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'- THE PIflTSBTIKG- IXESPATOH, MONDAY,'
&ck McAnliffe Forfeits the
Pitle to Jimmy Carroll.
JIG BATTLE ABEAKGED.
SeYefal Pittsburg Horsemen Expelled
iFrom the Trotting Association.
ISPOETING KEWS OP INTEREST
J. P. Carroll has become lightweight
Jchampion pugilist ot America. The title
Spas been conceded to him by McAoliffe. but
they will fight at 137 pounds. Mitchell
Etates that ivilnun cau deieat Jackson.
Several Pittsbure horsemen hare been ex
celled from the National Trotting Associa
-KriCIAL TXXX.GKAX TO THI DIGFATCH.1
"" Sax Fbaxcisco, December 15. Jimmy
Carroll, lightweight instructor of the Cali
fornia Athletic Club, has become light
weight champion of America without
battling for it, Jack JIcAnlifie having for
feited that title to him tc-dav. On Thurs
day night President Fulda telegraphed to
McAulifie that Carroll was ready to sign
'articles for chacinionship fight at 153
ipounds, or if McAuliSo would forfeit cham-
pionship to him Carroll would fight him at 1S7
pounds for a purse and a side bet of 5,000. As
RiCMran toe of (rood faith Carroll deposited 5500
with the club.
'f-day a dfcnatch was receired from New
torkliy President Fulda stating that McAu-
liffe would accept Carroll's second proposition
and light at 137 pounds for the purpose of a bet.
Carroll, therefore, has become lightweight
champion of America, and will still be so if
,bcaton by AleAuliffc. The fight will take place
in February in the California Athletic Club
TIIE SriDEB IS D.MDBKD.
Confident predictions that some accident
"would happen to keep Murphy and Weir out
of the ring on the 27th inst. have been verified.
Weir's injured hand lias become so much worse
"thai it will be impossible for him to right. The
iBpider accidentally shot himself in the finger
some weeks ago, ana tne wound not oeing
.given a chanco to heal, has become an ugly one
'that nroniies to ret worse rather than better-
he fight between Jack Dempsey and the Aus
tralian Murphy has been set for January 29.
jV Much interest was aroused among New York
sports to-day when it was definitely learned
irthat Mitchell thinks Kilrain can defeat Jack
son, the colored pugilist Mitchell writes a
friend in this city and expresses himself very
Strongly on the matter, lie says that Kilrain
s a quicker boxer and a much harder hitter.
Mitchell's opinion, if honest, is taken to mean
that Jackson willbeeasiH beaten by Sullivan.
WANTS A BIG PCESE.
r i. ne laner aenies war ce nas agreed to meet
i Jackson for a purse of 15,000. Efforts are still
fejlbeing made to arrange another battle between
'George Godfrcj and Jack Asbton. Thecol
to -ored man, however, refuses to meet Ashton
f'-outside of Boston. Godfrey claims that he
M -will not get fair play at Providence or any
r, place where Ashton has numerous friends.
rjAsbton mav agree to fight again in Boston.
Nothing definite bas been done relative to the
- .challenge of McCaffrey to fight Pat Farrell, of
Pittsburg, or La Blanche. The last named is
. -too well fixed" at present to care about fight-
Inc. and it is thought that Farrell cannot find a
m stake big enough to fight for. McCaffrey.
B however, is in a poor condition to fight Ho is
$ boxing regularly.
TALTJE OP TH0K0UGBBREDS.
Prominent Authority Gives Interesting In
formation on the Subject.
In a long article in the Fortnightly Jieview
William Day, the famous English racehorse
"trainer, has the following to say about the in-
V 'i creasing value of thoroughbreds:
At Middle Park, about 1867, or soon after,
ijearlings fetched extraordinary prices: as
', much as LOGO guineas, and 2,400 guineas were
given, and out of a lot one year the average
price was 500 guineas, or 20,000 for the 4a Such
jricesnoone thought would be exceeded or
'" even ever reached again. But prices have still
i gone up, and broodmares have Increased in
value as much as the yearlings, and, in fact
;every sort of racehorse has augmented in value
.in like proportion, till now over 3.000 guineas
i "ore civen for a broodmare, and over 4,000
-irumeas Tor a yearling. Stallions have fetched
10,000 cnineas, 0,000 guineas have been offered
land refused for a horse In training, and 5,000
) guineas was a sum not sufficiently attractive
'to secure a yearling that was offered for sale
i at private contract this year.
But these facts .and figures, gigantic and sur
prising as they are, dwindle into utter insi'-nifi-.cance
when compared with the value of Her
mit This wonderful and lucky horse stands
'alone as a racehorse and stallion. Tor Hermit
4ias won In stakes and bets for his owner Mr
JOnaplin, somewhere about 150,000. an?! has
" Jsince earned at the stud at least as much more
jnd may still further augment this almost in
t. credible sum. Again, Donovan, up to the pres
ent tune, bas won in stakes more than any
- worse ever did. and mav. and most IiL-m,- in
ladd many more thousands to his record. He
f "has already secured 39,963, and may yet even
-isurpass me roignty deeds of Hermit at the
is. uu.aa ue uiis inumpuea over nis perform-
i-irv "" "v "i-twww. -njiamre, anomer
t a lucky horse, has won for the same ducal ownpr
Jsearlyas much as Donovan himself, havinc
secured in stakes alone over 36,000 up to the
Spresent date, and may. like him. yet increase
Uargelythis magnificent sum before his racme
-- wiuimaw, auu AlKrHMU UB aE tDe
Ifctud as great a success as either of the two ex
Itraordinary horses just mentioned. Thi fn
"leases to whlrh mantr nthni Iiam.. ......-
if added, will show us the present value of our
; racehorses, and how greatly it exceeds the
"worth of those of any other age or country.
LOCAL H0BSEHKN EXPELLED.
AThe Board or Review Deals With
J, j Wcll-Kuown FIttabnrirers.
H The official report of the Board of Review of
KIthe National Trotting Association shows that
ipittsburgers have figured there prominently as
ifriolators of racing rules. Some time ago it was
sgBtated in The Dispatch that by the order of
"Jthe Fairfield Agricultural Society. Lancaster
',3- Joseph H. Heideger bad been expelled
v jlrom all association tracks. Tnis statement
was denied, but the report above mentioned
'shows that both Heideger and itenry Hag-
'xnaier, of this city, appealed against the order
!of the Fairfield Society. The Board of Be-
Tiew have confirmed the order so that the two
. 4)ocaTriorsemen remain expelled. Following is
J the official report relating: to the two cases:
Joseph H. Heideger, Allegheny, Pa., ex parte.
v .Application for release of himself from ex-
' pulsion imposed November 25. lbS9, under au-
"thorlty of rule 7, by order of the Fairfield Agri-
cultural Society, Lancaster, O.
, From the evidence presented the board finds
' tthat the applicant was justly expelled! or fraud
i"bythe member for entering and competing
Hrtth the bay gelding William T, record 2:26)4
out of his class and under the name of Still
Jhe application for release from expulsion is
" Henry TCagmaier. Pittsburg, Pa ex parte.
, Application lor release of himself from exiiul
. 'Bion imposed November 25, 1SE9, under au
thority of rule 7. by order of the Fairfield
'.-County Agricultural Society, Lancaster, O.
, 'Decision the same as in previous case.
Messrs. Samuel K. Gallagher, of West Bridge-
water, Pa and James Bennett of this citv, also
.appealed against the order of the Board of
'1887 expelling them. These cases were decided
. Samuel E. Gallazher, West Bridgewater, Pa.,
land James Bennett Pittsburg, Pa ex parte.
-.Application ior reiier or themselves and the
bay mare, Mand A, alias Gertrude B, from the
expulsion imposed by order of the Board ot
-vBeview, December 9, 1KS7.
;r The Chief Wm Sby.
The forfeit of JS0 that was left at this office
some time ago as a means of matching a Silsby
4t,re engine, of Allegheny, to throw water
further than any engine In Pittsburg was re
iSturned to tbe owner on Saturday. Chief
wrens and his snnnorters have failed to make
if good their boast and the Aliegbenians are now
KutiSfied that tbe Chief, in bis boastings, does
iioi mean wnai ne says. i.ne Aiiesneny party
Heaves a standing challenge to Chief JSvana and
the contest can be for $1,000 or 62,000 a side.
- A Good Procramme Arranged.
KTheHerron 1111 Gun Club wHl have a ble
thoot?'at -Brunot's Island on 'Christmas Day.
First match, 9 blue rocks, 6 prizes,' entrance
II; second matin, 10 blue rocks, 5 prizes; en
trance $1; third match, 9 bine rocks, S prizes,
entrance (1; ionrth matcli.10 bluerocks'5 prizes,
entrance SI; fifth match, 9 blue rocks, 5 prizes,
entrance SL Shooting will commence at 10.30
A. il. and lunch will be served by Colonel
Lloyd. After the regular procramme is gone
through there will be sweepstake shooting.
Two sets of traps will be dfciL There will also
be a shoot on New Year's Day. The commit
tee are: E. E. Sbaner, J. A. Herron and H. J.
A Plea.Ing- Scheme That Will
Cranks In Winter.
rSrSCTAt. TELEOHAM TO THE DlSrATCn.1
New York, December 15. The Baseball
Association of the Thirteenth Begiment, ot
Brooklyn, firmly believe that baseball by gas
light and within doors can be played success
fully. They have made a test of the scheme,
formulated rules according to the size of the
floor, and made such other arrangements that
it is now left entirely to the question of light
whether it can be made attractive as an indoor
game. At a meeting last night at the Armory,
at Flatbush avenue and Hanson place,
six companies were enrolled as members
of th e association. The first championship game
will be played next Wednesday night begin
ning immediately alter arm, ana win continue
for one hour and a half only. At that time the
lights will be turned off, and the umpire will
therefore be compelled to call the game on ac
count of darkness. On Saturday, December 2L
the first exhibition game will be plaved at
which an admission fee will bo charged. The
full nine innings will be played. A number of
prominent amateur players have been selected
to umpire the regular championship games,
and Terry, Bushong, Bums, Hughes, of the
Brooklyn club, will be asked to officiate in the
The rules as laid down for the government of
the game calls for championship games on
Monday. Wednesday and Friday evenings, and
exhibition games on the third Saturday of each
month. The players will wear canvas shoes
with rubber soles, and no substitute plsycr will
be permitted to nlay in the place of another
player without having the. regulation shoes.
The pitcher's box will consist of a rubber mat
as near the regulation size as can be obtained.
The ball to be used is to be known as the "Na
tional Guard League BalL" It will weigh
about two ounces less than the League or Asso
ciation ball and win he furnished by the Uym
nasium Association. The last uarlin play will
becoino the property of the winning club. The
bats will be of regulation size, but will be made
as light as possible. Championship games will
consist of an manny innings as can be played In
one hour and 30 minutes.
Whenever a bad ba.l is knocked into the left
field gallery the players will be entitled to two
bases. A ball batted into the gallery at the
extreme end of the armory is to be credited as
a home run. All foul balls caught on the fly
will be declared out A foul tip is Included. A
ball striking the ceiling or side wall and being
cangnt on the fly will be declared a fair catch.
Anyone causing a rumpus or a kick during
the progress of the game will Depnt off the
floor. No man can play on any team bnt the
one representing the company to which be
belongs. The umpire will be absolute judge of
play, and his decisions will be final. Any
player questioning the decision of the umpire
will subject his club to a forfeiture ot at least
one run for each offense. The umpire is
further empowered to inflict fines of not less
than one run or more than two for the first
offense. A repetition will subject the offender
either to a like fine or removal from the game.
WAXTS CHEAP BALL
An Earnest Plea for Lower Prices to Local
To the Sporting Editor or The Dispatch:
It is amusing to observe the manner in which
the League and Brotherhood magnates are
catering to the old ball players for
further contracts, which leads one to think
that the remarks previously made by the
League, that there was no money in the
business, are nothing more than a delusion and
a snare. If the statement is true, why offer
such fabulous prices over the old contracts?
Does any sane man believe that Pitcher Clark
son is worth 310,000 per annum T No, my friends;
the whole sum and substance is that the public
are the victims, and, such being the case, the
public would be justified in issuing the fiat
that unless the League or Brotherhood con
sents to play ball for 25 cents admission neither
party will be patronized.
How is it that the Philadelphia club makes
heaps of money under the 2o cent tariff t It is
all very well for Secretary Scasdrett to say
each year the home club will come out about
even this year. This statement has been made
too often. Suppose Andrew Carnegie's men
quit work next year and he made a public
statement that his firm had lost money this
year; yet to get them to return to their work
he offered them an advance in tbeir salaries of
25 per cent as is the case with Midget Miller,
would Carnegie's statement be believed? I
guess not The press is with us. Agitate for
a reduction in admission, and if the Brother
hood or League refuse it, make yonrselves con
spicuous by your absence. Yours truly,
Brotherhood Blacnntei at New York Ready
to Do Basinets.
New Yobk, December 15. The meeting of
the Brotherhood to effect a permanent organi
zation will be held at the Fifth Avenue Hotel
to-morrow and already many of the prime
movers in the scheme are in tbe city. Last
night there was quite a gathering of them at
an uptown resort, among them being Mr. Al
Johnson, of Cleveland, Arthur Irwin, Jay
Faatz, John Ward, George Gore and Fred
Pf effer. Chris Von der Ahe, of St Louis, is
also in tbe city and will attend the meeting in
tbe hope that he mav be able to prevent the
annihilation of his St Louis Browns.
Of course to-morrow's meeting was the one
topic of conversation among the players, and
at a caucus during the evening the work to be
done to-morrow was outlined. All snoke hope
fully of the f nture of the organization, did not
seem at all dismayed at the desertion of so
many of their number, and predicted that to
morrow wouia see tne organization built on a
sounder basis than was generally believed.
As to whether or not there would be an
amalgamation ot the remnants of the Amer
ican Association with the Brotherhood nobody
cared to say. Some thought St Louis would
be taken care of, while others were of the
opinion that the Brotherhood would go along
with the cities originally picked out How
ever, the meeting to-morrow will settle all
speculation on that point
SOUTBSIDE SP0ETS. .
Iroquois Gnn and Hifle Club
Some Interesting; Content!.
The two teams of the Iroquois Rifle Club, of
the Southside. finished their series of three
matches on last Thursday evening: The first
match, as previously stated in The Dispatch
was won by Captain L. G. Grant's team, being
only two points ahead of his opponent The
second pjatch was won by Captain R. E.
Frietzsch's team, winning the same with 51
points to spare. Tbe third and deciding con
test was again won by Captain R, E. Prietzsch's
team, who easily defeated his adversary with
72 points 10 to spare, scoring a decided victory,
winning two out of tbe threeimatcbes.
The individual scores of some of the mem
bers were remarkably good. Mr. L. G. Graul
making was the best individual scorer fn tbe
first match with SO 1-5. During the second
match Mr. Albert Hofemister made the high
est individual score with 81J, also making: the
highest score during the third match with 80.
In tbt art of rifle practico the Iroquois Rifle
wu acaub me ii&i in mac line on tne South
side and as far as being sociable and entertain
ing it ranks among tbe foremost
On next Thursday evening Messrs. Joseph
Zeph and Fred Lauer will shoot a match
against Messrs. Fred Drewes and Joseph P
Zoeller. the losing side to defray the expenses
of a dnck supper. The contest promises to be
a Tbe Entries for Elizabeth.
rSFECIAI. TXLXG&AM TO THE. DISPATCH. 1
New Yoke, December 15. Entries for Eliza
First race, purse $325, for 3-yeir-olds and up
ward, six furlongs-Bradford, Oregon, Young
Duke, TipsUtt. Glenwood 110 each, G. W. Cook
110, Clay Stockton 107.
becond race, purse 8325. for all ages, seven
rurtongs-Ka lih BLcfc, Autumn Le"ril0
SS"zle 9SJM3rH?,Kusen "k Gray Cloud 1(S
FUtawaylOS, Ke-Echol02. KaplneSa, Not UuUtv
10o.bunshlneS7. LUlic Kinney 82. umy
Third race, purse K25, for all ages, six fnr-Iongs-Cbanmau,
Louise 90 each, Fred 3 92, Land
leer, :ckecnST """ avenlr 83. Shotove? 98.
Lotion 93, Freedom 110, Harry Faustus 91. ?-
ounn race, purse jpes, all ages, six furlongs
Anomaly, Stanley, b larpe, Alva 104 each. Lei
fflSfrF!? A cttone 4 Klnlt
"Ally Vt tKn"r78' Lnln90. Amos 9S? Mary
K3t1Mce,ur,'4W' ?." & fi" fnrlongs
Barrlentas 84, Blue ltock. Ked Klin 1U7
Trestle 89, Mamie B 86, lialnbow sfi. Belie Jcinl
Capilln lii fl"7 81, U MWen 104.
Sixth race, purse (B25. all sees, one mile-ayre,
Barrister, Brae a Ban 142. Carrie G 118. Gloster
136, Cortland 112, Winona 14 uiosier
The local League club are still trying for
more old players.
pun i Sam Collyer wants to fight his old op
ponent Billy Edwards, again,
THE Cincinnati Club Intends to issue season
tickets at $35 each, transferable. - '";
Life. London, class Evcrson, Green, Trickett
and Laycock as Australians.
There will be a rifle shoot for turkeys at the
Baldwin Gun Club grounds Christmas Day.
There will also bo a live pigeon shoot and an
other at Blue Bocks.
George B. Hobbs, ot Louisville, Is the lat
est plunger in the Sou th. This young man h ad
no money to speak of a year ago, but bis win
nings now foot np over (10,000.
It seems that President Fulda's telegram
yesterday relative to the meeting of Sullivan
and Jackson, did not mention 15,000 ax the
amount of the purse. Sullivan says that Fulda
asked him by wire If he would meet Jackson
under stated conditions "for a satisfactory
purse." 'A satisfactory purse is what I'm
looking for," said Sullivan, "and unless Mr.
Fulda intended to come to my terms I don't be
lieve be would ask such a question.
Young Martin Bercau, the jockey, said re
cently that be had earned 9,000 this year. This
is a large amount for him. as he has only cume to
the front within 12 months. He is likely to
soon again sign with Captain Sam Brown for
1893. Garrison earned close to 20,000 this year.
The colored boy, Barnes, pocketed $12,000, while
Isaac Murphy, Taylor, Hayward, McLaughlin
and LUtletield, exclusive of gifts, earned from
S7.000 to S 10,000 each.
But for the National League Dennis
Broutbers wonld possibly have never been
heard of outside of the township in which he
was born. Yet Dennis bas been lifted by the
League to the proud distinction of So.000 a
year and the hero of every school boy. When
Dennis signed a players' contract he heaved a
big sigh and thanked God he had been, deliv
ered from League servitude. There are thou
sands of young men who would like to be
slaves with the same conditions and salary at
tachments. Cincinnati Enquirer.
STILL IN NINTH PLACE.
Now Orleans and Baltimore Cantlnne to
Lend the Iron City.
Boston, December 15. The following
table, compiled from dispatches from the
Clearing Houses in the cities named, shows
the gross exchanges for the week: ending
December 14, 1889, with .rates per cent of in
crease or decrease, as compared with the
gross exchanges lor the corresponding week
New York f751.6W
St Louis 50,2117,159
San Francisco 17,111.6:15
Sew Orleans. 14,680,534
Kansas Citr. 9.50.165
St 1'aul 4.588,183
Fort Worth 1.705.S82
Bt. Joseph 1,530,634
Portland. Me. 1.269.648
New Haven 1,357.912
Los Angeles 643.368
lies Moines. 782,101
Portland, Ore 2,008,081
Sldux City 991.605
Montreal, Canada 9.190.075
Outside .New VorE 429,397,719
Not Included in total.
Fellows Honor tbe Memory of Dend
Yesterday afternoon Henry Lambert
Lodge No. 475, L O. O. P., held memorial
services in honor of P. 6. William Holt, P.
D. G. H. Peter C. Shidle, P. G. J. "W.
Craig, P. G. Eichard V. Barker and P. G.
Edward Doty, all ot whom have died within
the past year. The services were held in the
Fifth Avenue M". E. Church, which was
crowded with the friends of the dead mem
bers. Thpre was an oration by the Rev. J. J.
Mclllvar. who is Grand Chaplain of tbe
I. O. O. F., and an address by the Rev. L.
McGuire. The music was an especial
I. feature of the service. A quartet consist
ing of Richard Cannon, Dr. vV. T. English,
J. M. Bebout and Mr. Bearle, with Prof.
John Prichard as organist, sang several
selections. Dr. English sang "One Sweetly
Solemn Thought," and Mr. Bearle also sang
The five men in whose memory the ser
vices were held all stood high in Odd Fel
lowship, and there was a more general
representation from the order at large than
has been the case on any similar occasion
for some time past
THE FORTY THIETES '
Was the Drama Produced Before Judge
There were just 40 cases before Judge
Gripp at Central station yesterday, and al
though they were not all thieves, they had,
as in that good old melodrama, got exten
sively into the jar business, although not the
oil jar trade.
William Hnlton, arrested on the Greens
burg accommodation for attempting to as
sault Conductor "Worth with a boulder at
Hawkins station, on Saturday night, was
given 30 days. Martin Gorman was given
90 days on a charge of vagrancy. John
Myers, who had been verv disorderly on
Fifth avenue, and required several officers
to arrest him, was given 30 days.
BEER IN A CELLAR.
The Sonthslde Police Capture a Party of
Jolly Men and Women.
Officers Schaeferand Beegel,of the South
side, raided the place owned by Mrs. Mary
ueviin, on ju.ch.ean street, last night, and
arrested seven men and one woman. There
were 15 people in the house. Four barrels
and several kegs of beer were found in the
cellar, and the occupants of the honse were
scattered all over the place.
Mrs. Devlin was absent from home and
escaped arrest, but an information will be
made against her to-day.
The Limited on Time.
The limited, by way of a change, arrived
on time last night, probably owing to its
very light load. The paucity of passencers
was due to a report current in New Tork on
Saturday to the effect that the railroad
bridges near Johnstown had been again
washed away. Prospective travelers, in con
sequence, were chary of undertaking any
risks until assured of how matters were
along the line.
Accidentally Killed on tbe Railroad.
Elijah Stevenson, an employe of W. H.
Parson's paper mill at West Newton, was
accidentally killed on the Baltimore and
Ohio railroad at that place Saturday night
He leaves a wife and three small children.
To-Day's Trial and Audit List.
Common Pleas No. 1 Corwin vs Howard et
al; Dixon ts Pittsburg and Lake Erie Railway
Company; Acme Machine Company vs Hanna
et al: McKennev vs Fawcett: Dunshel vs Mc
Keesport and Bellevernon Railway Company;
Shonpetal vs Winters: Tulley et ux vs Milll
gan; Friedman vs Maeder et al; Stiles vs Burg
win. Common Pleas No. 2 General argument list
commencing with new trials.
Criminal Court Commonwealth vs John
Sharper (2), J. W. Callahan, Desora Collins (8),
Jos-Porter et al, Blrdlo Carlisle, Win. Green
ecal(2), John Duran et aL Wm. Miller, Law
rence Clifford, Joseph Terry, Sandy Trav era (3).
Estate of Accountant
Jas. Veech Maria E. Veech.
Chas. C Klenast. ...... Herman Dletz.
Helnrich Welchel Peter Speelmau.
Margaret Willlams. . ..Safe Deposit Company.
John G. Ackermari.i.a A. Hartman.
Mary A. WaUon. W.A. Watson.
Samuel Baird J. A. MaxwelL
J.G.Ackerman....5iB,A. Hartmanv - -Henrv
liender... : w. P. Pnrtr-
QUIET AS L CHURCH.
Dr. Eylance Preaches to His Old Con
gregation, as Advertised.
HIS ENEMIES FAIL TO PACE HIM,
And Bis Friends Tnrn Out in Fnll Force,
and After His Sermon
TBET TENDEE Bill A CHDKCH 0YATI0K.
Men, Women and Children Tell Him They Believe Be
Wien it was announced that Dr. Eylance,
K&tor of St. Mark's Episcopal Chnrch.New
York City, intended to occupy his pulpit
yesterday an exciting time was anticipated.
The Doctor's friends turned out in full force
to hear him, though, and his enemies
absented themseves from the church, so the
sensation was spoiled.
rsrECiAi. TEixonAM to thx dispatchm
New York, December 15. Old St.
Mark's Episcopal Church, in Stuyyesant
street, has been the scene of many a his
torical gathering and of many a religious
service conducted under very striking cir
cumstances, but it is doubtful if any sefvice
held in the church was ever attended with
quite such peculiar circumstances as the
morning service there to-ay. ,
The Rev. Dr. Joseph H. Rylance, for so
long a time the rector of the church, who is
accused by certain members of his church
and congregation of improper and scandal
ous conduct, preached. The vestrymen
claim that Dr. Rylance is no longer the
rector ot St. Mark's, and Dr. Rylance
claims that he is, and he has begun a suit
against Lawyer Quackenbos and William
V. King, of his congregation, for libel in
circulating the slanderousstoriesabonthim.
The Quackenbos party say that all the mem
bers of the vestry save one are against Dr.
Rylance, and Dr. Rylance's friends are
very earnest in declaring that nine-tenths of
the' congregation firmly believe in Dr.
BIS FBIEXDS EALLIED.
Of late Dr. Rylance's counsel, Mr. John
Brooks Leavitt, and other friends have
urged upon him that he was occupying a
very inconsistent position. If he was rector
of the church they said he should go to St.
Mark's and conduct the services, and so it
was decided. Dr. Rylance sent word to the
vestry a week ago that he proposed to con
duct services inthe church on Sunday, De
cember 15. The Quackenbos party says that
Dr. Rylance and his friends also notified
'all the'ir friends in the congregation by let
ter and by word of month of the Doctor's
Hence, so says Dr. Rylance's opponents,
the services to-day took' ou the form of a
grand rally for Dr. Rylance, which was
really marked by the absence of the influ
ential church members. Anyway, the serv
ices at the church this morning were abont
twice as largely attended as usual. There
is no doubt abont that. '
Dr. Rylance came to the church at his
usual time, a little before 11 o'clock. He
was met in the vestry roomjby James Ren
wick, the senior warden of the church, who
is, it is said, the only member of the vestry
who is counted 'as one of Dr. Rylance's
A LITTLE PALEE THAN USUAL.
The assistant minister was already in his
place when the vestry room door opened and
out came Dr. Rylanoe, in stole and surplice.
His step was firm, but his face was a little
paler than usual, and his lips were pressed
tightly together. He bowed in prayer for a
moment, and then rising, began reading the
service in his deep, full voice.
The services went on after the usual dig
nified ritual. Dr. Rylance announced the
regular meetings of the various societies and
organizations of the church, and said that
the rector of the chnrch would attend at the
vestry room, as nsual, on Tuesdays, Thurs
days and Saturdays, between 10 and 12
o'clock in the forenoon, to render the ser
vices of a clergyman to those who might ask
Dr. Rylance made no allusion to his trou
ble. He preached about Herod and Hero-
dias, and said nothing that could be twisted
into a reierence to tne peculiar circum?
stances' of the occasion. The congregation
listened with the utmost attention.
TENDERED AN OVATION.
When the service was all over and Dr.
Rylance was on his way to the vestry room,
he. stopped for a moment to shake hands
with an old woman who sat in one of the
front seats. It was the signal for an ova
tion. The congregation streamed out of the
pews and into the aisles, and almost every
man, woman and child among them trooped
past Dr. Rylance and shook his hand and
told him they believed him innocent, and
congratula'ted him. Many women were in
Lawyer Quackenbos was not in the
church. Neither was Mr. William V. King,
or in fact, any ot the hostile vestrymen.
Senior Warden Renwick was the only mem
ber of the vestry present. Every one in the
church seemed "to be a friend ot Dr. Ry
lance, and his enemies at least had stayed
away. One man in the qongregation told a
reporter of The Dispatch, who was pres
ent, that the ovation to Dr. Rylance could
not be considered as indicative of the trne
feeling of the church, because those opposed
to Dr. Rylance had purposely absented
Reported Movement to Actively Fisbt the!
Law and Order Iicngne.
It was said yesterday that a movement was
on foot among people who are antagonistic
to tbe Law and Order League to organize a
meeting in Lafayette Hall, some evening
toward the end of this week, to which all
persons will be invited whose sympathies
are with the merchauts who have been pros
ecuted for Sunday selling, Hen who are
working up this counter movement claim
that they will he able to prove that the Law
and Order League, up to January, 1889,had
handled over 1,300 cases and has up to this
time made $100,000.
end TU have it easy now.
IS A CHEAT LABOR SAVES.
A SHINE LA$?S A WEEK,
RAIN AHB SNOW BOOT AFFECT IT
NO BRBSKINi REQUIRED.
MAKES A SHOE WATERPROOF.
USED BY MEH, WOMEN asd CHILDREN.
Softens and Preserves all kinds
Ask isr it, sad do sot giro up tuTraa set k, and yea
Sold II? Shoe States, Grocora.Drnggista, 4
' for Hmhsci It tt WMgated.
VS lSSf TJad boneht ff SS
For TTesfern Ann.
tykahia and West
warmer ; southerly
Firrsmma, December 15, 1S89.
The United States Signal Service officer in
this city furnishes tha following:
Tune. Ther. . i,
SiOOA. w.... 40 iMaxlmum temp.... 41
12:00 X, J (Minimum temp IB
l:O0F. M liange .... 8
2:00 r.M - Mean temp..,,, 40
Cioof. x Precipitation. ......
ar. .... w
Hirer at 3:20 r. It, 13.1 feet, a change of 3.1 In U
iSFXCIAt. TELEGRAMS TO THE DISPATCH.!
Bkowitsvili.1! River 8 feet 2 inches and
falling. Weather cloudy. Thermometer W at
Wakeew River i 5-10 feet and falling.
Weather clear and warm.
Moboantowk River 8 feet 2 inches and
falling. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 483 at
4 P. M.
A FIERCE STONE FIGHT.
Youus Allegheny Rnfflnns Shoot a 6-Year-Old
Yesterday afternoon a lot of boys began a
quarrel in the vicinity of Spring Garden
avenue, Allegheny. They threw stones,
clubs and other missiles at each other.
Several boys were struck, but not seriously
injuied. The fight was kept up tbe entire
afternoon. One of the boys fired a pistol
several times. One of the shots struck a
6-year-old child named Emil Klein who was
playing about his lather's doorstep. The
bullet was a small one, and lodged in the
left shoulder. His father picked the bullet
out No arrests were made.
ness, Headache. Mnla
ria, Paralysis, Neural-
Jia, ax., 6jc. 91.W.
THE GREAT ENCLISH REMEDY.
For Bilious and Nervous Disorders.
" Worth a Guinea a Box" bat sola
for 25 cents,
BT ALL DRUGGISTS.
Paris Exposition, 1889:
3 Grand Priies 5 Gold Medals.
PUREST, HEALTHIEST, BEST
Ask for Yellow Wrapper.
For Sate Eveinnehtre.
ggAICH H3HSE, OmIDM SQUARE, MEW YOsa.
512 AND 514 SMITH FIELD STREET,
Transact a General BanMni Business.
Accounts solicited. Issue Circular Letters
of Credit lor use of travelers, and Commer
Available In all paits of.the world. Also Issue
For use in this country, Canada, Mexico, West
Indies, South and Central America.
SURE CURE FOR PILES
Dr. Woodward, Red Valley. N. ' X, writes
Email's Magic Balm or Ointment is the first
remedy which has e.iveii(me instant relief. I
have tried a dozen different kinds of ointment
for piles. 60c at every drugstore, or-by mail.
Address JOSEPH FLEMING 4 SON, ,
del5-U9 Druggists. Plttsbnrg, Pa.
WHOLESALE -:- HOUSE,
WOOD AND LIBERTY STS,
Special attractions now open in useful
goods specially suited for the
Dealers are invited tonspect the stock,
which is complete, and at prices which can
not fail to impress the buyer.
I No. 168.1
N ORDINANCE-AUTHORIZING THE
construction of a sewer on Mulberry al-
from Twenty-second street westwardlv one
hnnrirAd flOO) feet.
Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the
city of Pittsburg;, in Select and Common Coun
cils assemDieo.ana it is nereoy ordameaana en
acted by the authority of the same. That the
Chief of the Department of Public Works be
and is hereby authorized and directed to adver
tise In accordance with the acts of Assembly of
the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania and the
ordinances ot the said city of Pittsburcr relat
ins thereto and regulating tbe same,
for proposals for tbe construction of
pipe sewer 15 inches in diamtf
ter on Mulberry alley, from a point ope hun
dred (100) feet westwardly from Jwenty-second
street to a connection with the sewer at tbe in
tersection of Mulberry alley and Twenty-sec-ond
street, the contract therefor to be let in
the manner directed by the said acts of Assem
bly and ordinances. The cost and expense of
the same to be assessed and collected in ac
cordance with the provisions of an act of As
sembly of the Commonwealth of Pennsyl
vanla, entitled'"An act relating to streets and
sewers in cities of the second class," approved
the 16th day of May, A. D. 1889.
Section 3 That any ordinance or part of
ordinance conSictmc; with tbe provisions of
this ordinance be and the same is hereby re
pealed, so far as the iame affects this ordi
nance. Ordained and enacted into a law in Councils
this 25th day otNovember. A. JX, WS89,
H. P. FORD. Provident of Select Council.
Attest: GEO. SHBPPARD. Clerk or Select
Council. GEO. L. HOLLIOAY. President of
Common Council. Attests GJSO.'i BOOTH,
Cleric of Common Council. 1
Mayor's office. November 27, 1S89. Approved:
WM. MCCALLIN Mayor. Attest? W, H.
MCCLEARY, Assistant Mayor's Clerfc.
Recorded In Ordinance BogK, vol, 7,'j?asje
i' n ' ' n
IS a blood disease. Until tne poison la
expelled from the system, there can.
be no cure for this loathsome and
dangerous malady. Therefore, the only
effective treatment is a thorough course
of Ayer's Sarsaparilla the best of all
blood purifiers. The sooner you. begin
the better ; delay is dangerous.
" I was troubled with catarrh for over
two years. I tried various remedies,
and was treated by a number of physl-'
clans, but received no benefit until I
began to take Ayer's Sarsaparilla. A
few bottles of this medicine cured me of
tnis troublesome complaint and com-
letely restored my health." Jesse M.
loggs.Holman's Mills, N. C.
"When-Ayer's Sarsaparilla was rec
ommended to me for catarrh, I was in
clined to doubt its efficacy. Having
tried so many remedies, with little ben
efit, I had no faith that anything would
cure me. I became emaciated from loss
of appetite and impaired digestion. I
had nearly lost the sense of smell, and
my system was badly deranged. I was
about discouraged, when a friend urged
me to try Ayer's Sarsaparilla, and re
ferred me to persons whom it had cured
of catarrh. After taking half a doien
bottles of this medicine, I am convinced
that the only sure way of treating this
obstinate disease is through the blood."
Charles H. Maloney, 113 River St.,
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Price $1; six bottles, $5. Worth $5 a bottle.
TTtTHlTNEY fc STEPHENSON,
a FOURTH AVENUE.
Issue travelers' credits through Messrs. Drezel,
Morgan & Co., New York. Passports procured.
THE SAFE DEPOSIT CO.
- OF PITTSBURG,
NO. 83 FOURTH AVENUE.
Incorporated January 21, 1867. Charter per
petual.. Capital 8500,000. Bnrglar-proof vaults
for securities and valuables. Acts as Execu
tor, Administrator, Guardian, Trustee and all
other fiduciary capacities.
A. Garrison, Edward Gregg,
Wm. Rea, Thos. WIghtman,
A. EL W. Fainter, Chas. J. Clarke,
A P. Morrison. Felix It Brunot,
John H. Ricketson.
A. Garrison, President; Edward Gregg, First
Vice President: Wm. Rea, Second Vice Presi
dent; Wm. T. Howe, Sec'y and Treas.; Robt C.
Moore,Asst Sec'y and Treas.; Henry A. Miller,
Counsel, No. 153 Fourth avenue, dei-arwr
JOHN M. OAKLEY & CO.,
BANKERS AND BROKER&
Stocks, Bonds, Grain, Petroleum.
Private wire to New York and Chicago. '
SIXTH ST., Pittsburg.
STEAMERS AND EXCURSIONS.
TyHlTE STAB L1J K-
FOB QTJEEN3TOWN AND LIVEBPOOI
Royal and United States Mall Steamer..
Germanic, Dec. 13,2 pm
Br) tannic, Dec 23, 7:30am
'Adriatic, Jan. 1,2pm
Celtic Jan. 8. 6 a in
Germanic, Jan. IS, noon
srusnnic, Jan. s,tam
Adriatic, Jan. 23, 1 p m
ceiuc Jf en. o. o:jua m
Irom White Star aoefc. root of Went Tenth it
"Second cabin on these steamers. Saloon rates,
(SO and npward. Second cabin. S3S and upward,
according to steamer and location of berth. Ex
cursion tickets on favorable terms, Steerage. PX
White Star drafts payable on demand in all the
principal banks throughout Great Britain. Ap
ply to JCHN J. MCCOKMICK, 639 and 401 Smith-
Held st, nttsburir, or J. BltliCK ISMAt, Gen
eral Agent 41 Broadway, New Tf ore.
To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin
FROM NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin passage f3o to 0. according to location
ol stateroom. Excursion $63 to $90.
Steerage to and from Europe at Lowest Rates.
AUSTIN BALDWIN & CO.. General Agents,
M Broadway, .New Xorc
, j. j. Mccormick. Agent.
639 and 401 Smiihfield St., Pittsburg, P.
United States Mail Steamers.
Sail every SATURDAY Iron
NEW YORK TO GLASGOW.
Calling at MUVILLE, (Londonderry.)
Cabin passaee to Glasgow, Liverpool or London
derry, SIS and f j5. Round trip, 990 and flop.
Second-class. $30. Steerage, fJO.
MEDITERRANEAN SERVICE via Azores.
Best route to Algiers and coast ot Jdorrocco.
NEW YORK toFLORES,FAYAL,GIBRALTAR,
NAPLES, VENICE and TRIESTE.
S. S. VICTORIA, WEDNESDAY. JANUARYS.
Cabin passage to
Azores, $65 to SS0: Naples, $30 to f 100: Venice, $120.
Drafts on Great Britain, Ireland or Italy,
and letters of credit at favorable rates.
Apply to HEN DEKSON BROTHERS, N. Y., or
3. J. MCCORMICK. 639 and 401 Smlthflcld st. :A.D.
SCORER ft SON, 41S SmlthSeld St., YIttcburg.- W.
SEMJfLE, Jr., 165 .Federal at., Allegheny.
PITTSBURO AND LAKE KP.1E RA1LKOAD
COMFANY. Schedule In effect November 17,
1889. Central time. DsrAKT-For Cleveland,
8:00, 8:W a.m., I:35. 4:ai. 9:30p. m. For Cin
cinnati, Chicago and SL Louis. 5:00 a. m., '1:35,
9:30p- m- For Buffalo. 8:00a.m.. 4:20, "9:30 p.
m. For Salamanca, "8:00 a. m., 4.20 p. m. For
Youngstown and Newcastle, 5:00, "3:00. 10:15 a.
si.oc ... mn.vn .. u. if.-. .,
ju., 'ji, i;u. -,(. u. m. cui wcfticr rails,
5-00, 7:30. "8:00, 10:13 a. m., "1:35, S:30, NO, 8:20,
9:3up. m. For Chartlers. 5:00, 5:33 a. m., 5:35,
8:55.7:15.7:30. 8:05. 8:30. "3:50, 10:15 a.m., 12:05, K:35.
112:45, 1:40, 3:30, 3:50, 4:30, 5:05, 5:2 "3:10, "10:30
Arrive From Cleveland, "6:15 a. ra.. "12:30,
5:40. "7:55 p. m. From Cincinnati, Chicago and
St. Louis, "12:30, "7:55 p. m. From Buffalo, "6:25
a. m., "12:30, 10 p. m. From Salamanca, "12:30,
"7:55 p. m. From Youngstown and Jew Castle,
6:25, "9:20 a. m., "12:30, 5:40. "7:55, 10 p. m. From
Beaver Falls. 5:25, "8:25, 7:20, "9:20 a. m., "12:30,
1:20, 5:40. "7:55, 10 p. m. ,
P.. C. JS Y. trains for Mansneld. 8:30 a. ra... 3:30,
5:05 p. m. For Essen and Becchmont, 8:30 a. in.,
3:30 p. m".
P.. C. A Y. trains from Mansfield, Essen and
Beechmont, 7:iiSa. m.. 11:59 a. m.
P.. SUK..&Y. R. R.-DEPART-Kor New Ha
ven, 5:30 a. m., IJStip. m. For West Newton,
15:30; 9:30 a. m.. "3:30, 5:20 p. m.
Ajieivh From New Haven, t"8:20 a. m "5:1S
p. m. From West Newton, 6:15, J'S.VBa. m., 1:25,
5:15 p. m.
For McKeesport, Elizabeth. Monongahela City
and Belle Vernon, 6:30, 17:30, 11:15 a. rn., 13:30,
1:59 p. m. '
From Belle Vernon. Monongahela City, Eliza
beth and McKcesport, 7:45 a. m., 19:20, 12:30, 0;O0,
15:15 p. m,
DallT. ISnndaT? onlv. 1W111 run one hour
late on Sunday. I Will run two hours late on Sun-
City Ticket Office, 639 Smlthfield Street.
BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD.
Schedule In effect November 10, 1889:
For Washington, II. C., Baltimore, Philadel
phia and Nework, '8:00 a. m. and "9:20 p. m.
For Cumberland, "8:01 a. m tl:00, 9:2up. m.
For Connellsvllle, 6:40and 8:00 a. m tl:00. 4:Ct
and9)p. m. For Unlontown, J8:40,.8:00a.ni.t
tl:00 and 44:00 p. m. For Sit. Pleasant, tt:40,
8:00a. m. and I:0O and M:0Op. m. For Wash
ington, Pa., 7:05 and 9:40 a. m 3:35, t5:3U and
V:.Wp. m. For Wheeling, "7.-05, :40am 3:35.
7:30p.m.- For Cincinnati and St. Louis. 7i05a.
m., "7:30 p. ra. ForColumbus, 7rt5 a, m.. "7:30
p.m. For Newark. 7:05, $9:40 a. m -3:35, 7:30
P. ni. For Chicago, 7:1 and 7:30 p. m.
Trains arrive from New York. Philadelphia,
Baltimore and Washington. 8:20 a. m.."Jtf5p.
r-m. From Columbus, Cincinnati ana cnicago.
8:25a.m.. 9:oo p.m. From Wnecling, -ass,
loaoa.m,, t3.-0U, "9:00p.m.
Through sleeping cars 10 Baltimore, Washing
ton, Cincinnati and Chicago.
Connellsvllle accommodation at $8:35 a. m.
The Pittsburg Transfer Company will call for
and check baggage from hotels and residences
upon orders lert at B. & O. ticket oflce, corner
Firth ave. and Wood st. CHAS. O. SCULL, Gen.
Pass. Agent. J.T. O'DELL. General Manager.
PirfSBUKO XHl) UAbT1058HANIUHK.K.
W Inter Time Table. On and after December
1889, nntll fnrtluir notice, train win run aa follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving l'ittsburg-6:3 a. in., 7:10 a.m.,
8:00 a.m.. 9:30 1. m.. 11:30 a. tn., 1:40 p. m., 3:Jp.
m Stio p. m.. 6-.50P. m. 6:30 p.m.. 9:30 p.m..
11: p. m. Arlluon-i:40 a. m., 6:30 a. m., 7:1C
a. m., J:60 8. ra.iO:3G a. m., 1:00 p. m., 2: B. m.,
4DB-tBt-.ail0n. m.. K:SO n. m., 7I10B. m.. Miafl
.p.is.fesmday train. leavfiMtrittsburs; Wa.m.,
42:60 bm.; S:10.T. KsaCp. n- Arllato u:lt
-L Let Tour Eyes be Your Market.
IE. -Let Your Purse "be Your Guide,
m. Let Your Money be the Last to Part
With Until You-See
STOCK, PRICES AO WORKMANSHIP;
OUR STOCK OF
At $10, $12, $15 and $13,
Some in plain Corkscrew or Jersey Worstsd; some
lined with Silk, others with Silk Serge, but each
and every garment guaranteed to be first-class
make, all of our own manufacture and warranted to
be kept in repair, free of charge, for one y,ear.
Before you part with your money, by all
Clothiers. Tailors, Hatters and Furnishers.
954 AND 956 LIBERTY STREET.
BBAND HOLIDAY DISPLAY.
Newest Shapes, latest Styles, Largest Stock and Best Assortment in Pine Plushes,
Genuine Alligator, Seal Goat, Dongola, Patent Leather, Ooze Calf. All the new shades
of Plnshes and Velvets in elegant Embroidered and Plain Vamps.
Yon can select handsome pairs now at 50c, 65c, 75o and 1, or we can show yon a finer
selection at 51 25, fl 50, ?1 75 and f 2, and the finest ever made at f 2, $2 SO. $3 and $3 50.
Call and see them. Yon'll be both satisfied and delighted.
406 and 408 Market St.
Onr Wood Street Store is Exclusively Wholesale, and occupies five entire floors,
making the largest and most complete Wholesale Shoe House in the city. Dealers sup
plied at manufacturers' prices.
W. M. LAIRD,
515 WOOD STREET.
From Pittsburg Union Stition.
Trains Run by Central Time.
SOUTHWEST 3 Y STEU-r ANHANULE KO DTE.
Leave for Cincinnati and St. Lonls, d 1 :15 a. m.,
d 7:30 a. m., d 9:00 and d 11:15 p. m. Dennlson, 2:45
p. m. Chicago, d 1:15 a. m. and 12:05 p. m.
Wbeellnr, 7:30a.m.. 12:05, 6:10 p.m. Steaben-Tllle,-3:5Sa.
m. Washington, 5:55, 8:33 a. m.. 1:55,
3:30, 4:45, 4:55 p.m. Balier. 10:10 a.m. Bargetts
town, S 11:33 a. m., 5:25 p. m. Mansdetd, 7:15,
9:30. il.00a.rn.. 1:05, 6:30; d 8:30, 9:50 p.m. Mc
Donalds, d 4 IS. d 10:45 p. m.
Trains ABKiVEfrom tbe West, d 2:10, d 8:00 a.
m.. 3:05, d 5:56 p. m. Dennlson, 9:30 a. m. Steo
benvllle, 5:05 p. m. Wheeling, 2:15, 8:15 a. m..
3.-05, 5:55 p. m. Bnrretutown. 7:15 a. m. , S 9:05
s. m. Washington. 6:65. 7:50. 8:40. 10:25 a. m
2:35, 6:25 p. m. Mansfield, 5:35, 8:34 11:40 a. m.,
12:45. 3:55. 9:40 and S 6:20 p. m. Bulger, 1:40 p. m.
McDonalds, d 6:35 a. m., d 9:00 p. m.
NORTHWEST SYSTEM FT. WAYNE KOUTE.
Leave for Chicago, d 7:25 a. m., d 12:2'. d I .-00, d
Etta, except satnraay iirai p.m.: Joieao, jia a.
m., d 125, d 1:00, and except Saturday 11:20 p.m.;
Crestllne.5-.43a.m., Cleveland. :l0am.:l2:45d 11:05
p. m., and 7:23 a.m.. via P., Ft.W.&UKy.:Mew
Castle and Konngstown. 7:05 a. m.. 12:20, 3:43 p.
m.; Youngstown and Miles, d 12:20 p. m.:Mead
vllle, Erie and Ashtabula, 7:05 a. m.. 12:20 p. m.:
Ulles and Jamestown. 3:43 p. m.: Massillon, 4:10
J. m.; Wheeling and Ucllalre, 6:10 a. m.. 12:45,
Op.m.: Beavvr Kails, 4:00, SS5 p. m.; Heaver
jrallsS8d0a.m.;LeetsdaIe, 5:30a. in.
Dzpakt from allkousnt Kochester, 6:30 a.
m.; Beaver Falls, 8:15. 11:00 a.m.: Enon, 3.-00 p.
m.t Leetsdale, sioo, 9:00. lOrtXl, 11:45a. m.:l:15, 2:MX
4:30, 4:45. SOD, 6:15, 7O0, 9:Xp, m,: Conway, 10:30
J.m.; Fair Oaks 8 11:40a.m.: Bearer Jails, S
:30 p.m.: Leetsdale. BS :30 p.m.
l-BAtHS akexvs Union station from Chicago, ex
cent Monday. Ida, d 6:00, d 6:35 a. m., d 5:55 and
d 0:30 p.m.; Toledo, except Monday, 1:50, d 6:35 a.
m 6:55 and -6:30 p. m.; Crestline, 2:10 p. m.;
Youngstownand New Castle, 9:10a. m 1:23, 6:50,
10:15 p. m. ; Miles" and Youngstown, a 6:50 p. m.;
Cleveland. d6:60 a. in., 2;25, 7-OOp. m.t Wheeling
and UeUalre, 9:00 a. m.. 2:23, 7:00 p m.: Erie and
Ashtabula, 1S5, 10:15 p. m.: Massillon. 10:0O a.m.:
Nllea and Jamestown. 9:10 a.m.: Beaver Kails,
7:30 a. m., 1:10 p.m.; Beaver Falls, S 8r25 p. m.;
Leetsdale, 10:40 pm.
AnnrvE Allequknt, from Enon, 8. CO a. m.:
Conway 6.40a.m;Kocheter,9.40a.m.;fieaver Falls,
7.10a. m., 5.30 p. m.: Leetsdale. 4.30. 5.50, 6.15.
6.50, 7.45a. m.. 12.00, 12.43, 1.45, 3.39, 4.3 6.30, 9.00
Km.; Fair oats. S 8.55 a. m.: Beaver Falls. S
.30 p. m.; Leetsdale, S 6.05 p. n.: Beaver Falls,
S 8. (5 p. m.
d, daily; S, Sunday only; other trains, except
ALLEGHENY VALLEY KAlLKOAlt
Trains leave Union station (Eastern Standard
time): KltUnnlni Ac.. 6:33 a. ra.: Niagara Ex.
dally. 8:15 a. m., llnlton Ac, 10:13 a. nu: Valley
Camp Ac, 32:05 n. m.i Oil City and IMBols Ex
5res,2:oep,m.;Hultin Ae.,3.-p.m.: JUttannlng
.e.,.440p.a.; Braebnra Ez,5aWB.m.; Xlttsan
lag Ac, 8.30 p.m.; Bnwbnni Ac, 6:30p.m.: Htd
ton Aa, 7s p. m.: ttsMe' Ex", dally.
Ml). K.;Lultoa Ac 9:45 a.m.: lrbarn.Ac
dm 9. , trains Mnetan. B:48p. nu
406 and 408 Market St.
RETAIL STORE& .
PEN STLVANIA B A ILHOAD OS AND
after November 10, 1839, trains leave TJnloa
station, mttsburg. as follows. Eastern Standard
MAIN LINE EA3TWABU.
New York and Chicago Tilmltwd of Fnnmaa Ts.
Obulo dallyat 7:15 a. nu
Atlantic Express dally for the East, tdO a.m.
Mail TTHln. i1,!lr.T(ntHitni! (.,). m. Mm.
, - -, -.w.,. ff- m mm w. vv. . mmm
uar, mail, o:wa. m.
T exnress dallv at sB a. in.
ill express dally at 1:00 n. m.
rhlladelphla express dally at 4:30 p. m.
fuwm express aaiiy as ii p. zn
Fast Line dally at 8:10 p. m.
GreensDurg express 5:10 p. m. week days.
Derry express 11 mo a. m, week days.
Allthrongh trains connect at Jersey CMrwlSft
boau of "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn. N. Y
avoldlngdoablefUTlage and ionmey through N.
Trains arrive at Union Station aa roUowts
St. Lonls, Chicago and Cincinnati Express.
oauy .,.................. ., ....2t00 a. m.
Mall Train, dally. 8:10 p. to.
western xixpreas. oauy.... ....,. lifta m,
1'iclflc Express, dally 12:43p.m.
Chicago Limited Express, dairy 9:30 D.m.
A.U.C, WUIJ ......rf..................JI igw E
3 p. za
SOUTHWE3X ifENM RAILWAX.
Tor Unlontown, 5:30 ana 85. m. and 423 u,
m., without change of cars: 12.50 p.m., connect
log at Greensnurg. Trains arrive from Union
town at 9:43 a. m.. 12:20. 3:35 and 8:10 p. m.
From FEUEBAL err. STATION. AUegbeny City.
Mall train, connecting for lalrsvllle... :44 a.m.
Exnress. for Blalrsvllle, connecting for
Bntler ... .....mm.........m.. SlSp. nu.
Butler Accem 8:20 a. m, 23 and 5:43 p. m.
Freeport Accom 4:13. 80 and 11:40 p. m.
On Sunday. .12:33 and 9;30p. m.
North Apollo Accom... ..U:O0 a. m. and 5:00 p. nu
Aliegnenv Junction Accommodation 80 a. m.
BlalrsTllls Accommodation 11:00 p. m.
Trains arrive at FEDERAL STEEET STATION:
Express, connecting from Bntler 10:35 a.m.
Mail Train. 1:45 p. m.
ButierAceom 9:10 a. m., 4i40and7Sp. m.
Blalravllle Accommodation 2p. mv
FreeporrAccom.7:40a.m.. 15, 75 and 11:10 p, m.
On Snnday .......1000a.m. and7rfDp. m.
Springdale Accom. ...6:37,11:48a.m., 1:45,6:45 p. nu
Norm Apollo Accom 9:40a. m. acd3:40p. m.
MON O N G AUELA DIVISION.
Trains leave Union station. Finsnnrg, as follows:
For Monongahela City, Wen Brownsville and
Unlontown. 10:40 a.m. For Monongahela City and
On Snnday. 1101 p. m. For Monongahela City, 6:4
p. m.. week days.
Dravostrarg Ac, week days, saa p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation. 80a.m tat,
630 and 11:35 p. m. Snnday. 9:40 p. m.
Ticket offices Comer Fourth avenue and Trfj
street and Union station.
CHAS. E. FUOH. J. K. WOODt,
General Manager. GenUrass'r Agent.
nTSBUKG AND WESTEKN EALV,WAr
Trains (Ctn Stan dtlme), Leave.
Day Er., Akron. Toledo, Kane 6:40 a mf 7:37 p m
Bniler Accommodation. ......I J.-ooa mi 30 d m .
Chicago Express (dally) 12:23 p m Jl: a -ra.i
Butler Aeoora ..v. I 5:JO"p ml SdtrtvSntj
t firsciasazreu;aieago,iuroK oecona
laacwuginiit .programme nas Deea arranged:
das. u. aims ; TSe. Herriett;
t .X w. . ...... -. . ...
wii J,-VA,Ir ?'.
issv, ma vr w Acyemtw, a.u w.i
m se.XW" aaisM4tw ssMt