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THE' PSTTSBTJB& 'DISPATCH, ' MONDAT, ATT&TJST " 26, 1889.
Stont Vessels Dashed Upon the Eocks
and Thousands Perish.
THE STORY OF. THE CASTAWAYS.
lured Into Danger by False Lights Upon
the Eockbound Shore.
UFIBOATS KESCUJ3 WHOLE FAMILIES
rErZCIAI. TKLXaRAM TO THE EISFATCn.1
Portland, Obe., August 2G. The ReY.
T. De Witt Talmage, D. D., who preached
here to-day to a vast audience, took for his
text I Cor. ix, 27: "Lest that by any means
I myself should be a castaway." The preach
In the presence of you who live on the
Pacific coast, I who live on the Atlantic
coast may appropriately speak on this
marine allusion of the text, for all who
know about the sea know about the cast
away. The text implies that ministers of
religion may help others into heaven and
yet miss it themselves. The carpenters that
built Uoah's ark did not get into it them
selves. Gown and surplice and diplomas
and canonicals are no security. Cardinal
Wolscy, after having been petted by kings,
and having entertained foreign ambassadors
at Hampton Court, died in darkness.
One of the most eminent ministers of
religion that this country has ever
known, plunged into sin and died; his
heart, by post-mortem examination, found
to have been, not figurativelv, but literally,
broken. We may have hands of ordination
on the head, and address consecrated assem
blages, but that is no reason why we shall
necessarily reach the realm celestial. The
clergyman must go through the same gate of
pardon as the layman. There have been
cases of shipwreck where all on board es
caped excepting the captain. Alas! it hav
.ing "preached to others, I myself should be
a castaway." God forbid it.
I have examined some of the commenta
ries to see what they thought about this
word ''castaway," and I find they differ in
regard to the figure used, while thev agree
in regard to the meaning. So I shall make
my own selection, and take it in a nautical
and seafaring sense, and show you that men
may become spiritual castaways, and how
finally they drift into that calamity.
You and I live in seaboard cities. You
have all stood on the beach. Many of you
have crossed the ocean. Some of yon have
managed vessels in great stress of weather.
There is a sea captain, and there is another,
and yonder is another, and there are a
goodly number of you who, though once
you did not know the difference between a
brig and a bark, and between a diamond
knot and n sprit sheet sail knot, and al
though you could not point out the weather
cross jack brace, and though you could not
man the fore clew garnets, now you are as
familiar with a ship as you are with your
right hand, and if it were necessary you
could take a vessel clear across to the
mouth of the Kersey without the loss of a
single sail. Well, there is a dark night
in "your memory of the sea. The ves
sel became unmanageable. You saw it was
scudding toward the shore. You heard the
cry: "Breakers ahead! Land on the lee
bow!" The vessel struck the rock and you
felt the deck breaking up under your feet,
and you were a castaway, as when the Her
cules drove on the coast of Cafiraria, as
when the Portuguese brig went staving,
splitting, grinding, crashing on the Good
wins. But whether you have followed the
sea or not, you all understand the figure
when I tell you that there are men, who, by
their sins and temptations, are thrown
helpless! Driven before the gale! Wrecked
ior two worlds! Castaways! Castaways!
By talking with some sea captains I have
found out that there are three or four causes
for such a calamity to a vessel. I have been
told that it sometimes comes from creating
false lights on the beach. This was often
so in olden times. It is not many years ago,
indeed, that vagabonds used to wander up
and down the beach, getting vessels ashore
in the night,
THROWING UP FALSE LIGHTS
in their presence and deceiving them, that
they may despoil and ransack them. All
kinds of infernal arts were used to accom
plish this. And one night, on the Cornish
coast, when the sea was coming in fearfully,
some villains took a lantern and tied it to a
horse, and led the horse up and down the
beach, the lantern swinging to the motion of
the horse, and a sea captain in the offing
saw it, and made up his mind that he was
not anywhere near the shore, for he said:
"There's a vessel that must be a vessel,
for it has a moveable light," and he had no
apprehension till he heard the rocks
grating on the ship's bottom, and it
went to pieces and the villains on
shore gathered up the packages and
treasures that were washed to the land.
And I have to tell you that there are a
multitude of souls ruined by false lights on
the beach. In the dark night of man's dan
ger, false religion cocs np and down the
snore, snaKing Hi lantern, and men look ofi
and take that flickering and expiring wick
as the signal of aafety, and the cry is:
"Heave the main topsail to the mast! All
is well!" when sudden destruction comelh
upon them and they shall not escape. So
there arc all kinds of lanterns swung on the
beach philosophical lanterns, educational
lanterns, humanitarian lanterns. Men look
at them and arc deceived, when there is
nothing but God's eternal lighthouse of the
gospel that can keep them from becoming
Once, on Wolf Crag lighthouse, they tried
to build a copper figure of a wolf with its
mouth open, so that the storms beating into
it, the wolf would howl forth the dangers to
mariners that might be coming anvwhere
near the coast. Of course it was a failure.
And so all new inventions for the saving of
man's soul are unavailing. What the hu
man race wants is a light bursting forth fromt
the cross standing on the great headlands
the light of pardon, the light of comfort, the
light of heaven. You might better go to
night and destroy all the creat lighthouses
on the dangerous coasts the Barnegat light
house, the Fastnet I'ock lighthouse, the
Sherry vore lighthouse, the Longsbip's light
house, the Hollyhead lighthouse than to
put out God's great ocean lamp the Gospel.
Woe to those who swing false lanterns on
the beach till men crash into ruin. Cast
aways 1 Castaways !
WRECKED IN A CYCLONE.
By talking with sea captains I have heard
also' that sometimes ships come to this ca
lamity by the sudden swoop of a tempest,
For instance, a vessel is sailing along in the
East Indies, and there is not a single cloud
on the sky; but suddenly the breeze fresh
ens, and there are swift Jeet on the ratlines,
and the cry is: "Way, haul away there!"
but before they can square the booms and
tarpaulin the hatchways, the vessel is groan
ing and creaking in the grip of a tornado,
and falls over into the trough of the sea, and
broadside it rolls on to the beach and keels
over, leaving the crew to struggle in the
merciless surf. Castaway! Castaway! And
so I have to tell you that there are thousands
of men destroyed through the sudden swoop
of temptations. Some great inducement to
worldliness, or to sensuality, or fp high
temper, or to some form of dissipation,
conies upon them.
If they had time to examine their Bible,
if they had time to consult with their
friends, if they had time to deliberate, they
could stand it; but the temptation came so
suddenly an euroclydon on the Mediterra
nean, a whirlwind of the Caribbean. One
awful surge of temptation and they perish.
And so we olten hear the old story: "I
hadn't seen my friend in a great many
years. We were very glad to meet. He
said I must drink, and he took me by the
arm and pressed me along, and filled the
cup until the bubbles rah over the edge,
and in an evil moment all my good resolu
tions were swept away, and to the outraging
of God and my own soul, I fell." Or the
story is: "I had hard work to support my
family. I thought that by one false entry,
by one deception, by one embezzlement, I
might spring out free from all my trouble;
and the temptation came upon me so fiercely
I could not deliberate. I did wrong, and
having done wrong once, I could not stop."
O, it is the first step that costs; the second
is easier; and the third, and on to the last.
Once having broken loose from the anchor,
it is not so easy to tie the parted strands.
How often it is that
MEN ABE RUINED
for the reason that the temptation comes
from some nnexpecfed quarter. As Vessels
lie in Margate Koads, safe from southwest
winds; but the wind changing to the north
cast, they are driven helpless and go down.
O that God would have mercv upon those
upon whom there comes the sudden swoop of
temptation, lest they perish, becoming cast
By talking with sea captains, I baye found
out also that some vessels come to this calam
ity through bheer recklessness. There are
3,000,000 men who follow the sea for a living.
It is a simple fact that the averageof human
life on the sea is less than 12 years. This
comes from the fact that men by familiarity
with danger sometimes become reckless
the captain, the helmsman, the stoker, the
man on the lookout, become reckless, and in
nine out of ten shipwrecks, it is found ont
that someone was awlully to blame. So I
have to tell you that men are morally ship
wrecked through sheer recklessness. There
are thousands who do not care where they are
in spiritual things. They do not know
which way they are sailing, and the sea is
black with niratical hulks that would grap
ple them with hooks of steel and blindfold
them, and make them "walk the plank."
They do not know what the next moment
may bring forth. Drifting in their theology.
Drifting in their habits. Driftingin regard
to all their future. No God. no Christ, no
settled anticipations of eternal felicity; but
all the time coming nearer and nearer to a
dangerous coast. Some of them arc on fire
with evil habit, and they shall burn on the
sea, the charred hulk tossed upon the barren
beach. Many of them with great troubles,
financial troubles, domestic troubles, social
troubles; but they never pray for comfort.
With an aggravation of sin they pray for no
pardon. .They do not steer lor the lightship
that dances in gladness at the mouth of
reckless as to where they come out, drifting
further from God, further lrom early relig
ious influences, further from happiness; and
what is the worst thing about it is, they are
taking their families along with them, and
the way one goes, the probability is they
will all go. Yet no anxiety. As uncon
scious of danger as the passengers aboard
the Arctic one moment before the Vista
crushed into her. Wrapped up in the bus
iness of the store, not remembering that
soon they roust quit all their earthly pos
sessions. Absorbed in their social position,
not knowing that very soou they will have
attended the last levee, and whirled in the
last schottische. They do not deliberately
choose to be ruined; neither did the French
frigate Medusa aim for the Arguin banks,
but there it went to pieces. I wish I could
wake you up. The perils are so augmented,
you will die just as certainly as you sitthcre
unless you bestir yourself. Are you willing
to become a castaway? You throw out no
oar. You take no surroundings. You
watch no compass. You are not calculating
your bearings while the wind is abaft, and
yonder is a long line of foam bounding the
horizon, and you will be pushed on toward
it, and thousands have perished there, and
you are driving in the same direction.
Keadv about! Down helm! Hard downl
Man "the life boat! Pull, my lads, pull!
"He that being often reproved hardeneth
his neck, shall be suddenly destroyed and
that without remedy."
But some of vou are saying within vour
selves: "What'shallldo?" Do? Do? Why,
my brother, do what any ship does when it
is in trouble. Lift a distress signal. On
the sea there is a flash and a boom. You
listen and you look. A vessel is in trouble.
The distress gun is sounded, or a rocket is
sent up, or a blanket is lifted, or a bundle
of rags anything to catch the eye of the
passing craft. So if you want to be taken
off the wreck of your sin, you must lift a
distress signal. " The publican lifted the
distress signal when he cried: "God, be mer
ciful to me a sinner!" Peter lifted
THE DISTRESS SIGNAL
when he said: "Lord, save me, I perish!"
The blind man lifted the distress signal
when he said: "Lord, that my eyes may be
opened." The jailer lifted.the distress sig.
nal when he said: "What must I do to be
saved?" And help will never come to your
soul until you lift some signal. You must
make some demonstration, give some sign,
make some heaven piercing outcry ior help,
lilting the distress signal for the church's
prayer, lifting the distress signal for heav
en's pardon. Pray! Pray! The voice of
the Lord now sounds in your ears: m jue
is thy help." Too proud to raise such a
signal, too proud to be saved.
There was an old sailor thumping about
in a small boat in a tempest. The larger
vessel had gone down. He felt he must die.
The surf was breaking over the boat, and
he said: "I took off my life belt that it
might soon be over, and I thought some
what indistinctly about my friends on shore
and then I bid them good by like, and I was
about sinking back and giving it up, when
I saw a bright star. The clouds were
breaking away, and there that blessed star
shone down on me, and it seemed to take
right hold of me; and somehow, I cannot
tell how it was, but sonienow, wnile I was
trying to watch that star, it seemed to help
me and seemed to lift me." O. sinking soul.
see vou not the glimmer between the rifts of
the storm cloud? That lsjthe star of hope.
Deathstruck. I ceaSBd"the tide to stem.
When suddenly a star arose.
It was the star of Bethlehem!
lf'lhefe'areanjrhere who consider them
selves castaways, let me say God is doing
evervthine to save vou. Did you ever hear
of Lionel Luken? He was the inventor of
the insubmergible lifeboat All honor is
due to his memory by seafaring men, as well
as by landsmen. How many lives he saved
by his invention. In after days that inven
tion was improved, and one day there wasa
perfect lifeboat, the Northumberland, ready
at Kamsgate. The lifeboat being ready, to
test it the crew came out and leaped on the
gunwale on one side to see if the boat would
upset; It was impossible to upset it. Then,
amid the huzzas of excited thousands, (that
boat was launched, and it has gone and come.
icltingr up n great many of the shipwrecked,
ut I have to tell you now of a grander launch
ing, and from the dry docks of heaven. Word
came np that a world was beating on the rocks.
In the presence of the potentates of heaven
the lilelioat of the world's redemption was
launched. It shoved off the golden sands amid
angelic lmsunna. The surges of darkness beat
against its bow. but it sailed on, and it comes
in sight of us this hour. It comes for you. it
comet for me. .Soul I soul! get Into it. Make
ono leap for heaven. Let that boat go past and
' YOUE OPPORTUNITY IS GONE.
I am expecting that there will bo whole fam
ilies here who tcill get into that lifeboat. In
1S33. tho Isabella camo ashore off Hastings,
Kngland. The air was filled with sounds the
hoarse sea trumpet, the crash of the axes, and
tliebellowing of the tornado. A boat from
the sboro caine under tno stern of the disabled
vessel. There wero women and children on
board that vessel. Some of the sailors jumped
into th2 small boat and said: "Now give us
tbe children." A father who stood on deck
took his first born and threw him to tho boat.
The sailors cucht him safely, and the next,
and the next, to tho last. Still tho sea rocking,
the storm howlinz. 'Now," said the sailors,
"now tho mother; and she leaped, and Was
saved. Tho boat went to the shore; but before
it got to the shore, tbe landsmen were so im
patient to help tho Euilering people that they
waded clear down into the surf with blankets
and garments, and promises of help and specor.
So thcro aro whole families here who are go
ing to be saved, and saved altogether. Give us
that child for Christ, that other child, that
other. Give us tbe mother, give us tbe father,
tbe whole family. They must all come in. All
heaven wades in to help you. I claim this
whole audience for God. I pick not out one
man heienorone man there; I claim you alL
There are some ot you who 30 years ago were
consecrated to Christ by your parents in bap
tism. Cert .inly I am not steppinc over the
right bound when I claim you for Jesus. Then
there are many here who hare been seeking
Uodfor a good while, and am I not right In
claiming you for Jesus? Then there arc some
here who have been further away, and you
drink, and you swear, and jou bring up your
families without any God to take care of them
when yon are dead. And I claim you, my
brother; I claim all ot you. Vou wdl have to
pray some lime; why nut begin now. while all
the ripe and purple cluster of divine promise
bend over into your cup, rather than postpone
your prayer until your chance Is past, ana tho
night drops, and the sea washes you out, and
tbe appalling fact shall be announced that not
withstanding all your inagnlncent opportuni
ties, yon have become' a castaway.
THIEVES SPREAD SMALLPOX.
They Stent Infected Clothing nnd. Sell it
Port Wayne, Ind., August 25. About
a month ago the pesthouse of this city
was entered by thieves, who carried
away the disease infected clothes taken
from three hundred patients who had
been treated there. These clothes were sold
' to workingmen employed on the natural
f A-..l. A ........ Jhnm -ne o Ci-arla
by the name of Anderson, who, with a large
family, shortly afterward moved to Meno
News came from that city yesterday that
a smallpox epidemic had broken out there,
and eight cases had appeared in the Ander
son family. There can be no doubt that
they contracted the disease from the pest
house clothes, and as hundreds of others
have boughtof the same clothing and leit for
Darts unknown, the disease is liable to
break out wherever these men locate.
A MASIIER TDCASUED.
A Smart Tonne Man U Cowlildcd by Three
Wichita, Kan., August 23. A travel
ing man from Chicago named Ernest Prince
was cowhided this evening on the public
street by three young ladies named Mary
Gore, Addie Dorran and May Klents, whose
characters he is alleged to have maligned.
Prince thought himself something of a
masher. He tried to ingratiate himself into
the good graces of the girls mentioned, but,
failing in his purpose, is said to haveuttered
malignant falsehoods concerning them. The
three girls, each armed with a rawhide, went
to the" hotel where Prince stops and gave
him such a drubbing as will long remain a
A nTnn-of.Wnr Off for Hnytl.
New York, August 25. The United
States sloop of war Galena sailed to-day for
Port-au-Prince, Hayti, from the Brooklyn
Navy Yard. The vessel is under the com
mand of Commander George W. Sumner,
and has a full complement of men.
Use Horsford'n Add Phosphate.
Dr. C. R. Dake. Belleville. 111., says: "I have
found it, and it alone, to be capable of produc
ing a sweet and natural sleep in cases or In
somnia from overwork of tbe brain, which so
often occurs In active professional and business
An Invlgorntinc Bevernee.
A glass of pure beer is both beneficial and
delight! ul to a warm and tired mortal. The
well-known brand of "Iron City Beer,"
brewed exclusively by Messrs. Prauenheim
& Yilsack is such beverage. It is made
carefully, from tbe purest materials, and is
wholesome and nutritious. Ask for it
LAST EXCURSION' TO ATLANTIC CITY
Vin the B. & O. R. R.,
Thursday, August 29. Bate, $10 for the
round trip, tickets good for 10 days; good to
stop at Washington City returning. Trains
will leave depot at 8 a. m. and 9:20 P. m.
Use "Una" flour finest spring patent in
the world. "Golden Wedding" the best of
bread flours. "Duquesne" has no equal as
a pastry flour. " Horning's "Ivory," gem of
all familv flours.
This powder never varies. A marvel of pur
Ity, strength and wholesomeness. More eco
nomical than the ordinary kin ds, and cannot
be sold in competition with tbe multitude of
ow est, short weight, alum or phosphate now
ders. Sold only t cant. ROYAL BAKING
POWDER CO, 108 Wall SL. N. Y.
Optical, Mathematical and Engineering In
struments and Materials. Froflle, cross-section,
tracins and blue-process papers, tracing
linen, etc Largest and best stock of Specta
cles and Eye Glasses.
KORNBLUM, Theoretical and
No. 50 Fifth avenue. Telephone No. 1683.
LOOK OUT FOR FRIDAY, AUGUST 30!
The Biggest Remnant Bargains Ever Offered.
DOUGLAS & EVIACKiE.
WiU clear ont FRIDAY, August 30. all accumulations of Remnants, all Odd Lots, all Odds
and Ends in ovcry department, at regular pick-mo-up. take-me-away prices, as witness following
Remnants of yard wide fancy figured Batistes, oc a yard.
Remnants of our lovely Chillis at the nomiual price of 2c a yard.
Remnants of Apron Gmshams at hitherto unheard of price, 4c a yard.
Remnants of Dress Ginghams will go lively at 5c a yard.
Remnants of Bummer Silks are all to go at 13c a yard.
Remnants of Silk Plushes and Velvets for only 2oc a yard.
Remnants of 64 Ladies' Cloths Just Think of It 28c a yard.
Remnants ot Double Width Dress Goods will be marked at the rate of 5c, 10c, 15c and 25c
a yard, a rare chance for school outfits.
Odd Lots Ladles' All-Wool Stockinette Jackets have been marked down from 4 and tl 50
to S2 each. Who'd be without a jacket.
Odd Lots Ladies' All-Wool Cloth Jackets, for this sale they are marked $1 15 each. A word
to tho wise, etc
Odd Lots Ladles' Beaded Wraps that were $4 60 and S5 now for J2 87.
Lace Curtain Ends that sell at 40c. 50c and 75c now 15c, 20c and 25c.
Odd Fairs Lace Curtains at half prico. ' "
Most Particularly and Very Specially Interesting.
With above will bo placed on sale 500 Pairs Heavy Genuine White Country Blankets, clean
and fresh, at the truly phenomenal price of 82 75 a pair. Come early for these, for they'll go
Odds and Ends, Gloves, Hosiery, Underwear, Corsets, Buttons, Trimmings, Embroideries,
etc., etc, all at almost inconceivable prices.
REMEMBER FRIDAY, AUGUST 30.
151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY.
tfADE ONLY By-a IN THE
AUTUMN 1889' AUTUMN.
Takes pleasure in presenting to tho stylish
dressers of Pittsburg the
NE"vV FALL DERBY.
Colors, BLACK AND HAZEL BROWN.
This latest "Ruben" Derby.illustrated above,
is certainly a most striking and unusually
stylish hat. As will be seen it is a trifle full in
the crown: the curl is heavy and close; the brim
has considerable roll, giving the hat a solid and
substantial appearance without detracting
from Its natty and graceful outlines. It will
be readily acknowledged as a handsome hat,
and one that will gain thousands ot now con
verts to the Ruben styles.
We are running this block in three different
dimensions, namely CJxlK for TanC gents.
5xl for gents and bil for stout or
The famous Factory Prices, which have
made ours the most popular Hat Store in the
State, will prevail as heretofore. They are
Jl 50, 90, $2 20. J2 40. S2 90, S3 40.
The Hatter and Furnisher,
421 and 423 Smithfleld St.
P. S. Mail Orders Promptly Filled. au23-31
-rue nsFiT ENGLISH REMEDY.
For Bilious and Nervous Disorders.
44 Worth a Guinea a Box "but sola
for 25 cents,
BY AXjIj druggists.
OF CHARGE! WITHOUT
School will commence soon, so
come and get your
FREE WITH EVERY PAIR OF
You buy for Boys or Girls
G.D. SI MEN'S,
78 OHIO ST., ALLEGHENY,
"Corner of Sandusky street.
PITTSBURG AND LAKE ERIE RAILROAD
COMPANY Schedule In effect Jane 2, 1839,
Central time. DirAKTFor Cleveland, 5:00, "8:00
a. in., 1:35, 4110, :3u p. m. For Cincinnati. Chi
cago and St. Louis, 5:C0a. m., '1:35, 9:30p. m.
For Buffalo. 8:00 a. m 4:10, "9:30 p. m. For Sala
manca, "8:00 a. m.. 4:10 p. m. For Yonngstown
and .New Castle. 5:00, "8:00. 10:15a. m., 'l:3. 4:10,
3:30 p. m. For Beaver Falls. 5:00. '8:00, 8:30,
10:15 a. m.. 1:33. 3:30, 4:10. 5:15. 9:30 p. m. For
Chartlers. 5:00, V:30 a. m.. 3:33, 0:3). '8.55. 7:15,
3:05. 8:3). 9:25. 10:15 a. m., 12:05, '12:15,
1:4a 3:30, 14:30. 4:50, '3:05. 5:15, '8:05, '10:30 p.m.
Akkivk From ClCTeland. 6:30 a. m., '12:30,
5:35. "7:55, 9:40 p. m. From Cincinnati. Chicago
and St. Louis. 12:30, 7:55 p. m. From Buffalo,
6:30 a. in.. "12:30, 9:40 p. m. From Salaman
ca. '12:30. 7:55 p. m. lrom Youngstown and
New Castle. '6:30. 9:20 a. tn., '12:30. 5:35. 7:55
9:4Up. m. From Bearer Falls. 5:25. 6:30, 7:20, S:20
a. ni., '12:30, 1:10, 5:35, "7:53, 9:40 p. m. P.,
C. & Y. trains from Mansfield. 8:30 a. m., 3:30,
4:50 p. m. For Essen and Bccchmont. d:30 a.
m., 3:30 p. m. F.. C & Y. trains from Alans
field, Essen and Becchmont. 7:03 a. in., Il:i!) a. m.
1. McK. 4 YV It. IE. -Oepakt For Jieir Haven.
'5:30 a. m "3:3 p. in. For West Newton, I5:S0,
10:05a.m.. 3:30,5:15p.m. ARRIVE From New
Haven, $7:5fa. in., 5:00 p. ni. From West New
ton, 0:15, :-7:W a. m., 1:25, '5:00 p. m. For Mc
Keesport, Elizabeth and Monongahela City, '.jftt.
10:05 a. m., 3:30, 5:15 p.m. From Monongahela
City. Elizabeth and McKeesport, 7:50 a. m., 1:25,
'5:00 p. in.
"Dally. T Sundays 'only. ttVlll rnnonehonr
late on Sunday. I Will run two hours late on
Sunday. City ticket office, 401 Smithfleld street.
EEGlsTEK'S .NOTICENOTICE IS IIKUEUV
Elven that tho following accounts of execu
tors, administrators, gnardlans and trustees have
been duly examined and passed In tbe Register's
office, and will be presented to the Orphans'
Court for confirmation and allowance onMonday,
September 2, 1889:
No. 1. First and flnalaccountofHobert IT. John
ston, adminlstratorof the estate of Martha Ford,
deceased. Filed May , 18S9.
No. 2. First and Dual account of Annetta Tag
gart, administratrix of the estate of Sam.tUTng
gart, deceased. Filed May 7. 18S9.
No. 3. Flret account, of James Gtlmore and A.
Dempster, administrator or the estate Or Charles
Ollraore. deceased. Filed May 8. 1889.
No. 4. Final account or L. II. Donner, adminis
trator of the estate of Sarah A. Donner, deceased.
Filed May 10, 1883.
No. 5. FlnalaccountorJosephrayne, adminis
trator of the estate ot Haraii Uas, deceased. Filed
May 10, 18S.
No. S. Final account or l'atrlek O'Connor, ex
ecutor of the will of Patrick llorcn, deceased.
Filed May II. 1S89.
No. 7. Final account of William Ewlnfr. Jr.,
guardian of Fannie Ewlnjr. Filed May 14, 1889.
No. 8. Partial account of Julia F. l.udewljr. ex
ecutrix of tbe will oi O. Ludewic, deceased. Filed
May 14, 1S89.
No. 9. Final account of Lena Uoldsirom, ad
ministratrix d. b. n. c. t. a. or Henry Ooldstrom,
deceased. Filed May 13, 1839.
No. 10. Final account or Ilalthaser Stotz, guar
dian of Anna Zscnoegner (now Sucss). Filed May
No. 11. Final account of Balthascr Stotz, guar
dian of Emma Zchoegncr, deceased. Filed May
No. 12. Second account of Johanna Zschoegncr,
administrator of the estate of John Gottlieb
Zelioe;ruer. deceased. Filed May 15, I?.S9.
No. 14. Final account of JobnM. Edmnndson.
executor of the will or John H. Burroughs, de
ceased. Filed Mav 15, 1S89.
No. 14. Final account of John nuffnagle. ad
ministrator of the estateof ltachel Mar. deceased.
Filed May 16, 1889.
No. r. Final account ot Henry Luchslngcr and
J.uclnda A. Luchslngcr, executors of the will or
Victor Keller, deceased. Filed May 18, 1889.
No. IB. Final account of Jojeph Kolie, executor
or the will of Theresa Bauinbotf, deceased. Filed
May 15. 18S9.
No. 17. Final account or Uustav Otto, adminis
trator of the estate uf Edward H. Ilusslng. de
eeascd. Filed May 17. 1839.
No. 13. Final account of Frank Shoperie. ad
ministrator or the estate of Rachel Shopene, de
ceased. Filed May IS, 1859.
No. 19. Final account of II. L. Mershon. M. 1).,
administrator ofthe estate or Mary Mershon, de
ceased. Filed Maya). 1889.
N o. 20. Final account or Frances J. H. Forster,
executrix orthe will or John J. Forster. deceased.
Filed May 20, 1889.
No. 21. Final account or TnomasT. Brown, ad
ministrator or the estate or Hannah E. Clements,
deceased. Filed May 20. 1839.
No.S!. Final account oi JohnSelpert, guardian
of Louis Schatz. Filed May 21. 1SS9.
No. 23. Final account or Matilda Roth, adminis
tratrix of the estate or Einllle Fralkowski, de
ceased. Filed May 22, l&9.
No. 24. Final account of Charles G. McElwaln,
administrator orthe estato of Henry Dixon, de
ceased. Filed May 22, 1389.
No. 25. Final account of Henry Relter. executor
ot the will or J. M. G. McClung, deceased. Filed
No. 26. Final account or G. Edward Sulzer, ad
ministrator orthe estate or John K. Sulzer, de
ceased. Filed May SI. 18S9.
No. 27. Final account or Sarah McMIUen. ad
mtnlstrlx "cumlcstamento annexo" or tiamuel
McMIUen. deceased. Filed May 24, 1889.
No. 2). Final account or Mary Ann Prosser for
merly Mary Ann Fanning, administratrix of the
estate or John Fanning, deceased. Filed May 24.
No. 29. First account of Thomas B. Moreland,
administrator or the estate or Catharine Toner, '
deceased. Filed Mav 25, 18S9.
No. 33. Final account or Marg'tL. Gibson, ad
min l.tratrlx of the estate of It. F. Gibson, de
ceased. Filed May 25, 1889.
No. 31. Account or Frcderlka Helmlch. execu
trix or will of Franz Christian Helmlch, deceased.
Filed May 25, 1889.
NO. 32. Final account of E. C. A. Buch. gnar
dlan or Bertie E. C. Buch. Filed May 25. 1889.
No.33. First partial account or Deborah Sbaner,
administratrix orthe estate of Cornelius Shaner,
deceased. Filed May 27, 1889.
No. 34. 'Final account or George A. Lashell, ad
ministrator or the estate ot Jacob LashelL de
ced. Filed May 27, 1&S9.
No. 35. Second and final account or Michael
Schmidt, executorof the will of Walbnrger Schrel
ber. deceased. Filed May 28. 1SS9.
No. Si. Account or Anna K. lillllnger.admlnls
tratrlx or the estate or William Klllinger, de
ceased. Filed May 29. 1889.
No. 37. Final account of 1. II. Stevenson, ex
ecutorof the will of Nancy Atcn, deceased. Filed
May 29, iS89.
N o. 38. Final account or Adam Mangold, execu
tor ortlie will of Jacob Mangold, deceased. Filed
May 29. 18S9.
A, V. (M. X kl.d. BUUUUt VI iJ.llWI .U.AIIJMUII. U-
mlnlstrator d. b. n. e. t. a. of estate or Henry
octiuiiz. ucceaseu. jueu 2iav oi, izaj.
No. 4a Final accouut or Graham Scott, guar
dian or Mary Isla Blanche Hays. Filed May 31,
No. 41. Fourth partial account or James N. and
Thomas H. Finney, executors orthe will of Wm.
Finney, deceased. Filed May 31, 1889.
ilu. i. xiuai Rwuuui ui .. i. Auuuias, execu
tor or the will or John L. lnnls, deceased. Filed
No. 43. Partial account of B. S. Fahnestock,
executor or the will or Benjamin L. Fahnestock,
deceased. Filed Jnne 5, 1889.
No. 44. First account or V. W. Davis, execu
tor of the will ot William Davis, deceased. Filed
June 6. 1889.
N o. 45. Final account or George G. Turflev, M.
D., admlaistrator of the estate of Mary Truitt,
deceased. Filed June 7, 1889.
.No. 46. Final account of Theodore Ortman. ad
ministrator orthe estate or Eliza Voskamp, de
ceased. Filed June 1, 1839.
No. 47. Account or It. II. Negley, guardian of
tbe estate or Joseph Strothon. Filed June, 1, 1839.
No. 48. First partial account or Isabella J. Fer
gns and W. P. Fergus, executors or the will of
Thomas Fergus, deceased. Filed June 1, 1889.
No. 49. First account of tVm. T. Bell and Thos.
J. Bell, executors or the will of Mary A. Bell, de
ceased. Filed June 1. 1889.
No. 50. Final account of Edwin Z. Smith, trus
tee In partition or tbe estate or John S. Toy, de
ceased. Filed June 3, 1S89.
No. 51. Final account or William Held, trustee
of the estate or George Koegler, deceased. Filed
June 7, 1889.
No. 52. First and partial account of Charles
Betlstelii. Wm. Bellsteln and Albert Bellstetn,
executors orthe will or George P. Beilsteln, Jr.,
deceased. Filed June 8, 1889.
No. 53. Final account or Mary J. Caches, admin
istratrix or tbe estate or Joseph L. Caches, de
ceased. Filed Jane 8. 1SS9.
No. M. Account or William E. Kelso, trustee to
make sale or real estate or James . Kelso, de
ceased. Filed June 8, 1SS9.
Vo. 55. Final account or Lewis Mathews, ad
ministrator or the estate or Charlotte Mathews,
deceased; filed by Charles Mathews, administra
tor of the estate of Louis Mathews, deceased.
Filed Junes, 18S9.
. No. 56. Final account of Henry Kelb, Jr., guar
dian or Ralph D. Kelb. Filed Jnne 11. 18S9.
No. 57. Final account of the Safe Deposit Com
pany or Pittsburg, guardian or estate of Frank W.
Welchel, deceased. Filed June 12. 1889.
No. 58. Final accouut or Charles S. Ulll, admin
istrator or the estate of John Owens, deceased.
Filed June 12. 1889.
No. 59. Final account of A. B. Stevenson, guar
dian of Edwin II. NoDIc. Filed June 13, 1889.
No. CO. Final account or Barbara Durkln, ex
ecutrix of the will or Michael Durkln, deceased.
Filed J one 8, 1839.
No.61. Final account or W. J. Canning, guar
dian or Ella R. Means and Addison R. Means.
Filed June 11, 1889.
No. 62. Final account of Mrs. Elizabeth Glover.
administratrix of tbe estate of James Glover, de
ceased. Filed Jnne 17, 9.
No. 63. Second partial acconnt or John, James
H. and David Bissell, executors or the will or
Wm. S. Bissell, deceased. lied Jnne 17. 1889.
No. 64. First and final account orT. A. Wright,
executor or the will or John Wright, deceased.
Filed June 18, 1SS9.
No. 63. Final acconnt of John II. Logan, ad
ministrator anclUarv of the estate or Re v. E. D.
Brvan. deceased. lied Jnne 19. 1S89.
No. 66. Final account or James 6. Kuhn. guar
dian or Robert E. Owlnps. Filed June 19, 1839.
No. 67. Account or James E. Karns and II. F.
Ottcrman, executors of tbe will of John Ran
dolph, deceased. Filed Jnne 19, 1889.
No. 68. Final account of John H. Fowler, ex
ecutor orwlll or Louis Caldwell, deceased. Filed
June 21. 1889.
No. 69. Final account or Barbara King, execu
trix orthe will or Charles King, deceased. Filed
No. 70. Final account of Robert Nlblock, exec
ntor orthe will or Jane Gillespie, deceased. Filed
No. 71. Final account or Adam Hcrchenrother,
executor or tne will or George Iletzcl, Sr., de
ceased. Filed June 26, 1889.
No. 72. Final account of W. T. Bradberry
guardian of Clara B. ltced. Filed June 28, 1899.
No. 73. Final accennt or Ellse SIgmnnd, admin
istratrix c. t, a. or Jacob blgmund, deceased.
Filed June 26, 1889.
No. 74. Final account of Wm. Robertsand Anna
Roberts, executors orthe will or Chas. W. Rob
erts, deceased. Filed June 26. 1889.
No. 75. Final account or William M. Rlhn and
Andrew Klhn, executors ot the will ol Mary Mag
dalene Rlhn. deceased. Filed June 26, 1SS9.
Kn. 76. Final account or It. N. and J. D.r Mc-
Coruilck, executors orthcwlll of Benjamin Mc
Connlck, deceased. Filed June 26. 1889.
No. 77. Partial account or Alice Prosser and
Margaret E. Hughes, administratrixes of the es
tate ol James W. McUeary, deceased. Filed Jnne
No. 78- Acconnt of IE. A. Carter, administrator
or the estate of Lydia Clark, deceased. Filed July
No. 79. Final account of George H. Thomas,
executor or the will or Irving O. Thomas, de
ceased. Filed June 23. 1889.
No. 80. Second partial account or E. II. Myers
and JobnK. llaum. executors or will of B. U.
Landwchr.-deceased. Filed Jnne 28. 1889.
No. 81. Final account ofGeorgc M. Xenan, ex
ecutor ol the will or Sarah Johnston, deceased.
Filed June 28, 1839.
No. 82. Final account of Nancy J. Miller, ad
ministratrix of the estate or Martha Miller, de
ceased. Fled July 1, 1839.
No. 83. Final account of nenry Wilson, guar
dian of William Reed Cook. Filed July 1. 1889.
No. 81. Final account orHenry Diebold and Louis
Dlcbold, executors or the. will or Catbailnc Ben
der, deceased. Filed July 2, 1889.
No. 85. Account or Johns. Coc, executor orthe
-rill or ItclK'cca Howe, deceased. Filed July 3 ISM.
No. 8B. Final account orPaul Keck, administra
tor of the estate of Samuel Seibert, deceased. Filed
July. 3, 1889.
No. 87. Supplemental acconnt or C. C Arnes
bergand John 11. Kerr, executors orthe will or
Michael McCullough, Jr., deceased. Filed July 3.
No. 88. Final account or A. W. BedeU. admin
istrator or the estate of Calvin (BedclL deceased.
Filed July 5. 1839.
No. 89. Account of J. W. Sprout, guardian or
Elmer V. GlUcland. Filed July 6. 1889.
No. HO. Final acconnt or John Bradley, admin
istrator of the estate of John Bwaney, deceased.
Filed July 8, 1839. ,
No. 91. Second acconnt or I.emuel Googlns,
guardlin of Howard Woodson. Filed Jul8, 1839.
No. 02. First aud final account or James Lar
kine. administrator or the estate or Mary Ann
Larklns. deceased. Filed JnlyS. I8V-
No.93. Final account of Marr E. Hamilton,
administratrix or the estate or Ann E. Hamilton,
deceased. Filed July 9. 1889. . .
No. IM. Final account or F. W. WatiL adminis
trator c. t. a. orthe estate orLeonbard Miller, de
ceased. Filed July 10. 1889. - ,
No.'lU. Final acconnt or D. Denalson. admin
istrator cr the estate or Martha Cunningham, de
ceased. Filed July 10, 1889. r
No. 90. Final account or John Hazlett. exec
utor or the will of William Hazlett, deceased.
Filed Jnly 10, 1889.
No. 97. First partial account or W. W. Fuller
ton, execntor or the wilt or Elizabeth Roup, de
ceased. Filed July 10. 1889.
No. 93. Final acconnt or Nancy Craig, admin,
lstratrlx or the estate of Wm. H. McCarter, de
ceased. Filed July 11 1389.
No. 99. Account or Frederick Thomas, execntor
or Hie will or Michael Thomas, deceased. Filed
July 13. 1889.
No. 100. Acconnt of Wm. J. Thomas, guardian
of Annie P., Edward E. and Rlcharo. B. Evans.
Filed July 13. 1839.
No. 101. Final account of Ilenry Diebold, tes
tamentary guardian or Cclla, Julius, Flora, Al
bertlna and Florence Bender. Filed July 13. 1889.
No. 102. Final accountof Henrvllerr, executor
or will orHenry Voegele, deceased. Filed J uly IS
No. 103. Final account of Johanna Knox, ad
ministrator of the estate of Jaines Knox, deceased.
Filed July 17, 1SS9.
No. 104. Final acconnt or William Klmllng,
administrator of theestatcorMarthaM. Klmllng,
deceased. Filed July 17. 18S9.
No. 105. Final account ufMarv Lowe, executrix
orthe estate ot Joslah Lowe, deceased. Filed July
No. 106. Final account ofW. S. Springer, Jr.,
actlnx executor orthe will or Wm. S. Springer,
Sr., deceased. Filed Jnly 18, 1839.
No. 107. Final account of Theodore F. Straub,
administrator d. b. n. or Elizabeth Moeller, de
ceased. Filed July IS. 1839.
No. 108. Final acconnt of John O. Slppel. ad
ministrator d. b. n. c. t. a. orJohnFurst, de
ceased. Filed July 18. 1889.
No. 109. Final account orClara C Relnecke, ad
ministratrix df estate orE.W. Relnecke, deceased.
Filed July IS. 1839.
No. 110. Final account or R. J. Linton, trnstee
or the estate or John Linton, deceased. Filed
July 18, 1889.
No. 111. Final acconnt of Peter Simon, adminis
trator of estate or John Eyman. deceased. F'iled
July 19, 1SS9.
No. 112. Final account ot John Colvln. execntor
or the will or Luke Chapman, deceased. Filed
July 19. 18S9.
No. 113. Final account or John Hlneman, ad
ministrator or the estate or Sarah Porter, de
ceased. Filed July 19, 1889.
No. 114. Final accouut or Samuel Franelss. ad
ministrator or the estate or Martha Wallace, de
ceased. Filed July 19. ISO.
No. 115. Account or John Scott, deceased,
guardian or Joseph Hogan, filed by JohnF. Scott
and Wm. Stewart, executors or will or John Scott,
deceased. Filed July 20, 1889.
No. 116. Final account or August Brockman,
administrator c. t. a. d. b. n. or Joseph Koolf. de
ceased. Filed Jnly 20, 1839.
Ho. 117. FMnal account or Joseph Roolf, de
ceased, guardian or Maria, Joseph and Leo Win
ters, filed by his administrator. Filed July 20.
No. 118. Final accountof Josephltoolf. guardian
ofMary, Albert and Charles Lang: filed by Au
gust Brockman, administrator of Joseph Roolf.
deceased. Filed Jnly 20, 1889.
No. 119. Final account of P. IL Lawson. ex
ecntor or the will or Christina Beystrom, deceased.
Filed July 20, 1SS9. ,
No. 12a Final account or Casper Emroert, ex
ecutor or the will or Elizabeth Emmert. deceased.
Filed Jnly 20. 1SS9.
No. 121. Final account or George Wheatley. ad
ministrator or estate or Chrlstena Scharlev. de
ceased. Filed Julv 22, 1839.
No. 122. Second account or G. W. WurzelL
trustee or estate or Dennis Carlln, deceased. Filed
July 23. 1889.
No. 123. Final acconnt or Sadie E. Stevenson,
administratrix or the estate or Kev. Samuel B.
Stevenson, deceased. Filed July 23. 1508.
No. 121. Final account or Sarah C. Black (now
McOearr),adminlstratrlx of the estate or Florence
C. Bell, deceased. Filed July 24, 1SS9.
No. 125. Final account or Andrew F. Hunter,
acting execntor or the will or Eliza Hunter, de
ceased. Filed July 24. 1889.
No. 126. Final account of George Bauman. exec
ntor of the will of George E. Pollock, deceased.
Filed July 25. 1889.
I iNo. 127. Final acconnt or tho Bare Deposit Com
pany of Pittsburg, guardian of Joscpblne B. Liv
ingston. Filed J uly 26. 1889.
No. :2S. First nnd final acconnt ot John Schus
ter and Henry Schuster, administrators orthe es
tate or Mrs. Margaretta Schuster, deceased. Filed
July 26, 1839.
No. 129. Final account or Alice E. Johnston,
administratrix or the estate of John S. Johnston,
deceased. Filed Jnly 20, 1889.
No. 130. Final account of the Safe Deposit Com-
Sany or Pittsburg, guardian of Edward A.
Brien. Filed July 28.1889.
No. 131. Final account of John O'Reilly, exec
ntor or the will or Thomas McCartan, deceased.
No. 132. iinal acconnt of Frank Anshntz. ad
ministrator of the estate of Elizabeth Pulvermll
ler. deceased. Filed July 27, 1839.
No. 133. Final account of J. H. Irwin, adminis
trator or the estate or A. J. lthoads, deceased.
Filed July 27. 1839. -
No. 134. Partial account of Jos.. H. N'obbs. ad
ministrator or the estate or James Douglass, de
ceased. Filed July 27. 1889.
No. IK Final acconnt or Henry Battersby, ad-
juui.s.iA.ui v wiu niaicvi xiza iaitersnv. oe
ceased. Filed July 30, 1SR9. "
No. 136. Account or Michael Kirk and James
Cortwtt, executors of the will of Ann Oulnn. de
ceased. Filed July 30. 1839. '
No. 137. Final account or Joseph ileslck, admin
istrator or the estate or Catharine Hoslck. de
ceased. Filed July a, 18S9.
No. 133. Final account of Elizabeth Longhrey.
administratrix or the estate or Thos. W. Lough
rey, deceased. Filed July 31, 1889.
No. 139. Final account or Ellen C. McElwaine.
administratrix or the estate or Daniel S. Mc
Elwaine, deceased. Filed Julv 31. 1889.
No. 140. Account or Elizabeth Klcber. adminis
tratrix c. t. a. or the estate or Frlederlka Harlen.
deceased. Filed July 31, 1839.
No. 141. Final account or T. W. Martin, admin
istrator d. b. n. c t. a. or the estate ol Nancy
Walker, deceased. Filed August 1. 1889.
No. 142. Account of Thos. Rourke, guardian or
estate or Mary Oulnn and Thos. Qulnn. minors.
Filed August 1.1539. . '
No. 143. Final account of D. C. Clappand W.N
Howard, executors of the will or Martha IL
Chllds, deceased. Filed August 1, 1889.
No. 144. Account or Marshall Johnston, admin
istrator or the estate or Charles Matters, deceased.
Filed August 1, 1889.
No. 145. First partial accountof Wm.L.Steuder,
administrator of the estate of Conrad Eckert. de
ceased. Filed August 1, 1889.
No. 146. Final acconnt of Frederick D. Eshel
man, execntor or the will or Frederick Franken
bacb, deceased. Filed August 2, 1889.
No. 147. Final account ors. It. Fife, guardian or
the estate or John Keenan, minor. Filed August
No. 143. Final acconnt or Wm. Glenn, adminis
trator orthe estateof Bessie 11. Glenn, deceased.
Filed August 2, 1839.
No. 149. Final account of John Messer, adminis
trator or the estate or James Messer, deceased.
Filed August 2. 1839.
No. 150. Final-account of Elizabeth Gregg, ad
ministratrix e. t. a. of estate of Martha Marshall,
deceased. Filed Augusts, 1889.
No. 151. Third account or James L. Orr, admin
istrator or the estate of Samuel G. It. Lore, de
ceased. Filed August 2, 1839.
No. 152. Final account of Duncan McAllister,
administrator orthe estate or James M. Sharp,
deceased. Filed Augusts, 1889.
No. 153. First partial acconnt or P. S.Jennings,
administrator or the estate or Mrs. E. P. Jen
nings, deceased. Filed Augusts, 1839.
No. 154. Final account or J. E. McKelry, ad
ministrator or tbe estate or John Bradford, de
ceased. Filed Augusts, 1839.
No. 155. Final account or J. E. McKelvy. ad
ministrator or the estate or Michael Bradford, de
ceased. Filed Angnst 2. 1839.
No. 156. Final account of Margaret J. McCaslin,
administratrix or the estate or ltobert McCaslin.
deceased. Filed Augusts. 1839.
No. 157. Second partial acconnt or Mary A.
Craig and Craig Houston, executors orthe estate
or Harriet Houston, .deceased. Filed August 2.
No. 158. First partial account or Minna T.
Langenhetm, administratrix or the estate or Gns
tave Langenbeun, deceased. Filed August 2.
No. 159. Final acconnt or Florence Roesslng,
guardian or Sadie May Momeycr. now Swangcr.
Filed August 2. ls.89.
SAMUEL P. CONNER, Register,
riTTSBCIlO, August S. 1889.
OFFICE OF THE CLERK OF TIIE OBTIIAXS' COCBT.
Notice Is hereby given that the following ac
counts of trustees have been duly examined and
passed In the Clerk's otfice and will be presented
to tbe Orphans' Court lor confirmation and allow
ance on Monday, Septembers, 1839:
No. 160. Final accountof A. M. Brown, trustee
under the will of David Sims, deceased. Filed
June 4. 1889. ,
No. 161. Final acconnt or James J. Donncll,
trustee oflLiddie Hamilton under will or Ueorge
P. Hamilton, deceased. Filed June', 1839.
No. 162. Final accouut or James J. Dounell,
trustee or George P. Hamilton. Jr.. under will or
George P. Hamilton, deceased. Filed June 7,
No. 163. Final acconnt or James J. Donnell,
trustee oTDora H. Felton under will or George
P. Hamilton, deceased. Filed June 7. 1839.
No. 161. Irst account or Andrew D. Smith and
James B. Scott, trustees under will or David E.
Parke, deceased, riled Julys, 13S9.
No. 165. Final acconnt or Trustees of First
Presbyterian Church, or Pitt burg, trustee under
will or Sarah L. Morrison, deceased. Filed July
No. 166. Final acconnt of Dr. J. A. Oldshne,
trustee ot the estate or Lincoln Oldshue, de
ceased. Filed July 16. 1839.
No. 167. Final account of Hilary B. Brnnot,
trnstee to sell real estate of William Jack, de
ceased. Filed Jnly IS, 18S9.
No. 163. Final acconnt or William E. and II. T.
Carothers, trustees or BrownSinith underthe will
or Hunter RIchey, deceased. Filed July 24. 1339.
SAMUEL P. CONNER.
PiTTSBunq, Angnst 2, 1339. Clerk.
IN THE ORPHANS' COURT.
Creditors, he irs and all other persons Interested
are hereby not lticrt that an audit list will be made
up ot above m eutioned accounts (except guard
ians) which sh all show balances for distribution
and all account s to which exceptions shall be filed,
and that such a udlt list will lie taken up on MON
DAY. SE1T. 10, 1881, and continue thereafter each
day (Saturday ..and Sundiy excepted) until the
whole list shall uave been disposed or.
SAMUEL P. CONNER,
Register and Ex- Officio Clerk or Orphans' Court.
nTSI!UF.O AND WESTERN RAILWAY
Trains (Ct'lsun'd time) I Leave. (Arrive.
Day Ex., Akron, Toledo, Kane
Chicago Express (daily)
New castle Accommodation.
9:00 a In
12:) p m
7:37 p m
5:00 d m
4:aj p m
7:C0 p m
Butler and loxbnrg Ac
5:30 n m 5:3) a m
First class faro to Chicago. S10 W, Second class.
W 50. Pullman Bullet sleeping car to Chicago
PITTSBURG AND CASTLE SHANNON R. R.
Summer Time Tabic. On and after May 1,
1339. until further notice, trains will run as follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving Pittsburg 6:20 a. m. ,7:10 a.m.,
t.-ou a.m.. I:Xt. m.. 11:30 a. m.. 1:40 p. m.. 3:40 p.
m.. 5:10 p.m.. 6:50 p. m., 6:30 p. m.. 9:30 p. m.,
11:30 p. in. Arllugton-5:40 a. m.. 6:29 a. m., 7:10
a. in., :00a. m., 103) a. m., 1:00 p. m- 2:40 p. m..
4:20 p. m.. s:io p. m.. 5:50 p. ui.. 7:10 p. m.. 10:34
Ii. m. Sunday trains, leaving Pitt jburg10 a.nK.
2:50 p. m..2;30p.ra.. e:io p. m., TUCp-lc., 9:30
p. m Arlington 9:10a.m., 12 m.. 1:50p.m., do
p.m. 6:3ur, in... 8:00 d. m.
" ... awp. ""jouj, jAHn, snpt.
US JL.TT ZFIMZAIISriLSrS'
-ONCE MORE TO THE-
. There is a balance of summer stock in this department that mast
go and go quickly. We mean it. We mean it sincerely. We intend to
do what we said we'd do when we started our great Building and En
larging Sale three weeks ago clean out every article and garment at
away below the regular price. Shoes are no exception. We w on't do
as the trade in general does pack them away and offer them next sea
son for new goods and make a profit "on them. We won't be mean.
Thank goodness the house of Kaufmanns' is above that We take this
stock this morning and offer it at auction prices. We pledge you our
word the goods can't be manufactured for such money. Look at the
list Consider the quality, the style, the value. We give you the regu
lar prices at which the goods have been sold. Compare them with the
prices at which they are now offered. It looks a shame to sacrifice
good, honest leather in this manner, but we are " compelled to do so.
Circumstances drive us to it Our extensive building operations are but
one of the reasons that force us to clean out our shelves. And, if we
are forced, we must make prices the moving power.
THESE PRICES TELL THE TALE:
Men's Low Shoes. -
Men's genuine Kangaroo hand
made Southern Ties, medium wide
toes, without a tip; all widths and
sizes; our regular price is i?6
Building and Enlarging Sale Price
Men's fine hand-made genuine
Kangaroo Oxfords, Strap Ties,
Prince Alberts and Low Button; all
widths and sizes; never sold for
less than $5 Building and Enlarg
ing Sale Price $3.
Men's fine Kangaroo Oxfords
and Prince Alberts, fine machine
sewed, plain and tipped toes; all
widths and sizes; regular prices $4
Building and Enlarging Sale'
Price $2 50.
Men's Calf Low Button and
Prince Alberts, plain and tipped
toes, machine-sewed; broken sizes;
always sold for $2 50 and $2
Building .and Enlarging Sale Price
Children's Low Shoes.
Children's extra grade Lace Ox
fords, spring heels, hand-sewed;
sizes 8j4 to ioj; regular price
$1 75 Building and Enlarging
Sale Price 98c
Children's fine Dongola Slippers,
spring heels, hand-turned; sizes 8
to 10; usual price $1 Building
and Enlarging Sale Price 69c.
Children's fine Dongola hand
turne'd Lace Oxfords and Low But
ton, spring heels; sizes 8 to io;
regular price $1 Building and En
larging Sale- Price 50c
THIS IS BOUND TO BE A GREAT SALE!
It cannot be otherwise; Offering such goods at such prices is like
offering gold at 50 per cent below par. If we wanted to replace the
stock to-morrow it would take almost twice the money to do it But
our sole object is to Displace it It is dear to us at any price. We wanf
to get it out of the way as soon as possible. Come and take advantage
of the opportunity. Acceptit while you have it It's here to-dayj i
may be gone to-morrow or a week hence. We assure you that this is
THE sale of the season the biggest in proportions, the biggest in
values and such another is not likely to occur again in many moons.
SpecialSCHOOL SUPPLIES Sale.
SCHOOL CLOTHING, SCHOOL SHOES, SCHOOL HATS, etc.,
for the re-opening of schools next Monday,
is now in full blast and all parents are invited to call and see the
A WATERPROOF RUBBER SCHOOL BAG FREE
WITH EVERY PURCHASE. .
? 0 9 -
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street.
PENNSYLVANIA H-vlLlIOAl) U. AMI
after Aueus; ic, 1SK). trains leave Union
station, 1'lttsburK. as follows, Eastern standard
MAIN LINE EASTWAni)-
New York and Chicago Limited oM'allman Ves
tibule dallr at 7:15 a. m.
Atlantic Express dally for tne East, S0 a.m.
Slaii train, .lallr. except bandar. 5:Ja. m. Sun
day, mall, 8:40 a. m.
liar express dally at 3:00 a. m.
Hall express dally at 1:00 p. m.
rnlladelpbla express dally at 4:39 p. m.
Eastern express dally at 7 :1a p. m.
I'ast Line dally at 5:10 p. m.
Express for lltdford 1:00 p. m.. week days.
Express for Cresson and Ebensburg 2:55 p. m(
Greensbureexpresss:10p. m. weexdaya.
Derry express 1I:U) a. ni. week days.
All through trains connect at Jersey Cltywltli
boats of "Brooklyn Annex" for lirooklyn. K. Y.,
avoldinfcdoublefcrrlas e and Journey through N.
ialns arrlre at Union Station as rollows:
Slall Train, dally 8:10 p. m.
Western Express, dally 7:45a. m.
l'acldc Express, dally.... 11:45 p. m.
Chicago Limited Express, dally 8:30 p.m.
Fast Line, dally 11:55 p. to.
SOUTHWEST FENK KAILWA1.
For Unlontown, 5:30 ana 8:ia. m. and 4:35 p.
m.. without change or cars: 12.50 p. m., connect
ing at Qreenstmrg. Trains arrlre from Union
town at 9:45 a. m.. 12:20. 5:35 and 8:10 p. m.
WEST 1-ENN3YLVAN1A U1VI31US.
Erom FEDE1SAL si". sTArioN. Allesneny City.
Mall train, connecting Tor JilalrsTllle... 0:4j a. m.
Exnrcss. for BlairsTlUe, connectlnc lor
Untler . ......., J:JSp. m.
Butler Aecm 8:20a- m.. 2SSand 5:45 p. m.
Pnrlngdale Accou3:00. 11:50 a.m.3:.) and C:20p.m.
Ereeport Accom 4:1&. 8:30 and 11:40 p. m.
On Sunday .12:60 and :30p. m.
North Apollo Accom 11:00 a. m. and 5np. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Bnticr 8:20 a. m.
SlalrsTllle Accommodation ...... , ',0,:40P; m-
Tralns arrive at FEUEKALSTKEETsrATlON:
Express, connecting lrom Butler 'P1??11-,n-
Mall Train. vJ!JJp,m
Untler Accom :10a. m., 4:40 and 7:20p. m.
ItlairsTllle Accommodation if".-.?:?vp- m-
Ereenort Accom.7:a.m 1:2 7:and lUWp. m.
On Sunday 10:10a. m. and 70 p.m.
Bprlngdale Accom....8:37,ll:43a.ir..,3:25.6:30p. m.
NorUi AdoIIo Accom 8:40a. m. ando:40n. m.
Trains leave Union station, l'lnsourg. as follows:
For Monongahela Cltr. West Brownsville and
Unlontown, lo:40a.m. For Monongahela City and
West Urownsvllle.75 and li:;0a.m.and 4:40 p.m.
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Monongahela City, 5:41
p. m.. week da vs.
Dravosburg Ac. week days. 8:20 jf. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:20a.m.. 2:00,
:20and ll:S5p. m. Sundty. 9:40p.m.
Ticket offices Corner Fourth avenue and Try
street and Union station. , ...
CHAS. E. 1-UU1L J. H. WOOD.
UeneralManagei. Gen'l i'ass'r Agent.
PANHANDLE KOUTE JULY 8. 1589. UNION
station. Central Standard Tin e. ! rot
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 7:30 a.in., d 80 and
d 11:15 p. m. Dennlson, 2:45 p. m. Cblcazo,
12:05, dlT:15 p. m. Wlwatmg, t-J0 a. m., li:0S,
6:10 p.m. Steubenvilie. 5:55 a. m. Washington.
6:55, 8:15a. ln..l:5E. 3:80,4:43.4:55 p. m. Bulger.lOOJ
a. m. Kurgctistown. 311:35 a.m.. 5:25 p. m. Mans
field, 7:15, 11:30, lira a. m., 1:05, 6:30. d 8:33; 10:55
p. ra. McDonalds, d 4:15, dJ:15p. m.
From the West, ntilO, d6sT0 a. m 1:05. d5:53
p.m. Dennlson. 9:30 a.m. Steubenvllle. S:05p. m.
Wbeeltnr. T 10,:4ia.in.. 2:05, 5:55 p.m. Bnrgetts
town, 7:15a. m.,ab3a.m. Washington. 6:55,7:50,
8:40. 10:25 a. m 2135. 6:43 n. m Manslllld. 5:35.
.8:30. 11143a. nu. 125. 3:5 10:00 and S 6:3) p. tn.
uumcr, i:ip. in. mcuonaiaa, ota3 a. m., u :w
d dallr: S. Bundasr onlr: other trains, excest
Ladies' Low Shoes.
Ladies' Dongola hand-made Lacs
Oxfords, patent leather tip and lace
piece; always sold for $1 75 to $2
sizes 2 to 6 Building and En
larging Sale Piice.$i 25.
Ladies' fine Dongola Oxfords,
patent leather tip, French heel,
genuine hand-sewed and hand
turned; widths C, D and E; broken
sizes; regular price $2 50 Build
ing and Enlarging Sale Price $1 50.
500 pairs of Ladies' Curacoa
Kid Opera Slippers, hand-turned,
worth $i Building and
Sale Price 65c
Ladies' fine Dongola hand-turned
Lace Oxfords, opera last, with
patent leather tipped toes; regular
widths and all sizes from 2j to 6;
they are worth $1 75 Building
and Enlarging Sale Price $1 19.
Misses' Low Shoes, Slippers
Misses' fine- hand-sewed Dongola
Oxfords, with heels, opera last;
sizes 1, ij4 and 2 only; sold for
$1 50 Building and Enlarging
Sale Price 98c
Misses' fine spring heel Dongola
Oxfords and Low Button; all
widths; sizes 12 to 2; sold all sea
son for $1 50 and $1 75 Building
and Enlarging Sale Price $1 25.
Misses' Curacoa Kid Oxfords,
hand-turned, opera last, with heels;
sizes 11 to 2; worth $1 Building
and Enlarging Sale Price 75c.
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINES
May 12, 1SS9. Central Standard Time. .
As rollows from Union Station: For Chicago, d 7:25
a. m., d 12:20. d 1:00, d7:45. except Saturday. 11:20
S. ni.: Toledo. 7:25a. in d 12:20. d l.-OOand except
itnrday. 11:20 p. m.: Crestline. 5:45 a. m.: Cleve
land, 6:10 a.m., 12:15 and d 11:05 p.m. and 7:25
a. in., via 1., F. W. & C. Ky.: New Castio
and Youngstown, 7:03 a. m., 12:20, 3:45 p. ru;
YonngstownandNlIes, 412:20 p. m.; Meadr.e,
Erie and Ashtabula, 7:05 a. m., 12:20 p. m. : Nu-i
and Jamestown, 3:i p. m.; Mafslllon. 4:10p. m.;
Wheeling and Bellalre. 6:10a. m.. 12:45. 1:1);. m.:
Beaver Falls. 4:00. 5-05 p. m Kock Eolnt. 38:20
a. u.: LeeUdale. 5:30 a. m.
ALLEOHENY Rochester. 6 JO a. m.; Beaver
Falls, 8:15, 11:00 a. m.: Fnon. 3:00 p. m.x Leets.
dale, 10:CI 11:45 a. m.. 2:00, 4:30, 4:45, 5:30, 7:00, 9:09
p. m.; Conway, 10:30 p. in.; Fair Oaks, S 11:40 a.
m.: Leetsdalc, 88:30 p. m.
TRAINS AlllUVE Union station from Chicago,
except Monday 1:30, d 6:00. d 6:35 a. m., d 6:50 p.
m. ; Toledo, except Monday 1:50, d 6:35a. m., 6:50
S. m.. Crestline, 2:10 p. m.; Youngstown and
ew Castle. 9:10a. m., 1:25, 6:50. 10:15 p. m.tNlles)
and Youngstown. d 6:50 p. m.; Cleveland, d 5:50 a.
n:., 2:25, 7:U) p. m.: Wheeling and Bellalre, 9:00
a. m 2:25, 7KM p. in.: Erie and Ashtabula, 1:25,
10:15 p. m.i Masslllon, 10 KB a. ni.; Nlles and
Jamestown. 9:10 a.m.; Beaver Falls. 7:30 a. m.,
1:10 d. m.. Kock 1'oint, S 825 p. m.; LeeUdale,
10:40 p. m.
AlturVM! ALLEGnENY-From En on, 8:00 a.
m.: Conway. 6:50; Rochester, 9:40 a. m.; Beaver
Fills. 7:10a. in, 5:45 p. m.: LeeUdale, 5:31 6:15,
7:45 a. ra 12:00. 1:45, 4:00, 6:30. 99D0 p. m.: Fair
Oaks. S 8:55 a. m.: LeeUdale, S 60 p. m.: Kock
l'olnt. S 8:15 p. m.
S. Sunday only; d, dally; other trains, except
BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD
Schedule In efTect May 12, 1839. For Washing
ton. D. C. Baltimore. Philadelphia and New
York. S.-00 a. m.. and 9:20 p. m. For Cum
berland, 8:00 a. m 41:00, "JCO p. m. For Con
nelUvllle, 8:40 and "3:03 a. m.. 1:00, MM
and 9:20 p. m. For Unlontown, 28:40. "8:00a. m
31 M and i4:00 p. m. For Mount Pleasant, 18:40 and
t0 a. m., and tl.-OO and 34:00 p. m. For
Washington. Pa., 6:45. 39:40 a. m,, "SS, 35:30
and 8:30p. m. For Wheeling, 6:45. 9:40 a. m..
3:35, 8:3up. m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
"6:45a. in.. "8:30 p.m. ForColumbns. "0:45 and 9:40
a. in.. "8:30 p. m. For Newark. "8:45. 39:40 a, m..
3:35. "Sun p. m. For Chicago, 11:45. 39:40 a. m..
3:35 and 3:30 p. m. Trains arrive from New
York, Philadelphia. Baltimore and Washington.
0:20 a. m. and 80 p. m. From Columbus, Cin
cinnati and. Chicago, "7:45 a. m. and 9aXi p. m.
From Wheeling, "7:45, '10:50a. m.. 35:00, "9:00 p.
ni. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore. Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
Wheeitng accommodation. 8:30 a. m.. Sunday
only. Connellsvllle accommodation at J8:SS a. m.
Dally. 3Dally except Sunday. Sunday onlr.
The Pittsburg Transfer Company wilt call for
and check baggage from hotelaand residences
upon orders left at B. ft O. Ticket Office, corner
Filth avenue and Wood street. CHAS. O.
SCULL, Ocn. Pass. Agt. J.T.ODELL, Oen.Mgr.
ALLEGHENY- VALLEY KAILKOAD
Xralns leave Union station (Eastern standard
tlme)t Klttannlng Ac. &55 a. m.: Niagara Ex..
dally. 8:45 a. m.. liultcn Ac, 10:10 a. m.: Valley
Camp Ac, 12:03 p. tn.; Oil City and Dubois Ex
"rress,2KOp.m.;llultn Ae.,3.-O0p.m.: Klttannlng
Ac, 4:00 p.m.; Braeburn Ex., SiOOp.m.: Kltunn
lng Ac 5.30 p. m.3 Braeburn Ac, 6:20 p.m.: Hal
ton Ac. 7i0 p. m.; Buffalo Ex.. dally,
8:Mi p. m.;,Hulton Ac. 9:45 p.m.: Braebnrn Ac,
11: n. nu. Church trams Braeburn, 12:40 p, ra.
and 9:33 p. m. Pullman Parlor UuBet and
Sleeping Cars between, Pittsburg and Buffalo.
JAM. P. ANDERSON. O.T. Agt.i DAVID MC
CAUUO. Oes. Supt. '. .. .