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THE PITTSBUEG DISPATCH, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER,
I A NIGHT SESSION.
Judge White Anxious to Save Time
in the Dimmey Murder Trial.
THE DEFENSE OPENS ITS CASE.
An Expert Says Electric Wires in the Court
House Are Bad.
DRUGGIST JOSEPH FLEMIKG'S APPEAL.
General Sews of the State and County Lceal
Judge "White held a night session of the
conrt yesterday in the Dimmey murder
trial. The defense in its opening claimed
that a case of manslaughter would be
proven. District Attorney Porter confused
some of the prisoner's witnesses by his sharp
Judge 'White is anxious that the Dimmey
iaurder case be finished as soon as possible,
and to that end ordered that there be a night
session. The first witnesses called yester
day were Drs. Patterson, Goster and Gettis,
vrho testified as to the nature of the wounds
which caused Officer Miller's death. Detective
Patrick Fitzgerald testified to chasing Dimmey
alter the shootincand that during the chase
the prisoner turned and fired at him. Arthur
Veigand, a boy who witnessed the chase, cor
roborated the testimony of Officer Fitzgerald.
Policeman John Wallace, who was at Miller's
bedside, testified that the deceased policeman
told him that he ordered Dimmey to go home
and that he was four feet away when be was
shot. W. H. Bown, the gunsmith, examined
the revolver that Dimmey used and said it was
a self-acting 32-callber, British bull dog re
volver. He bad made experiments of firing at
cloth with a revolver, and up to 23 inches it
would show ponder marks. The vest worn bv
the deceased was shown and witness could find
no powder marks on it.
William Timmey of the Allecheny police
force testified to taking Dimmey to the lock-np
and on the way the prisoner said: "I wouldn't
have shot if I had known it was a policeman.
Detective John Glenn, of Allegheny, was
acting chief on the nipht of the murder. On
the next morning he had a talk with Dimmey
in the presence of Captain Wilson and the
prisoner said: "I wouldn't let the big
hit me." The prisoner pointed to
both shoulders as to where be bad been struck
and said that be bad been struck with a bandy
billy. The prisoner also said, "the white man
shot first." The witness had made a very
careful examination of Officer Miller's pistol
and was certain that it had not been discharged.
When conrt reconvened at 7 o'clock Thomas
M. Marshall, Jr., made the address to the jury
lor the defense. He said that they asked for a
verdict of manslaughter, and would Drove that
the verdict shonld not be in a higher degree.
He claimed that the prisoner shot after being
attacked while peacefully walking on a public
highway. Mr. Marshall laid particular stress
on the fact that Dimmey bad not been attend
ing a 'tough colored ball," but had been at a
festival of the Good Samaritans, a church or
ganization. ttobert Wayne was the first witness called for
the defense, lie Lad been at the festival and
was near by when the shooting occurred. His
account of it bad no new features. On cross
examination District Attorney Porter nad the
"witness badly contused, using his testimony at
the first trial to confuse him. Wayne finally
got to assuming that he did not remember. Mr.
Porter asked him if he was at the shooting.
Mr. Beardon, of counsel tor the defense. Inter
rupted with "give the man a chance."
"That's what 1 want to do." replied the Dis
trict Attorney. "I want to cive bim a chance
to remember something about that night."
JohnX. Jones, whocame upgustas the shoot
ing occurred, had also been at the festival.
The strong point iu his testimony was that
Miller, bad something shining in bis band that
looked like a revolver, and he pointed it at
Dimmey. Mr. Porter acain nsed the testimony
taken at the first trial, but he did not confuse
Jones as much as the previous witness. At
9.30 court adjourned until this morning. It is
thought that the trial will end to-day. The
course of the defense so far has been that used
at the first tnak It is half expected, however,
that before the case ends insanity may be in
troduced to help Dimmey's cause.
DRUGGIST FLEMING'S CASE.
Supreme Conrt Listens to Arsnmenli on n
Question of License.
In the Supreme Court yesterday an argu
ment was heard on the appeal of Joseph Flem
ing, the druggist, from the Quarter Sessions
Court of Mercer county. Fleming had a whole
sale liquor license for his place at No. 81 Mar
ket Street, this city. He shipped liquors to
customers in Mercer, marking each package
"c. a d" and sending it by way of the Adams
Express Company, The express company col
lected the price with the freight and charges
and remitted the price to Mr. Fleming. Last
January Mr. Fleming was charged with selling
liquor without a license in Mercer county. He
was tried, convicted and sentenced to pay a
fine of $500 and two months to the county jail.
He obtained a writ of allocatur and appealed
the case, tt is held that amonc other things the
Judge erred in charging the jury that if Flem
ing consigned the goods c o. d. and the money
was collected in Mercer it was a sale in Mercer
county and a violation of the Jaw.
George Shiras, Esq., argued the case in be
half of Mr. Fleming, while the Commonwealth
was represented by the District Attorney of
COURT HOU-sE WIRES.
An Expert Declares Tbcy Are Almost
In the case ft Eugene Ingold against Thomas
Delaney, a verdict was given yesteraay for
J2.4S5 for the plaintiff. The suit was to recover
for work performed in putting an electric
light plant in the Hotel Delaney. Mr. Delaney
refused payment, alleging that the plant was a
During the trial of the case Mr. Stern, a con
tractor, gave some expert testimony relative to
the efficiency of various grades of wire. He
added that be bad advised against the use of
lead covered wires in the Conrt House, but
theywere introduced in spite of bim. Thev
have proven to be ery poor, he claimed, and
would eventually have to be replaced. The
cause is the chemicul action of the plaster .on
the lead, eating off the covering of the wire.
The cost of the wiring of the county buildings
To-Day'a Trial Lilt.
Common Pleas No. .1 Donaldson vs Kelly;
Keyser vs Horrocks; Sheeds vs Floyd;
Martin vs Fidler; Brooks A Co. vs Bartler et al:
Blade et al vs Hahu; Steamer Twilight vs
Steamer Daniel Kane; Arnold vs Wehllng;
McFalk Hetzel 4. Co. vs Boebrick: Hay vs
Isaac; Thistle vs Davis; Barnhart vs McKalllp
4 Co.; Marshall, Kennedy d. Co. vs Rutledge;
Godfrey vs Getty d. Co.; Bottles vs Bottles.
Common. Fleas No. 2 City of Pittsburg vs
mom: xtnn ts jruisDurg, .aicfe.eespors ana
Criminal Court Commonwealth vs Thomas
Wheeler et al (2), Charles Kunzel, Michael
Sneld (2), Barrett Able. Edward Beatty, C
Cochran (2) William Lott. Henry Rentzel,
Frank Helfnck, Charles Wachter. Clayton Wil
liams, Bose Fagan, Dora Casternn, Charles
Standley, W. Cigielisk (2), Michael Maloney,
Joseph N. Shearer, H. Printz. Julius Schafter,
Rose Gallagher, Frank Kill et al, A. D. Miller
He Paid for a Wreck.
In the suit of William M. Bailey against the
Pittsburg and Western Railroad Company, a
verdict was given yesterday for 912 24. Bailey
was an engineer on the road, and had a wreck.
The amount of damage n as charged up to him
by Superintendent Johnston, and deducted
from bis pay in installments. When Bailey left
the service of the company, be sued to recover
the money, holding that be bad not been liable
What Lawyers Have Done.
Fees KbAtjs, of Carson street, near Twenty
elghtb street, charged by Inspector McKelvey
with selling liquor without a license, and on
Sunday, pleaded guilty yesterday.
John Matthews was convicted of assault
and battery on Henry Fearing, an attorney.
The two had a dispute concerning legal matters
and Matthews, it was claimed, assaulted Fear-
In Judge Magee'i branch of the Criminal
Court, yesterday, William White, better known
as "Bull" White, and James Stanton, were sent
to the workhouse for 30 days for the larceny of
a hat from P. J. Boreland.
The case of Mrs. Lena Kraus against the
Pennsylvania Railroad Company is on trial be
fore Judge Ewinc. It is for damages for the
death of Mrs Kraus' husband, who was struck
by a train aud killed while crossing the railroad
Air application was filed yesterday for a char
ter for the St. Wendolimes Liebes Bund of Mt
Oliver. Tbe bund is a benevolent association.
The oCcen are Jacob Bpeieker, President; j
Peter Bronder, Vice President, Jacob Kirch,
Secretary; John J. Schwarz, Treasurer.
H. P. W. Milleb yesterday filed a statement
of his claim in his suit against the Pittsburg
and Western Railroad Company. Miller was
crossing the track when he was struck by a
train. He lost one foot and three fingers, in
addition to other injuries, and claims $10,000
A bill in equity was filed, yesterday, by
Richard Hummell aud others against John W.
Pryale. Tbe parties are property holders In the
Fourteenth ward. A sewer draining the prop
erty of the plaintiffs runs across tbe lot of
Pryale and he, it is stated, has threatened to
tear it up.
Articles of association were filed in the
Recorder's office yesterday for tbe "Vigilant
Sand Company, Limited. The capital stock of
the company is $20,000, divided into 100 shares
at 200 per share. Tbe subscribers and man
agers are T. M. Jenkins, .Robert Jenkins, Jr.,
C. W. Wood and William M. C. Jones.
The suit of James Kinlin against Doherty
Bros., contractors, and the Sisters of Mercy, is
on trial before Judge Stowe. It is to recover
a balance alleged to be due for stone furnished
for the Home for Working Girls, recently
erected on Webster avenne, tor which Doherty
Bros, had the contract for the masonry.
Before the Supreme Jpdgee.
As argument was heard in the case of George
H. Hocking against the Howard Insurance
Company of New York, an error to the Com
mon Pleas of Somerset county. Tbe case was
an action on a policy and was appealed by the
As argument was heard- in the case of B. F.
Jennings against Joseph G. Beale, an error to
the Common Pleas of Armstrong county. The
suit was brought by Beale to recover on an
agreement. He received a verdict in the,lower
Court and Jennings appealed the case.
The appeal of J. A., William and J. H. Sum
merville, a certiorari to the Orphans' Court of
Armstrong county, was argued. The case is a
contest over the distribution by an auditor of
the proceeds of the real estate of John Sum
merville, sold under proceedings in partition in
tne urpnans' uourt.
The case of Thomas Bestwick against the
Ormsbv Coal Company, an error to the Com
mon Pleas of Mercer county, was argued. The
suit was brought to recover rent for coal
land for the year 1S87. It was decided in the
lower court in favor of Bestwick and appealed
by the coal company.
Air argument was heard in the case of the
Overseers of the Poor of Plum Creek township,
of Armstrong county, against the Overseers of
the Poor of Elderton borough, an error to the
Quarter Sessions Court of Armstrong county.
1 tie suit was brought to recover for the keep
ing of a pauper alleged to have been a resident
of Elderton borough.
Air argument was beard in the case of the
Freeport Water Works against John Prager,
an appeal from the decree of the Common
Pleas of Armstrong county. The suit is a con
test between rival water companies in Free
port, and was brought for an injunction to
restrain Prager from furnishing customers
with water, tbe Freeport company claiming the
exclusive right under their charter. Tbe case
was decided in favor of neither party in the
lower court, Prager being enjoined from ex
tending his line farther than ft then was, and
the costs of the case divided. Both parties
LATE NEWS IN BRIEF.
Judge McKmney, of Ithaca, N. Y., was
thrown from his buggy last night and fatally
The Indianapolis city council bs unani
mously passed resolutions favoring Chicago as
the place for holdmc the World's Fair.
In Nebraska tbe Republican Congressional
Convention has nominated Secretary of State
G. L. Laws to succeed the late Congressman
Jndge Garrison, of Camden, N. J., has re
fused a new trial to Hillman, the murderer of
Herman Lcidman, aud he will be banged No
Chauncey Depew says that Grovcr Cleve
land will again be the Democratic candidate
for .President in 1892. He is not so certain as
to the identity of tjo Republican nominee.
John S. Bugbee, of California, has been ap
pointed United States District Judge for
Alaska Territory and George W. Bartels of
Utah, to he Probate Judge of Salt Lake county,
Utah, by tbe President.
Major George W. Steele, of Indiana, one of
the men talked of as successor to Tanner, had
his left arm broken just below the shoulder
and his wife ber left arm broken at tbe elbow
in a runaway accident Monday. The accident
happened at Marion, Ind.
M. Schneider, the great French iron mas
ter, recently read a paper on bis proposed
bridge across tbe British Channel between
Cape Grisnez and Folkestone. He would build
1t entirely of steel for 34,000,000 aud finish it
ten ears. It would be on tbe Cantilever prin
ciple. The New York Sisters of Charity are about
to establish a mission at Nassau. New Provi
dence, the old point of departure lor British
blockade runners during the war. The resi
dent population, principally blacks and
wreckers, are said to need missionary work
At Spring Valley, HI., work has been re
sumed in the middle vein by about 50 men, on
the conditions established by tbe Streator Ar
bitration Board. This was in opposition to the
resolution passed by the miners last Friday,
and for this reason some trouble was antici
pated. Nothinc occurred, however, to disturb
The United States revenue cutter Rush has
arrived at San Francisco. Her officers express
fear for the safety of the United btates steamer
Thetis, which is thought to be in the ice north
of Point Barrow. When the Rush started down
the Bear was reported to be coaling at Ouna
laska for the purpose of going in search of the
Thetis. The vessel is not considered to be any
too stanch to encounter afield of ice. and if she
is frozen in the ice, as everything indicates, her
only safety lies in heavy southerly gale.
The new Lebel rifle of the French army is
said to be aVonderfnl implement of destruc
tion with its smokeless powder, the only objec
tion to which is its Intolerable stench. This
would make the arm undesirable for house fir
ing or fort and barricade defenses. The bullet,
which is of very small caliber, tbe maximum
being. 3228 inch, will pierce over IS inches of
solid oak at a range of 220 yards. The rifles are
produced at the rate of 1,000 daily, and each
arm is accompanied with 6,000 rounds of am
munition. The steamboat Minnie Bay, bound from
Manchester to Cincinnati, with 125 passengers
aboard, struck a snag Monday while rounding
to at Kramer's Landing, opposite Moscow, O.,
and sank. Tbe passengers became panic
stricken, but tbe officers and crew lowered
boats and yawls and safely transferred all the
passengers to shore. The boat is supposed to
have broken in two and to be a total loss. The
freight was removed by the steamer St. Law
rence. When built, six years ago, the Minnie
Bay cost $23,000. She was insured for $12,000.
MORE THAN A MILLION GALLONS
Of Ohio Whisky Seized for a Violation of
the Revenue Laws.
Cincinnati, October 15. The United
Btates Government officers have seized the
distillery of Freiburg & Workum at Lynch
burg, O., upon a charge of detranding tbe
United States by equalizing shortages from
shrinkages in packages before the gangers
measured contents. This is a violation of
the revenue laws and subjects the entire
property to seizure. The wbiskv seized
amounts to more than a million gallons.
The Best Proof
Of the wonderful curative qualities of Carls
bad Sprudel Salt is the fact that it is
imitated. The genuine is without equal as
an aperient tor chronic constipation, rheu
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Continue to Practice Collegiate Hazing In
Chicago, October IS. There is great
excitement at the University of Wisconsin,
Madison, over the outcome of a hazing
affair. A freshman named Riley, front
Chippewa Falls, bad aroused tbe wrath
of the sophomores, and recently several at
tempts were made to haze him. On one oc
casion he put the hazers to flight by opening
fire on them with a revolver.
The other night, however, they made an
other effort to take their victim unawares.
He was purposely deprived of his wea
pons and induced to accept an invita
tion to spend the evening at the
room of the President of his own class.
The door was burst open and Riley dragged
down stairs and outdoors. The hazers were
determined to cut his hair with a pair of
Riley screamed "murder," and attracted
some neighbors, who broke up the party
after the victim had beeu frightened nearly
into hysterics. Policemen this morning
went to the campus and took Eiley into cus
tody. A crowd of 200 students fol
lowed him to the police station. For several
hours Judge Keyes, of the Municipal Court,
labored with Biley to get him to give the
names of his tormentors, but in vain.
The police still have the matter in hand
and several arrests will be made. Some ex
pulsions are likewise probable. Biley was
seen walking down State street, this after
noon with a rifle over his shoulder.
Palpitation of the Heart.
Persons who suffer from occasional palpita
tion of the heart are often unaware that they
are the victims of heart disease, and are liable
to die without warning. They should banish
this alarming symptom, and cure the disease
by using Dr. Flint's Remedy. Mack Drug Co.,
N. Y. mwf
Feed. Bbown 's Ginger, the genuine, is
warranted to possess in a concentrated form
all the valuable properties of pure Jamaica
ginger, and is an excellent medicine, which
no family should be without. Druggists.
Combination Union Baits
In ladies underwear, Jenness Miller dress
reform style, in all qualities, at Home &
Ward's, 41 Fifth ave.
F. & V.'s Pittsburg beer pleases better
every time. Can't be excelled.
Furs watch repairing at Haucb's, No.
295 Fifth ave. Lowest prices. wrsn.
A Life-SIze Crayon for 83,
Also one doz. cabinets of anybody for $1, at
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MECHANICAL. AND ELECTRICAL
Repairing a specialty.
103 THIRD AVE., near Wood St.
Renoyator of Laflies' m Gents' Hats,
Gents' light-colored stiff or soft hats dyed
black, retrimmed and renovated into the new
fall Btyles; fast color, correct styles; this means
Silk bats renovated into the Broadway, Dun-
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Our Ladies' Department felt and straw hats,
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The Finest Meat-Flavobino Stock
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Broom Manufacturers Supplies
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OTEAMKKS ANU EXCURSIONS.
All-. 11a ?..-.. Ca.uUa,
LIVERPOOL via QUEENSTOWN.
ihlp "CITY OK HOME," from .New Yi
V1.U;N JJSUAJ. uci. 16.
Baloon passage, JM and upward: second-class, 30.
Steamers every Saturday from 1 ew York to
GLASGOW and LONDONDERRY.
Cabin passace to Glasgow, Londonderry, Liver
pool, fU and (55. Second-class, tpo.
Steerage passage, either service, 20.
baloon excursion tickets at reduced rates.
Travelers circular letters of credit and drafts
for any amount Issued at lowest current rates.
For books of tours, tickets or Information,
Apply to HENDKKSON BKOTHEKS. N. Y., or
J. J. MCCOKMICK. Fourth and Smithfleld: A. 1.
SCORER & SUN, 415 Smithfleld St., Flttsburg; V.
SEIU'LE. Jr., US Federals', Allegheny
-ry-HlTE 81 AB L1MS-
FOB QUEENSTOWN AND LIVERPOOL.
Boyal and United States Mall Steamers.
Germanic, Oct. 23, Sp m
Britannic, Oct, SO, 10 a m
'Adriatic, Nov. 6, Spm
Teutonic, Nov. 18, Bam
Vmm WhltA Htr rinlr
Germanic, Nov. 20,3 pm
Adriatic Dec. 4, 3 p m.
iooioi went lentnst.
Second cabin on these steamers. Saloon rates.
Stand upward. Second cabin. 35 and upward,
according to steamer and location of berth. Ex
cursion tickets on favorable terms. Steerage. SM.
White Star drafts payable on demand in all the
principal banks throughout Ureat Britain. Ap
ply to 5CHN J. MCCOKMICK, 401 Smithfleld C,
FUUburg, or J. BKliOEiBJlAI, General Agent,
41 Broadway, New York. oclS-D
To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin
KBOSI NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin passage K5 to 50. according to locatlOB
of stateroom. Excursion 65 to 190.
fcteerage to and from Europe at Lowest Bates.
AUSTIN BALDWIN CO., General Agents,
S3 Broadway, New York.
J. a. M4CORMICK, Aflsnt, Pittsburg. Pf.
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Youth's heavy sole tip Button at $i oo
Boys' heavy sole tip Bals i oo
Misses' heavy sole sewed Button i oo
Ladies' sewed grain Button t oo
Ladies' cloth flannel lined foxed bals I oo
Ladies' bright dongola kid Button I 35
Gents' tap sole tip Bals 1 35
Heavy sole Youth's Boots at 1 00
Heavy sole Boots for Boys at 1 35
Men's good heavy sole Boots at 1 75
And a fine calf Boot at 3 00
COME AND SEETHE EXPOSITION
IN BOOTS, SHOES and RUBBERS
78 OHIO ST., ALLEGHENY.
Corner of Sandusky street. se25-HW
An Army of Renters Seeking Homes
and Business Houses at
The East Pittsburg Improvement Company
baa invested large sums of money in laying out
the town of
And in furnishing it with tbe most complete
and extensive system of public improvements
in Allegheny county, outside the cities, includ
ing sidewalks, sewers, water, natural gas and
electric lights, and it now takes pleasure "In
calling the attention of wide-awake builders
and investors to the opportunity afforded them
by the great and growing demand for resi
dences and business houses at Wilmerding.
This demand comes especially from young and
enterprising men and firms who have not suffi
cient capital to both build and Itock large
stores, but who are able and willing to pay a
handsome rent for adequate facilities, or pur
chase buildings outright on long time. Many
houses aro now in course of construction, bnt
not enough to fill 10 percent of the require
ments. Information as to the kind and size of houses
in greatest demand cheerfully furnished by
the company, and special prices given on lota
sold for immediate improvement
For further particulars call on or address
auH-WSU PITTSBURG. PA. I
East Pittsburg Improvement Co.
IMMENSE THRONGS-WELL-PLEASED BUYERS
Will be laid out GO pieces fancy checked, 51-inch cloth dress goods that cost 50c to make, this weak
for 39c a yard.
A most recherche collection of pretty check and silk stripe, all wool dress goods, in an new and
lovely colors for 39c a yard; the'yd be cheap at 50a
The plain, striped and plaid all wool dress goods we'll exhibit this week at SOe a yard, for
beauty, variety in patterns and wears, and altogether general excellence, are unsurpassable in
this or any other city.
Another couple of hundreds ef those famous $7 GO Applique embroidered cloth robes, all
colors, have been secured to sell at 15 00 each.
And the elegant assortment of 54-inch all wool cloth suitings we are offering at 15c a yard Is
simply astounding; they're worth 60c.
Interesting and Profitable For You This Week.
Our mammoth, well-lighted cloak salons are filled to repletion with all tbe latest novelties and
designs in wear, fashion and manufacture of ladies, misses and children's cloaks, wraps, eta,
from the modest SI 75 garment np to the finest London Dye Alaska Seal Btin.
Visit Us This Week. We'll Make it Pay-You,
151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET ALLEGHENY.
FURNITURE AND CARPETS
OasL and C3?eciij TEcru-se3
923 and 925 Penn avenue, near Ninth street.
SIXTH ST.. heinc the only college in Pennsylvania that belongs to or can be admitted to tbe
"Inter State Business Practise Association of America," offers advantages for securing a prac
tical business education possessed by no other college in tbe State. Rapid writing, rapid calcu
lations and practical bookkeeping are specialties. Shorthand and Typewriting Departments pro
Vide tbe best training possible In these branches. Send for catalogues.
an28-WB JAMEB O. WILLIAMS, A. M.. Pres'L
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 whioh we invite the attention of the ladies.
R. P. WALLACE & CO.,
211 Wood s-b.
OPPOSITE ST. OHABLES.
use, i rnn I AMP
MADE OKLYbyIN THEJfY UHLU
A VERITABLE SENSATION
HAS BEEN CAUSED BY
fl 25, $1 60 and $1 90.
PUR HAT SALE.
Certain local dealers have been filling the
columns of the daily papers lately with "cheap
hat" advertisements. Knowing by experience
that these were tricks to catch the unwary, we
have examined one of these eheap hats and
find that they are cheap in more senses than
one, being not only cheap in price, but also
cheap in looks and no doubt will make the
wearer feel pretty cheap besides. In contrast
with these goods we would urge economical
buyers to inspect our low priced but reliable
Fur Hats, which we guarantee strictly band
made, silk trimmed ana positively fast black.
You'll never make a mistake by patronizing
the reliable establishment of
The Hatter and Furnisher,
421 and 423 Smithfleld St
P. a Mail orders promptly filjed.
BALTIMORE AMU OHIO RAIMtOAD
Schedule In effect May 12, 1839. For Washing
ton. 1). C. Baltimore, Philadelphia and Mew
York, S:0D a.m.. and 9.-2 p. m. for Cum
berland, 8.0O a. m., 1:00, ISO p. m. For Con
nellsvllle, $8:10 and 8rt a. m.. 1:00, $4:00
and 9:20 p. m. For Unlontown, $8:40, 8.-00 a. m
$1:00 and $4.00 p. m. For Mount .Pleasant, $8.40 and
$8:00 a. m., and $1:00 and $4.00 p. m. For
wumngion, r& , -o:w, fr:u . m., 'ilia, fouu
and "8 .10 p. m. For Wheeling, G:45, $9:40 a. m
3:35, '8.30 p.m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
8:15 a.m., "8:30 p.m. For Columbus. S:4Sand9:40
a. m., 8:4) p. m. For Newark. S:4S, $9:40 a. m.,
2:35, S:30 p.m. For Chicago, 8:45, $9:40 a. m.,
3:35 and 8:30 p. m. Trains arrive from Mew
York, Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington,
8:20 a. m. and 8:50 p. m. From Columbus, Cin
cinnati and Chicago. "7.45 a. m. and "9:00 p. m.
From Wheeling, "7:45, '10.50 a. m.. $5:00, 9:00 p.
m. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, Wash
ington ana Cincinnati.
Wheeling accommodation. 8:30 a. m., Sunday
only. Coaneilsville accommodation at $8:35 a. m.
Dally. $OallT except Sunday. Sunday onlr.
The Pittsburg Transfer Company wlU call for
and check baggage from hotels and residences
noon orders left at B. O. Ticket Office, corner
Tilth avenue and Wood street. CHAD. O.
BCULL, Gen. Fasi. Agt. J.T.OUKLL. Gen.Mgr.
PITTSBURG AMD CASTLE SHANNON B. E.
Summer Time Table. On and after May I,
1589, until further notice, trains will runas follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving fluburg-4:20 a, m., 7:10 a. m.,
6:00 a.m.. 9:a. m., 11:30a. m , 1:40 p. m.. 3:40 p.
m'., 5:10 p. m.. 6:50p.m., 8:30 p.m., 0:30 p.m.,
11:30 p.m. Arlington-:) a. m., 6:20a.m., 7:10
a. m., iM a. m., 10:20 a. m., 1:00 p. m., 2:40 p. m.,
4:2) p. m., 8:10 p. m., 5:50 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 10:38
. hl. SnndiT trains. ieaTinff l'ittstmnr 10 a.m..
!:5Un. m..2:30D. in- 6:10 n. m.. 7:10c m 8:30
p. ju Aruugtuu 9iw u.t u in., iuirp.ia4 s-u
p.m. 6:30 p.m., 8:00 p.m.
, JOHN JAHN. Snot.
A LLEGHEMY VALLET BAILBOAD
XjJTraln leave Union Station (Eastern Standard
time): Klttannlng Ac. SJS a. m.; Niagara Xx
daily. 8:45 a. mliulton Ac, 10:10 a. m.: Valley
Camp Ac, 32:05 p. m.; Oil City and DaBols Ex-
5res,2rtp.m.;Hultn Ac, 30 p.m.: Kit tanning
c, 4:00p.m.; BraeburnExSdOp.m.; KltUan
lng Ac, 5.30 p. m.; Braehnrn Ac,6.20p.m.:Hul
ton Ac, 7 So p. m.; Buffalo Ex., daUy, -loo
p. m.j Bolton Ac, 9:45 p.m.: Brebnrn Ac,
11:30 p.m. Church tra!n Braeburn, 12:40 p. m
and 9.35 p. m. Pullman Sleeping Cars between
ntuDurg ana Dunaio. jab. r. Aiiuiusufl,
&.T. Agt.: UAV1D MCOAEQO. Gen. Bast.
X.. GLESENTf a rp & sow.
Builders of FINE CARRIAGEa
Out assortment includes light and heavy work
of every description
See Display at Exposition.
Salesrooms, 318 and 820 Penn avenue.
Ho connection with any other carriage house.)
C3 - OOHDS.
GREATEST WEEK n
Judging from all indications the
reposition pruuuscs iu go uui iq, a Diaze oi giory. ahc wuuuenui sHc't.'g
cess that has attended the "Big Show" almost from its very first start-
goes to show that the people of Western Pennsylvania, Eastern Ohio -
and West Virginia are always willing to patronize a place where they get
their money's worth. And this fact applies to clothing stores with eqffafp
force as to Expositions: This is Ihe reason why 4 i'-t
- J . - . -.
In Return for Your Cash,
never have any reason to complain about dull trade. With their uni
formly and universally low prices as a motive power the wheek of com
merce at their store are never at a standstill
But we must return to the subject The closing week of the Expo
sition. Thousands of country people, who have delayed visiting, the '
Exposition until now, will avail themselves of .this Jast opportunity to
do so. Armies of strangers within our gates is what we may expect "
pwtv rlnv this Wftplr. TTrnm fhp Worth onr? Snutli T7oet .? Wf W2T"
will be one continuous stream of
Of course, we have made special
uiruug ux jiuiLuaaus. xuc uai gains in every uepariiueni wm. De SlBDiy -
without a precedent and parallel. We will offer - j$!4
Men's Suits at $9, $12, $15, $18 and $20, wortfrgo
per cent more money. I"" -
Merfs Overcoats at $10, $15, $18, $20 and $25, worth
from $5 to $15 more per garment. ,: T
Men's Pants at $2, $2 50, $3, $4 $5 andie, sold
everywhere at away above these prices.
Boys' Short Pant Suits
regular value trom $3
Boys' Long Pant Suits
worth every cent of
Boys' Pvercoats at $3, $4,
prices ranging from
During this tbe last
in Ladies' Cloaks, Wraps, Jackets,
Children's Cldaks, Men's and Boys' Hats and Caps, FurnishiBg
::: Goods and Boots and Shoes for all ages of btk sexes. ::: . U
I X J
Fifth Avenue and
PEHflSYLVANIA BAILKUAD-ON AN1J
itr September a 1HB. trains 1t Union
Station, ritUDUia u loUowi, jEutern standard
MAIK LIS E EASTWAKD
New Tort nd CUeago Limited ofFaUman Ve
ttbnle dallr at 7:15 m. m.
AtUnttn PM-nrp d.ll vfhrttie East. 120 a.m.
Mail train. Jail, except Bandar, J:3ua. m. ban-
dj, mall, 8:40 a. m.
Day unreal dallr
ay expreai daily at JS0 a. m.
Mall ezpreu dallr at 1 0 p. m.
Philadelphia expreai dally at 4:30 p. m.
Eaatern expreu dally at 7:1 p. m.
fait Line dally at clop. ra.
Greenibnrftexpresfaiiop. m. weekday!.
Derryexpreeelltfla. m. weekday'.
All tfirontn train connect at Jersey City wi
boatacf "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn, h. ,Y
aToidlngdonbleferrlage and :oorney wronga a.
Trains arrrre at Union Station aa rollowai
Mall Train, dally a.ian,ia.
Western Express, dally .!' m
Facile Express; dally.... 13:p.ra,
Chicago Limited Express, daily..... f:p. v
raittlne. dally...... UiMp.m.
SOUTHWEST FEHA BAILWAX.
Tor trmontown, 8:30 and 8.35 a. in. and 4:3 p.
m., without chance or cars: liiOp.m., eonnecU
tag at areenstrars;. Trains arrive from union
town at 9:45 a. m.. ttiSK s5S and 8:10 p. m.
WEST FEN JTSXiiAlOA DIVI3IIMC.
v.n VTiivvir. ! NTAflOK. AlIezbCTT CUT.
Mall train, connecting for UlalrsTUle... t:ti a. ra.
Exdi-mu, for WalrsTlIie, connecting lor
Bpringdale Accom:0a UOOt.rn.iM " p.ra.
rfeeport Aeeom 15. andli 40p, a.
On Sunday U:S0and Wp.m.
Morto Apollo Aeeom.. ...U:W a.m. and 50 p. a.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Batter.. . aw n.
BlalrsnUe Accommodation ...." Msmv.m.
TralnaarrlTe at FEDEBAL 8TKEET STATION:
Express, connecting from Bntler. 10:36 a. m.
Mall Train. V2."ivJS5Pk Bu
Bntler Accora...r.....upa. m., 4:40and7ap. ra.
llIalrsTUie Aceommodatlon.....i.....-p. m.
Freeport Accom.T:40a.m..iatk 7i20andlljp. n.
On Bandar 10:10a. m. and 70 p.m.
Bpringdale Iccom.....n:8a.m..3Sp. m.
Mortli Apollo Acoom. .....:. m. andt:40p. m.
Trains leare Onlonstatlon.Fltisonrg, asrollows:
For MoaongaheU City, Wen Brownsyllle and
Unlontown. W:40a.m. For iMonongahto City a2
West Brownrrille,7:05 and 10:40 a.m.and 4:40 p.m.
On Bonday, lKn p. m. For MononsaheU City. 5:40
p. m.. week days.
UraTosbargAe., weekdays, MB p. m.
West Elisabeth Accommodation, ad0a.su. SiOB,
US) and 1VM p. m. Sanday. : p. m.
Ticket offices Corner Fourth avenue and Try
street and Union station.
CHA3. E. FUUH, J. K. W001J.
General Manaier. Oen'lFass'r Ascent.
T3AMHAILK KOUTE--JULY 8. 1889, UNIOS
X station, central Standard Tin . Leave for
Ctaelnnati and Bt. Louis, d7ao a.m., d 00 and
d nai p. nu- Dennlaon. J:4ft p. ra. Chicago,
U:06, dll:lS p. ra. Wheallag, 7 JO a. ra., K.-O,
Suop. m. BtenDenxiiie.. saoa. m. nasnmgroa.
n. m- VeDoilftldJ.
Tram Iha Witt aiOO. it:
IBS a. Tn !., dlt
. m l)nnlson. BKIlbu BtenbpnTUle. Sn. m.
Whecllnr. 7 HVSMfl a. m., StK, 5-J6p.m. Bnri;clts
town, 7USa.m.,SKa.iB. Waahlngtoa. t:'i,1-JX,
8:40, 10:M a. ra, li, : p. ra. Mtat&M. f it.
0:80, lli40a.m 12-J&.IM, MO and B 0:30 p. ra.
Balaar, l:0p-m. MeUasaXda, dca.nu.d Ml
t gaw tjalri. MM tfaiaa. ea-j
" -fc .
NEW ADYEKTISEMENTS. . ' ki 7
IS HERE! IS HERE!
first season of the great Pittsbttrgj'r'
humanitv to the J-AarSs
preparations to serve this migfctylE
at $2, $3, $4 $5 and if: y
at $5, $8, $10, $12and
from $7 to $22.
$5, $6, $8 and $10, usual
$4 to $14.
week of the Exposition
Plush Garments and Misses'
-Y-lEHNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LIS
r Hnt L Mas (lutal Muilurf Til n "
TRAINS DKPAKT 'i
Ajlpnowifrom Union Watleni Kor Chi ea to, t7a
a,m, (112:30, dl:00, d7ri&exeept Satordar. v3k
g.m.: Toledo, 7:36 a. m.. d 11:2a. dlseoaodseea
aturdar. 11J0 p. ra.; Crwtllne, 1:46 a. m.i Gmtb-
a. m., via F, F. W. & C Ky.: ew Cafl
and XounsitowB. 76 a. a.. niSJL tt j. m.;
YonngrtewnaBdHOeavdUdOp. s.i MertrKle,
Erie and Athulmla, 78 a. a., lSiS p. a.t SBe
and Jamestown, J:S p. m.iMaasillefi. 4:lp.m.;
WheellnandBlllr, iMa.mJ3 JtJOp.m.:
Beaver falls. 4-00. f p. ra, Heaver FaHaTSId
a. to.: Leetadale. 8:30 a. at.
ALLEOHXAY-Boafieaaen MO a. a. I Beavef
Falls, 8slJ, 11,-eo a. m.: Sara, l& p. .; Leet.
dale, KM, 1114$ a. m., 2.-08, i-M, 4:S, ada. Me, K
p. ra.; Conway, 10:30 p. m.; Fair Oaks, 3 H:40 a.
m.rLeetsdale, 3 8:30 p. ra.
TRAINS AKltlVK Union station from CMeaga,
except Monday Ida, d.-ee. ds a.ra d Otas p.
; TUedo. except Monday Ida, d : a. bu. cmo
. , MCtuui .v p. wi.f Avnnca nw
.vm KmoHC liivi, iu.. M.m w& m.m Tp. , .w
ana xoanestown. aouwp. nu;i;ieveiaBa, awwa.
E 1, 70 p. nut Wheeling and Beaafee, Mt
a. nu, JJB, 10b p. m.i Erie and Aahtaanla, If
10:14 o. nut Maaatllon, M-M a. m.; MHaa and
Jamestown. :H a. m. ; Beaver FaUa. 7 JO a. m..
loop. su. Beaver Falls, B Sat p. m.t Leetsdale
Mi4o p. ra,
AKKIVK ALLEGHENY-Froa Ebob, 80 a.
ra.: Conway, :iO; Koefiester, :9 a, out Beaver
FalU. 7 JO a. m. Si45 D. at.: LeetadaKu M& H4
7:43 a. m 1I.-00. 1:45, MB, M. tiflO p. But Fair
Oaks. B 8.S a. in.; Leetadale. B 046 p. But Beaver,
Falls. S 3:12 n. m.
S, Bandar only; d, daily; other train, exent
TJITTSBUIW AND LAKE ERIE KAIUWAD
JL uoMFAJiX Sededale la eHectJanex, H)i
a. m.t ldB, 4tIB, :. to. For ClnclaatleMii
cago and St. Lonla,S0a. m., '1 J6, .SJBd. lair?
For Bnffalo, 8X0 a. ra.. 4:18, JOp- m. ForSaI-.
raanea. 3:80 a. bu. 4:Mp. m. For YovsMtewaV
and J(ew Castle. 4:08, 808.10:18 a. ra.v 1-M. 4:Jt,'
9:30 p. ra. ror Beaver Falls, l-JXS, Ss.aB,
10:13 a. m., '1:38. 3:38, 4:W, 3:1. SJp.n. For
Vhartlers. 5 SO, 15:30 a. bu, t-M, SdB. 4-3.-7:,
8:0S, 8:30. t36. 10:14 a. m., lt:t HS.
1:40. 1J0. 14:30. 4:S0 'S.-OK,. 8:15, tlM, tt:30p.m.
Abbxvx From Cleveland. t-M a. ra u:30,
5 J6, "7:56, 9:49 p. ra. From UaeisWl. Cleago
and St. Loula, I iM. 7:K p. m. From Buffalo.
t a. nu, TlsS,0, t40 p. a. From Balasan
ea. aM. T-J6 p. ra. From YouBgttown and
New Castle. 3 JO. JO a. ra., '118. 1:38. 1
S:40p. m. From Beayer Fall. 8:38. 80, 7.30, 1.30
m. ia., -mm, nxa, 0 '. .:o p. m. ft
C Y. trains from Maaateld. 8:30 a. m.. tSS,
I'M p. m. For Essen and Beeehraont, 8 JO a.
m.. 1:30 D. m. P. C A Y. trains from Wins-
Held, Essen and Beeohmont. im a. m., 11:30 a. m.
F. McK. A Y. K. E.-UxPAirr-For Mew Haven,
l-s.30 a. m., -a.j ip. ra. ror wett aewton. r"
10:06 a.m.. Jd0,S:14p. ra. Annryx From new
Haven, XI JO a. m., S-00 p. ra. From West Mew
ton. :i, r7:S0 a. m., 1:18, i p. m. ForMo
Keesport, Elizabeth and Monosgahela City, 3i38.
City, JHlaalMta and MeKeeteort, 1-M s.to.,1 J
3ioop. ra. 3
Ually. lSundaya only, t Will run one how
uHoaouBoif. i wsi run wo nwu. "-, -:
Banday. CKy ticket oOee, aao Bmlthfleld street. .
tanTSBUKO AMIJ WESTERN llklLWAY
A. Trains (Cl'l Stan a tune)! " ""'a
ttar Ex., AkroB.Tst4etXaBe
8.40 a ra
Chieafo Expeeea tHr)
IL'aia' fVaaLi a aisaisai sas. M jail
sUB yjtmWm AVfTVSananfVVHinriB-e
13:40 d ra
4o p m
? f 11
a:av p '