tell me your symp
toms, for without an examination I can locate
your aches ana nains. and tell you Just bow
you feel and what vour disease is. I chart
nothing for consultation or advice. Tbe medi
cines used by the physicians of the Catarrh
and Dyspepsia Institute to cure these diseases
are made to suit the peculiarities of each indi
vidual cat:, and so prepared as to allow the pa
tient to use the treatment herself. We bave
hundreds of testimonials on file received from
patients who have been cured to which we
would gladly refer. Office hours, 10 a.m. to 4
p. x., and 8 to 8 P. St. Sundays, 12 to 4 p. M.
Another Popular, Please Everybody, Bargain Week
The last of the all-wool, doable width, Imported dress goods tint were 60c and COc, ready for
your taking away at 23c a yard.
JUST LANDED. 1 case 4Mnch all-wool Black French Cashmere, that were Intended to sell
at 75c for this week, SOc a yard only..
Also, 1 case 4S incb super, all-wool, Black Henriettas, they'd be real cheap at SI, onr pries
this week will bo 75c a yard.
We've got 20 pieces only, Si-inch, all-wool. Gray Ladies' Cloths, that usually sell at 63c, choice
for this week at S7Ko a" yard.
About 100 ladies' all-wool boantif nlly fashioned Colored Cloth Jackets, that sold at 12 25, all
reduced to Jl 25 for this week's sale.
Our elegant stock of Ladles' Black and Colored Stockinette Jackets, that sold at J8 75, have
been marked to sell at Si 75 this week.
A magnificent exposition, Ladies' Beaded Wraps, that sold at Si 50, will be offered at $2 87
each this week.
151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, AILEGHENY.
We have just received and have now ready for inspection,
beautiful China Dinner Sets, Fish Sets and a full line of nice
China, odd pieces, to which we invite the attention of the ladlea
R. P. WALLACE & CO.,
211 "W"ood sti-
OPPOSITE ST. CHABLES.
r(K!e'w iiiiir num nm m i
For Billons and Nervous Disorders, such
x or xiiiuu9 una xiorruas iPlseruerf, Baca sw
Headache, Giddiness, Fulness, and Swelling
sjoia unuu, jrinsnings or Heat, .loss or Appetite, tsnortness or ureain, vounmEn,
Scurry, Blotches on the Skin, Disturbed Sleep, Frlehtfnl Dreams, and nllNerrous
stndTrembllng Sensations, Ae. THE FIRST DOSE WILL GIVE ItET.IKF IN TWEXT7
MINUTES- This is no fiction. Every sufferer is namestlr invited to try one Box of these Pills,
and thrt tclll be acknowledged to bo a Wonderful Medicine. "Worths, guinea abox."
BEECHA1TS PILLS, taken as directed, will quiciOr restore femaltt to complete health. For a
WEAK STOMACH: IMPAIRED DIGESTION; DISORDERED LIVER;
they ACT LIKE MAGIC:-s nodose trill work wonders upon the Vital Organs, Strength
enuE the muscular System; restoring lone-lost Complexion; bringing back the keen edge of
appetite, and arousing with the ROSEBUD OF
human frama. TIuwa are '! facts
best ruarantees to the Nervous and Debilitated is
rt guarantees to the Nervous and Debilitated is
07 AUT PATXST VESICmX IS THB WOILD.
Tranjtwl nnlThrTHOA. ItEEOTLAM.
Bold bv DruggUt generally. B. F. ALLEN & CO., 365 and 867 Canal St., New York.
Bole Agents for the United States, tcAo Inquire first), if your druggist does not keep thenv-
WILL MAIL BEECHAM'S PILLS OK RECEIPT OF PRICE, 25 CENTS A BOX.
A great many women have
given up expecting to find a
Mistake! There is one
that fits nine women in ten.
For them it is comfortable;
it is more than comfortable,
a positive luxury.
Any merchant that has it
will tell you "Wear it three
weeks, if you like,' and I'll
give you every cent of your
money back, if the corset
doesn't suit you." Ball's, is
the one. Your merchant has
a primer on Corsets for you.
Chicago Corset Co., Chicago and New York.
Optical, Mathematical and Engineering In
struments and Materials. Profile, cross-section,
tracing and blue-process papers, tracing
linen, etc. largest and best stock of Specta
cles and Eye Glasses.
KORKBLTJM, Theoretical and
No. SO Fifth avenue. Telephone No. less.
ANCHOR REMEDY COMP'NY,
Why do yon nay 11 00 ner bottle
for Barsaparillaand Beef, Wine and
Iron when you can bur either urc-
Daratlon from ns at 75c oer bottle.
six bottles t 00, and quality guar
anteed to be the best in the mar
ket. We have numerous testimo
nials from physicians and others
indorsing onr Liver Fills as a mild and effective
cathartic. They are unsurpassed. After giv
ing tbem a trlaf you will use no others. Price
25c. For sprains, bruises and all rheumatic
pains, use the Anchor Liniment It has no
eauaL Come and see ns if you are In any way
PITTSBURG AND LAKH ERIE BAILROAD
COMFANY-Schednle In effect June 2, 1W9.
Central time. Ukpabt ror Cleyeland, 5 .00, "8.00
a. m., "1:35, 4ilo, -9:30 p. m. For Cincinnati. Chi
cago and St. Irfjola, 5:C0a. m., 1:33, 9:30p. m.
For Buffalo, 8:00 a. m.. 4:10, 9:30p. m. For Sala
manca, "3:00 a. m.. 4:10 p. m. For YonnKstown
and New Castle, 5:03, S: 10:15 a. m., M-.35, 4:10,
"9:30 p. m. For Beayer Falls, 5:00. "8:00, 8:30.
10:15 a. m.. t:35. 3:30, 4:10. 5:15. 8:30p. m. For
Cbartlers. 5:00. 15:W a. m.. 5:35, 0:20. 11.55, 7:15,
"8.05, 8:30, 9:25. 10:15 a. m 11.03, "12:15,
1:40. 3:30, 14:30. 4:50, "5.05, 5:15, 8i05, "10:30 p.m.
Arbivi From Cleveland. :30 a. m., 12:30,
6:15, "7:55, 9:40 p. in. From Cincinnati. Chicaeo
and St. Louis. "12:30, 7:55 p. a. From Buffalo,
6:30 a. m "12:30, 8:40 p. m. From Salaman
ca. "12:30. "7:55 p. m. From Vonngitown and
New Castle. S:30, 9:20 a. m., 12:30. 5:35. 7:5J
9:40 p. m. From Beayer Falls. 5:25. "6.30, 7:20, 9:20
a. ra., 12:30, 1:10, 5:35, "7:55, 9:40 p. m. F.,
C. A Y. trains from Mansfield, 8:30 a. m., 3:30,
4:50 p. m. For ssen and Beechmont, 8:30 a.
to., 3:30 p. m. 1.. CAY. trains from Mans
field, Kssen and Beechmont. 7:03 a. m., 11:59 a. m.
F. McK. 4 1. It. K. -DXPABT-For Hew Hayen,
15:30 a. m., 3:30 p. m. For West Newton, I "5:30,
10:05 a. bk, 3:30,5:15p.m. Arrive From New
Haven, t"7:50 a. m '5.00 p. m. From West New
ton, 6:15, $7:50 a. ra., lOi. '5:00 p. m. For Mc
Keesport, Elizabeth and Monongahela City, '5130,
10:05 a. m., 3:30, 5:15 p. m. From Monongahela
City, Kllzabeth and.ilcKeesport, "7:50 a. m,, 1:25,
5:00 p. m.
Dally. 1 Sundays 'only. tWIH mnonehonr
late on Sunday. I will run two hours lato on
Sunday. City ticket office, 401 Bmlthfleld street.
ATLEGHENY VALLEY BAILKOAD
Trains leave Union Station (Eastern Standard
time): Klttannlng Ac.. 6:55 a. m.: Nlaeara Ex.,
dally. 8i45 a. m.. llulton Ac. 10:10 a. m.: Valley
Camp Ac, 12:05 p. m.; Oil City and DuBols Ex
press,2:00 p.m. ; Hulten Ac, 3:00p.m. : Klttannlng
Ac, 4Ktu.m.; Bracbnrn K.r.,a)p.m.: Kltunn
lng Ac, 5.30 p.m.: Braebnrn Ac, 8:20 p. m.: Hal
ton Ac, 7i50 p. m.; Buffalo Ki.. dally,
s:."op.m.: Cbtrtiers Ac. 9:45 p.m. : Brae burn Ac.
11 IS) p. to. Chorea trains Braebura, 12:40 p. m.
and 9:35 p. ra. Fnllman 1'arlor Buffet and
Sleeping Cars between Fittsburg and Buffalo.
J AS. F. ANDERSON. G.T. AEt,; DAVID MC
UABOO. Sen. Sunt.
PriTSBURO AND WESTERN RAILWAY
Trains (Ct'lSun'd time) I Leave I Arrive.
Day Ex.. Akron, Toledo, Kane
6:40 a m
9.-00 a m
7:37 p ra
50 d m
Chicago Express (dally)
Hew Castle Accommodation.
Bntlerand Foxburs: Ae
12:40 p m
11:30 a m
mm p m
5:30 p m
7:00 r m
6:30 a m
irst class lare to i;mcago, in w. oecona class,
f9 50. Fnllman Bullet sleepinc car to Chicago
as Wind and Fain In the Stomach, Slek
n uiu ana Jraux six ua owuuwui o.ujk
after Meals, Dizziness and Drowsiness,
HEALTH the xeholepnyiitai mergy or. ina
thousands, in all classes of society, and one of the
tnat KUCSaX'S PILLB HAY XS1 1
that SXSCBaX'8 PTUB EAT X!
directions wtta each Box.
St. Helena. TAnrauihlm. Fnirland.
tffST IH MNEY5
IN COME THE CROWDS!
OUT CO THE GOODS!
Our great Bnilding and Enlarging Sale is assuming more gigantic
proportions every day. The immense business we have done so tar
during this, the dullest month in the year, has surprised even ourselves.
When one considers for a moment that we are crowded for room by the
builders of the new addition to our building and otherwise much handi
capped by the workmen engaged in making the proposed alterations and
improvements, the above fact is nothing short of remarkable. The peo
ple of Pittsburg and vicinity have become thoroughly assure'd that we
"COMPELLED TO SELL"
and seem to fully appreciate what it means. It means the total closing
out of our large stock of seasonable goods. It means that we are re
ducing and marking down goods to prices so low that you can't help
buying them. It means such bargains as Pittsburg is not likely to see
continue to draw hundreds of customers. This will hardly surp rise you
however, if you but consider that these suits are made of Wales of dif
ferent widths, Diagonals, Worsteds, etc., Cassimeres in solid colors and
mixtures, Stripes, Checks, Plaids and a liberal number of choice con
fined designs and effects that are new, tasty, and handsome. They come
in sacks, frocks, cutaways, professional shapes, etc., and're carved out
in the newest styles.
Of course you can buy suits especially during the quiet month of
August for ti 50 (less, for that matter), but not such suits as these.
Look at the suits that'll be shown you in any other store in this city for
$g, $10 and $12. Examine 'em closely, fairly, honestly and look over
ours, and we'll leave it to you if the suits shown by us are not better in
are still the talk of the town the male portion of 'tbe town, at least
And no wonder! Why there is not a pair of pants on our $1 50 countei
that can be bought elsewhere for less than S3. These Pants consist of
Cassimeres, Cheviots, Worsteds, Corkscrews, Diagonals, Serges, eta,
and they come in such popular and stylish patterns as light and dark
Scotch plaids of large and small design, checks, stripes, mixtures, plain
shades, etc. The best dresser in the city need not be ashamed of wear
ing these $1 50 Pants. Get a pair.
VABI0US ITEMS IN FURNISHINGS.
Jften's French Flannel Shirts 98c, reduced from $1 50.
Men's French Flannel Shirts $1 soreduced from $2 50.
Men's French Flannel Shirts $ 1 98, re'duced from $3 50.
Silk Shirts $2 75, reduced from $5.
Outing Shirts 60c, reduced from $1. Outing - Shirts 37jc, reduced
from 75c. Gauze Shirts 15c, reduced from 25c Gauze Shirts or
Drawers 25c reduced from 50c. Fancy Balbriggan Shirts or. Drawers
50c, worth $t. Fancy Lisle Shirts or Drawers 75c, worth $1 25. Plain
Balbriggan Shirts or Drawers 75c, worth $1 25.
Silk Ties 10c, reduced from 25c Silk Ties 25c, reduced from 50a
Choice of our entire stock Summer Neckwear 50c, hundreds of which
werei and $1 25.
BOWL0W ARE WE MAKING THING i
Lower than ever named before for same qualities. "We've not only
slaughtered the goods priced in this announcement, bat many, manjr
other things that we haven't space to describe, etc.
Whatever you may happen to want, however, we can give it to you
at a price that can't be matched in any other store.
Other houses want aye, must make a profit We only want to sell
the goods, and
THE BBGG-AELT PEICES
which we name will sort of daze would-be competition and make our
great army of customers smile pleasantly.
These are the three always brightly shining lamps of the architec
ture of our business:
) 0 0 0 0 0
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street N
PlUiXlaXliVANlA UAlLKOAll U AKL
after May U, 1383, trains leave Union
btatlon, l'ltt3bor& as follows. Eastern Standard
MAIN LINE EASTWARD.
New York and Chicago Limited or Pullman Ves
tibule dally at 7:15 a. m.
Atlantic Express dally for tbe East, SOa.m.
Man train, dally, except Handay. 5:3J. m. Son
day. mall, : a. m.
Day express dally at 8:00 a. m.
Mall express dally at 1KB p. m.
Philadelphia express dally at 4:90 p. m.
Eastern express dally at 7:15 p. ra.
Fast Line dally at 8:10 p. m.
Express for Bedford 1:00 p. m.. week days.
Express for Cresson and Ebensburg 2 p. m.,
SrrensburgexpressailO p. m. weex oars,
erry express 11:00a.m. weekdays.
All throned trains connect at Jersey Cltywltb
boats of ".Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn. S. Y.,
areldingdoublsferrlaceand journey inrouxa A.
Trains arrive at Union Station as foUows:
Mall Train, dally 8:10 D. m.
Western Express, daily .I'45- "
l'aclflc Express, dally 11:45p.m.
Cblcaro Limited Express, dally 8:30 p.m.
rastLue, dally UdSp. la.
SOUTHWEST fEN KAILWA1.
For Unlontown, 5:30 ana 8:35a. m. and 4:3 p.
m.. without cbanxe of cars: lito p. m connect
lnr at Oreensbnrt;. Trains arrive from Union
town at 8:45 a. m.. 11:50. S3 and 8:10 p. ra.
VK8T VENN8YLVANIA DIVISION.
FromFEOEKAL or. BTAflON, Allegheny Ctty.
Mall train, connecting for JJlatrsvllle... 6:45 a. m.
Express, for ItUlrsTllie, connecting for
Butler vnf lV""i JSJP-"-
Jtutler Aecem 8:20 a. m.. 1:25 and B: p. m.
Borlnitd-vle Accom3:00.11J0.m.IM0Dd 8:20 p.m.
Freeport Accom 4:1&. 8j30 and 11:40 p. m.
On bandar 12:50 and 8:30 p. m.
.North Apollo Accom.. ...11:00 a.m. and Sp. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Butler Sr20a.m.
Slalrsville Accommodation 10:40 p. m.
Trains arrive at FEDEUAL HTHEET STATION:
Express, connecting from Bntler.. .10:35 a.m.
Mall Train. .i'vl25 PwIa
Butler Accom :a. m., 4:40andTr20p. m.
BlalrsvUle Accommodation. .....-....-: p. m.
Freenort Accom.7H0a.m.. l:2S.7:20andllsl0p. m.
On Sunday 10:10 a.m. and 70 p. m.
Bprlngdale Aecom....:37,ll:4Sa.m.,:aji)p. m.
Ifortb Apollo Accom :40a. m. and 5:40 d. m.
Trains leave Union station. Fmsonrg. as follows:
For Moaongabela City, West Brownsville and
Unlontown. 11 a. m. For Monongaheia City and
West Brownsville, 76 and 11 a. m. and 40 p. m.
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Monongaheia City, S:40
p. m.. week days. '
Dravosburg Ac. week days, 8.20 p. m.
West Elisabetn Accommodation, a :20a.m., 2:90,
8uandlti3Sp,Bi. Sunday, 8:40 p. m. ,
Ticket offices Corner Fourth avenca and Try
street and Union station. ..
CUA8..E, 1MJUH, J. It. WUOO.
Ucneral Manaxet. Oen'l l'ass'r AseaU
TAMBANDLS KOUTE-JULYS. 188. UNIOV
JL station. Central Standard Tint. Leave ror
Cincinnati and St. Loo Is, d 7:30 a.m., d 8KO ari
d 11:14 p. m. Dsnnlsoc. Xitt p. m. Cblcage,
11:06, dUil p. m. Wbil:t VM a. m., 11:0a,
8:10 p.m. Steubenville. :Ma. m. Washington.
Ida, IJBa. m.,li8e,ti80,4:W,4dSp. m. Bulger, 10:is
a. m. Burgettstown, ail J5a.m 6:25 p. m. Mans
field, 7:14. 9:sa, 11:80 a. m ltM. too. d ids; 10:53
p.m. MeDonaM,d4il7d8!iop. m.
From the, West, rtiui, do.-CO a. nu. SK& dSM
n.ra, DennUon. 8-ssa.m. Bteubenvllle. CM p. in.
Wheellnr. 1 JO, 1:44 a.m.. 86, 5:86 p.m. Bnrrrtts
town, 7:15a; m.,srt)6.m. Washington. t-.sl-W,
8:40, 10:25 a. m JJ4, 8:45 p. m. MansHeld, 6:35,
8:30. 11 140 a. isu M:, 3-.M, 10:00 and 8 0:20 p. m.
Bulger, 1:40p.m. McDonalds, dIJi a. nu, d tset
n as. - .
d daHyj a 'aMar esurt other tains, except
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINES-.
Jlayli lssa. Central Standard Tune.
As follows from Union Station t For Chicago, d TsTI
a. m.. d 12:20, d 1:00, d7:45, except Saturday. 11:24
p. m.: Toledo. 7:25a. m- d 13:20. d 10 and except
Saturday. 11:20 p. m.; Crestline. 5:45 a. m.t Cleve
land. 4:10 a. m, 12:45 and d 11:05 p. m. and 7:3
a. m.. via F. W. A C. lij.: New CastU
and Yonngstown, 73 a. m.. 12:20, J: p. m.;
YoungstownandNlles, d 12 JO p. m.; Meadvtlle,
Erie and Ashtabula. 7:05a. m., 12:20 p. m. : Nlles
and Jamestown, I:5 p. m.; Muilllon. 4:10p.m.;
Wheellnr and BeUalre. 8:10 a. m.. 11:45. 1.30p. m.;
Beaver Falls. 4.-00, 4-05 p. nu, Kock Foist, asai
a. id. i Leeudale. 5:J0 a. m.
ALLKQUENY Bocbester. 6 JO e. m.: Beaver
Falls, 8:15, 110 a. m. : Enon. 10 p. m. : Leets
dale, 100, 11:43 a. m.,2.-C0, 4:30, 4:43. VJO, 70. 80
p.m.; Conway. 10:30 p.m.; Fair Oaks, 8 UHO a.
m. : Leetsdale. 8 8:30 p. m.
TKA1NBAKK1YE Union station from Chteago.
except Monday 1:50, d 80. d 8:3$ a. m., d 6:50 p.
m.; Toledo, except Mondayiso, d8:33a.sut tua
p. m. . Crestline, 2:10 p. m.- Yonngstown and
Newcastle. 9:10a.m., 1:25, 6:50, 10:15 p. m.; Nlles
and Younastown. d 6:50 p. m.; Cleveland, d 6:50 a.
m.. 2:23, 7:0O p. m.: Wheeling and BeUalre, 99
a. m.. 2:23, 7:00 p. m.: Erie and Ashtabula, lra,
10:15 p. m. i Masstllon, 100 a. m.; Nlles and
Jamestown. 8:10 a. m. ; Beaver Falls. 7:30 a. m..
1:10 D. nu. itock. 1'olnt, S 8:25 p. m.; Leetsdale.
AKitrVE ALLEGHENT-From Enon, 80 a.
m.t Conway, 6:50: ltochester, 8:40 a. m.: Beaver
Falls, 7:10 a. m-, 5:45 p. m.: Leeudale. 6:50, 8:15.
7:45 a. m 120, 1:45, 40, 6:30. 80 p. m.s Fair
Oaks, 88:35 a. m.: Leeudale, S 63 p. m.i Hock
Point. 8 8:13 p.m.
8, Sunday only; d, dauy; otber trains, except
P1TT3BURO AND CASTLE SHANNON R. K.
Summer Time Table. On and after May 1.
1889. until further notice, trains will runas follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
timet Leaving lltUbnrg-69 a. m., 7:10 a.m..
8:U a.m.. 5:3oa. m.. 11:30 a. m.. 1:40 p. m.. 3:40 p.
m.. 8:10 p. m.. 8:50 p. m., 6:30 p. m 9:30 p. m..
11:30 p.m. Arllugton-3:40 a. m 4:20 a. m., 7:10
a. ro.. 8:00a.m., 10:3) a.m., 10 p. m-, 2:40p.m.,
4:20 p. m., 6:10 p. m., 5:50 p. m.. 7:10 p. m Km
Ji. m. Sunday trains, leaving Pittsburg 10 a.m..
2:50 p. in.. 2:30 p. m., 8:10 p. m., 7:10 p. m, 9:30
p. m Arlington 9:10 a. a., 13 m., 1:50 p. m- SB
p.m. 6:30p.m., 80 p.m.
JOHN JABN, Snpt.
BALTIMORE AND OHIO KAILROAD
Schedule In effect May 12, 1839. For Washing
ton. D. C Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
York. 8.00 a.m.. and "9:20 p. m. For Cnm-
"fl".?! 'iM Jn'.l!0. : P- m. For Con
nellsvlllc, S:40 and 'i-Jfi a. m 41 C. 240
ond -30 p.m. For Unlontown, :40, 80 a. m
1 1 0 and ia p. m. For Mount Pleasant, :0 and
tsso a. m.. and tl0 and 140 p. m. For
Washington, Pa- ":45. tJ:40 a. m,, SiSS, J1
and 1 LJOjp. m. For Wheeling, ttii. $9:40 a. m..
3:35, "8 JO p.m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
8:45a. m... 8:30n.m. VorPnlnmhn 4R.4K1Q.ifl
t "J?2 m. For Newark. 6:48, :40 a. mn
3d and 8:3o p. m. Trains arrive from New
York, Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington.
6:20 a. m. and -SiiO p. m. From Columbus, Cin
cinnati and Chicago. 7:4S a. m. and -50 p. m.
FromVbeellng. "T:, 10:Ms. ra t50.-.oop.
m. Through sleeping ear to Baltimore, Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
lice.lng accommodation. 8:10 a. m.. Sunday
only. ConnellsvUle accommodation at H:Ha. m.
Dally, t Dally except Sunday. Sunday only.
The Pittsburg Transfer Company will call for
and cneck baggage from hotels and residences
upon orders left at B. O. Ticket (HBee, eornar
?iT!fn,,9!a4 yoOA atreet. CHAd. O.
NULL, Owu Pa4. Alt. J.X.OCULL, liailp.
.. V ,
I 1i-1BiaMallMmar ' lillf ' I 111 111