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MAKING UP THE TEST.
The State and the Reading Are Find
ing Where They Disagree.
A BAD WRECK AT CORTLAND, OHIO
Another Eailroad Disaster Near Lancaster
Kills an Inineer.
NEWS FEOH SEYERAL NEARBI TOWNS
rSntCIAI. TELTGKAM TO Tint DISPATCH.!
Harrisbukg, Sflpt -21. A meeting was
held here to-daj to advance the trial of the
snit to test the right ot the Philadelphia
and Beading Eailroad Company to lease the
New Jersey Central and Lehigh Valley
Railroads. Attorney General Hensel ap
peared on behalf of tbe Commonwealth, and
M. E. Olmsted and "W. B. Lamberton rep
resented the various corporations concerned.
In response to calls made by the Attorney
General, Sir. Olmsted admitted and pla'ced
upon record lists of the directors, man
agers and officers of the Lehigh and "Wilkes
harre Coal Company, the Philadelphia and
Heading Eailroad Company and the Central
Eailroad Company ot New Jersey. He
also admitted the floating debt of the Phila
delphia and Beading Coal and Iron Com
pany in February last to have been a little
over $1,000,000, but denied that this in
debtedness was guaranteed by the Phila
delphia and Beading Railroad Company.
It was also made to appear on record that
the Central Bailroad Company ot New
Jersey owns over ?8,000,000 of the bouds of
the Lehigh and Wilkcsbarre Coal Company;
also, that the Port Beading Bailroad Com
pany owns the water front property at
Artbur Kiln, in New Jersey, containing
323 acres and having a water frontage of
In reply to tbe demands ot the Attorney
General Mr. Olmsted submitted a tabular
statement, showing the price of coal at var
ious points at time of the making of the Le
high valley lease, and at certain specified
dates since, showing a gradual advance. He
also showed the map hitherto prepared un
der the direction ot the Attorney General
to show the location of tbe various roads
embraced in the Philadelphia and Beading,
Lehigh Valley and Jersey Central
systems, for the purpose ot show
in;; their parallelism. This was again
a bone of contention, counsel for the com
panies objecting to its correctness in a
number of specified particulars. It was
agreed that certain alterations should be
made, and that statements should be put on
record concerning certain branch lines
which the map shows to be owned or con
trolled by some of the companies concerned
in the combine, but which the defendants
asseit are controlled by independent or
ganizations. It was admitted that the bonds of the
Prrkicmen Bailroad Company are guaran
teed by the Philadelphia and Reading
Railroad Company, and that as the earn
ings ot the road have not been sufficient to
pay the interest the Reading has made up
the deficiency. Trip meeting was adjourned
to Monday next in this city.
LOST C0NIE0L OF HIS ENGINE.
Many Trainmen Injured and a Baby Killed
at a Wreck at Cortland.
Greenville, Pa., Sept. 2L Special
A passenger train running between She
nango and Leavittsburg, on the old line Of
the New York, Pennsylvania and Ohio,
while coming east last night, stopped at the
station of Cortland, O. A work train from
Johnson hacked down into it, making a bad
Conductor Moore and Engineer Howe, ol
Meadville, Fireman Schodt, ol Greenville,
and all of the passenger train crew were
badly injured. A baby was killed instantly
by having its head crushed. The work
train engineer, who should have taken the
witch, sayi he could not work his throttle,
and so lost control ol bis train.
New Pipe Line Officers.
Bradford, Sept 21. Special Three
sessions of the United States Pipe Line
Company's meeting were held here to-day.
The officers elected are as follows: Presi
dent, Lewis Emery, Jr., Bradford; Vice
President H. P. Berwald, Titusville; Sec
retary, Edward E. Jones, Bradford; Direc
tors, Hugh King, Adolph Goerel and John
E. Borne, New York; S. Y. Ramage, Reno,
Pa.: Louis Walz, Oil City; W. D. D.
Chapin, Warren; C. P. Collins and L.
Emery, Bradford; M. M. Murphy, Pitts
burg, and H. P. Berwald, Titusville.
The Witherow Works' New Owners.
New Castle, Sept 2L Special The
creditors and others interested in the J. B.
Witherow plant at this place, which was to
have been sold by Assignee Alexander
Thomas, of Pittsburg, met to-day aud made
arrangements to have the property trans
lerred to the stock company composed of
the principal creditors. An application
was made tor an order of court confirming
the transfer of the property, and just as
soon as this can be obtained the new com
pany will proceed to operate the works.
Bridge Company Against Street Cars.
McKeespokt, Sept 2L Special In
the war between the Yonghiogheny Bridge
Company and the JIcKeesport Street Rail
way Company, the bridge company suc
ceeded in tearing up the street railway
tracks yesterday. A great surprise was in
store for tbem this morning, when it was
discovered that the street car confpany had
relaid its tracks, and is once more in its
possession of its right of way.
A New Presbyterian Church.
Braddock, Sept. 2h Special A com
mittee representing members of the First
Presbyterian Church of this place who de
sire to form a Second Presbyterian Church
society here, yesterdav petitioned the Pres
bytery in session at Poke Run, Westmore
land county, for leave to form the new
church society. The request was granted,
and 70 members will be connected with the
A Mine Strike Settled.
JlASSILLON, Sept 2L .ipicidL Two
weeks ago the 200 coal miners at the Mai
sillon City Coal Company's coal mine went
on a strike because the operators refused to
discharge a weighman who, the men claimed,
was taking advantage ot them in weighing
their coaL The trouble was settled by the
miners withdrawing their demand and agree
ing to return to work to-morrow.
Escaped a Hanging by Poison.
Carlisle, Sept 2h Special Charles
Srnoots, the murderer, who was under sen
tence to hang on the 17th of .October, was
found unconscious in his cell in the Charles
town (W. Va.) jail this morning. Before
a doctor could get to him he died! He had
Bank Forgeries at Canton.
Cakton, O., Sept 21. ISpeaa'. A bold
and skillful forger is at work in this part of
the State. Local customers report at George
D. Harter's Bank two bogus checks for $100
each. They i ere on blanks of the Second
National Bank of Youngstown.
Three Men Buried in a Sewer.
Lancaster, Sept 2L A sewerin course
of construction caved in this afternoon,
burying Franklin Kckman, Michael Smith
and William Wiggins. Wiggins was
fatally hurt, but it is believed the others
A Gas Company Knuckles Under.
CnicoBA,Sept21, )riai In the fight
against the raiie of fuel gas rates the Citizens'
Iiight and Fuel Company met last- night
To-day notice is given that the company
1 will repeal the order for a raise of rates.
AN ENGINEER'S BLUNDSE
Causes a Collision and One Death at
Rheems Station, Fa.
Lancaster, Pa., Sept. 2L The second
section ot the Philadelphia express, east
ward bonnd, and the second section of the
Pacific express, westward bound, on the
Pennsylvania Bailroad, ran into each other
at Rheems station, 15 miles west of here,
shortly after 3 o'clock this morning. The
Pacific express was about taking the siding
and was running slowly when the collision
occurred. Both engines were completely de
molished and tbe express cars of both trains
telescoped, but the other cars of both trains
kept the track and the passengers escaped
with a severe shaking up.
William Caldwell, of Philadelphia, fire
man of the westbound train, was buried
under his engine, and was dead when taken
out. William Lilly, of Harrisburg, en
gineer of the eastbound train, had his thigh
badly hurt, but was not seriouslv injured.
Engineer Michael, of the Philadelphia ex
press, is said to be responsible for the acci
dent. He mistook the Dillerville local
train, which was on the siding, for the sec
ond section of the Pacific exnress, which
he had orders to pass at Rheems. The
danger signal at Kuuzes" tower was dis
played, but the engineer apparently disre
Wllmerdlng Puts on City Airs.
Braddock, Sept 21. Specla'. The
special election held a: Wilmerdine bor
ough yesterday to decide two questions of
borrowing $75,000 to pave the streets and
build a sewer, carried by a vote of 104 for
and 32 against
Lancaster The State Sunday School Asso
ciation is In session here.
Vauce'8 Mill, Pa Thieves raidod Vance's
store and made way with a large quantity
of tobacco und olotbiug.
Mt. Pleasant, Pa. Michael Flannigan was
accidentally killed by a companion, Edward
Parfltt,while carelessly handling a revolver.
Tiffiw Robert S. Pennington's beautiful
dwelling was totally wrecked by a natural
gas explosion. The rooms had been filled
by sunnce gas from a well nearby.
Lockpobt, Pa. Mrs. Kev. D. M. Uazlett, of
St. Louis, while on a visit to her fatner. S.
M. Seed, fell down a flight of stairs and
broke her shoulder and otherwise seriously
Kast Liverpool Conductors nnd motor
men are almost nightly assaulted by tourhs
on their late trips between East Liverpool
and Wollsville. Respectable citizens dare
not use the cat sat night.
Coskellsville Eockwell Marietta, Presi
dent of the Borough Council, lias sued Coun
cilman Hoop for slander. In a recent de
bate Hoop charged Marietta with being per
sonttlly interested in paving.
Marietta Leonard Guest, a wealthy
farmer, with $1,200 in his pocket, was as
saulted ana almost killed by Jacob Dye,
whose olject was robbery. The latter was
frightened away before he secured the cash.
Todsgstows, O. Jacob HowsotK a Ger
man actor, was taken from an Erie train
with hi baggage yesterday morning by san
itary officials. Howsettnas a passenger on
the Nornmunia and was detained on Fire
Island, but tailed to secure a clean bill of
health. He will be returned to New York,
Yoitngstowh, Pa. W. W. McElree. a Pitts
bunt ewlng machine agent, was held np by
three men in the mountains Tuesday night,
while en route from Ligonier to Latrobo.
and robbed of $83 and a gold watch worth
$50. A. rope had been stretched cros the
road, throwing his horse, and when he cot
out of his wagon to ee what the trouble was
he as attacked by tho three men.
Haeelton The Pennsylvania Firemen's
Association elected the following officers:
President, George TVallinger, Philadelphia:
Vice Piesidents.-John A. Mittinger, Greens
burg: Gilbert L. Thompson, Lansdale: George
Gray, 1'lrniouth: Joseph Halberstock, Look
Haven: Recording Societary, George G.
Jones, Chester; Trensurer, John Sllngluff,
Nomstown; Delegate to National Associa
tion, C L Fettinger; alternate, F. P. Mollon,
both or Altoona. Butler was chosen as the
place of next convention.
FEW WELLS YESTERDAY.
The McDonald Field Fell Off to 21,000
Barrels and Only One Is Slaking Over 20
Barrels an Honr Reports From the
There was a very decided drop yesterday
in the wells in the McDonald field. Only
one well in the entire pool was reported to
be making over 20 barrels an hour and that
was Greenlee & Forst's Xo. 2 on the Noble
heirs' property, which came in a few days
ago at the Tate of 300 barrels an hour.
It was reported yesterday to bo pnttlng
out 12 barrels an hour, and this, even, was a
surprise to many wheare familiar with the
wells on the western horizon and know
with what rapidity they Jail off.
The Florence Oil Company's No. 7 Bobb
heir, located south of Willow Grove, which
has been a big producer from the Gordon
sand, fell below 20 barrels an hour yester
day and was dropped from the list.
The Royal Gas Company was also claim
ing a well that was doim; 20 an hour, but
yesterdar it fell bolow that flguie und it is
doubtful whether it will ever be revived.
The Woodland Oil Company's No. 1 on the
Bichard Gladden farm, located southwest of
jicuonaiu, was reported ycterdav to be 15
feet in the Goi don sand and filled up L20XI
feet with oIL It is just west of the Cubbase
and east of the Springer farms. Their No S
on the Crawford farm was reported yester
day to be in the gas sand above the Gordon.
Munhall & Co. are moving the rig from the
well which they recently drilled on the Cox
farm, south of Homestead, to the Rlshcr
farm, wheie they intend to put down an
Sistersville Russell, McMullen & J. M.
Gnffey's No. 1 on the A. S. thistle farm, is
good lor 100 barrels a day. They have just
started to drill Nos. 2 and 3 on the same
Murphy Bros, are starting No. 2 on the
Salisbury farm. It is located 600 feet north
of the Thistle No. 2. . -
The McDbnald Oil Company's well on the
Ltghtner farm was reported yesterday to be
three bits in the sand and flowing salt water
over the crown pulley.
The production of McDonald was 21,000
yesterday, 500 less than the day before. The
hourlr gauues of the largest wells at Mc
Donald yesterdar were as follows: Greenlee
& Forst's No. 2 Noble heirs, 42. The esti
mated production was 21,000; stock in field.
Rons and Shipments Tuesday.
The National Transit runs were 34,732;
shipments, 20,761 Runs of Southwest Penn
sylvania from McDonald. 1S.733; outside, of
McDonald, 9,211; total, 27,974. Buckeye runs
of Maoksburg oil, 4,403; shipments,
none. Buckeye runs of Lima oil,
48.900: shipments, 53,145. Eureka runs,
15,123: shipments 2.09L New York transit
suipnients, zo,w. southern Pipe Line shlD
ments, 14,104. r
The runs of the W. L. Mellon Pipe Lines
on Tuesday were 5,383: receipts from other
lines, none; total receipts, 5,383; shipments.
The Western & Atlantic Pipe Lines runs
on Tuesday were 2.911; shipments, 2,934.
The runs of the Tidewater Pipe Line Com
pany on Monday were 3,827; total, 67.9S3; avo
rase, 3,051: shipments, none; total, 138,831;
average,, 7,306. On Tuesday tho runs weie
3,903: total, 61,686; average, 3,094; shipments,
none; average, 6,911.
The OH Market.
Range or the October option: Opening.
53Vc:highest.C3Jc; lowest. 53Xc: closin;r,633ic.
Xleflned oil-.New Tork, 6.10c; London, 4M
4 13-lbd; Antwerp, Hf.
Oil Citt, Sept, 21. National transit cer
tificates opened 53c: highest. 53c: lowest,
53c; closed. 533fc; sales, 19.000 barrels: clear
ances, 176,000 imriels; shipments,. 69,460 bar
rels; runs, 9i,880 barrels. .
New York, SeDt 2L Petroleum opened
firm, declined c. then became dull and rev
mainedsountiuheclose. Pennsylvania oil,
spot sales none; October option, sales, 3,000
bnrrels: opening. 54c: highest, 64c; lowest,
53Ke; closing, 53c. . Lima 611. no sales. -
A Gentle Reminder.
Don't forget during the Exposition, that
you will still have to bake biead, pies and
biscuits. At tbe same time you will be re
minded that "loaIia" and "Our Best" are
the only brands or flour to use if ; ou want
to be successful in nil your bakings. These
flours can be purchased at your grocer's.
New Nfji bkb Cai n's
shoe house 603
PAN PRESBYTERIANS.! stmightage tips,
Representatives of All Sects of That
Form of Christianity
COKYKNB AT TORONTO, CANADA.
Prof Rlaikie's Inaugural
cpeaks'of Good Results.
THB FIRST OF A NOTABLE GATHERING
Toronto, Sept 2L One of the greatest
conventions ever held In this city opened at
11 o'clock this mprning, whelJ began a ten-
days' session of the Pan Presbyterian Al
liance, or, to give it Jt foil title, "The
Fifth General Conncil of the Alliance of
Reformed Churches Holding the Presby
terian System." The first of these councils,
which are held every four years, was held
in Edinburgh in 1876. The others since
that time have been held in Philadelphia,
in 1880; in Belfast, in 1884, and in London,
To-day there are In the city about 200
delegates, comprising ministers and elders,
and this number will be increased by over
100 more ere the session closes. Every
denomination which is in any way con
ducted on Presbyterian principles is repre
At the Belfast convention the proposal to
establish a "Consensus Creed" was aband
oned, but there is a probability of the sub
ject being renewed at this gathering.
The Various Denominations Represented.
The 315 delegates to the Alliance repre
sent a grand total of 3,363,209 communi
cants, 78 branches of the church and about
30 nationalities. The churches represented
are the English Presbyterian Church, tbe
United Presbyterian Church of Scotland,
the Free Church of Scotland, the Presby
terian churches of Australia, the Presby
terian and Bcformed churches of the conti
nent o( Europe, the Presbyterian Church of
Canada, the Reformed churches of the
United States, the United Presbyterian
Church ot North America, the Presbyterian
Church in the United States, the General
Synod Reformed (German) Church in the
United States, the Cumberland Presbyterian
Church, the Church of Scotland, the Be
f'ormed Presbyterian Church (Original
Secession), the Welsh Calvinistic Methodist
Church and the Irish Presbyterian Church.
Rev. Br. Caven preached an instructive
sermon, taking for his text St John, xvi., 13:
'Howbeit. when He." the Spirit of truth, is
r come; He will guide you into all truth; for
ne snail not speaK ot iiimselt; but what
soever He shall hear, that shall Ho speak;
and He will show you things to come.
Tho Work of the Lord's Spirit.
Dr. Caven said that while He was with
them, the Lord was teacher and instructor
of the apostles; but when He was gone, his
spirit was to carry on the work. Though
they, under his 'instructions, had learned
much, there was yet much for them to
learn of the new dispensation, and this they
were to obtain through His spirit Though
they had learned much, they had not com
Many things which he had said needed to
be recalled aud elucidated until they became
familiar. This spirit was to reveal new
truths and teach them things to come. He
was to disappear, and every truth and sig
nificance of himself was to be made clear
by his going, and many things were to be
made clear in the, epistles.tbat were not in
the gospels. No writings will ever attain
the beauty and value of these canonical
epistles; nor was the meaning of these
words exhausted in their application to the
apostles. Even his children had to learn
the great principles of Christianity, which
were to "be taught by the spirit'of God.
This spirit reveals no truth not revealed in
the Written WotO, but rather consists in
the application of such revealed trnth.
A Typical Nineteenth Century City.
The promised guidance of the spirit in its
bearings on theology was more to speak of
the spiritual, and It is necessary to a proper
appreciation of doctrinal truth, as in times
of gennine revival, that theology receives
its greatest benents.
Rev. Pref. Blaikie, of Edinburgh, Presi
dent of the Alliance, delivered his inaugu
ral address, in the opening of which he re
ferred to meeting in the beautiful and pros
perous city of Toronto a product of the
nineteenth century, and he also congratu
lated Toronto as being raised to tbe emi
nence of such cities as Edinburgh, London,
Belfast and Philadelphia in the estimation
ot the great body of Presbyterians.
During the past four years the reverend
gentleman said many of the most notable
of the men who had been prominent in the
counsels of the Alliance had passed away,
in the persons of such as Eugene Vassier
and Allesandro Gavattzi, whose work, in
Francev.and Italy, respectively, was re
markable; Dr. Donald Fraser, once a minis
ter of Canada, but later of London; Prof.
Emslie, Dr. Whigham, of Ballinasloe; Dr.
Alexander M. Somerville, of Glasgow, a
modern apostle; Dr. John Cairns, ot Edin
burgh, one of the pillars ot the Alliance;
ProC Ransom Welsh, of Auburn Univer
sity; Dr. W. J. N. Taylor, ot New York;
Dr. E. D. Jenkin, Rev. George Smith, the
noted missionary;. Dr. Howard Crosby, the
creat moral reformer; Dr. Van Dyke, of
New York; Dr. Vance, ot St Xouis, and
Great Conventions Of Other Sects.
Since the last meeting in London two
councils had been held in connection with
other branches of the church the great
Methodist gathering at Washington in 1890
and the conference of Congregationalists in
London last year. Both these gatherings
had been the cause of great good.
So, too, in reviewing the history of the
Presbyterian Alliance from its establish
ment, he could say. although he had his
hioubts at the outstart, that it had been re
sultant ot tbe greatest amount of good.
Evil what had sneeringly been predicted
had not come to pass, but the gathering
from all parts ot ' the world had vastly
improved the various branches of the Pres
byterian faith, the delegates of which had'
met on common ground. Ideas bad been
profitably exchanged and views broadened,
and there was every indication that the
stability of the Alliance was assured, and
that it would endure to bealasting medium
for the general advancement of their faith.
Afte'r the appointment of committees the
Alliance adjourned to partake of luncheon
in the Horticultural pavilion, 'where it
has been arranged they will lunch every
day of the session.
They Want Encouragement
The Young Women's Christian Associa
tlon'desire larger quarters and are looking
for some public spirited person to offer
them. The dining room they opened re
cently on Penn avenue Is such a big success
that they can't accommodate the rush at the
noon hour.' It is the ultimate intention to
build:, but not for some time, and the ladies
are anxious to secure a more commodious
edifies until they have arranged for and
erected their own building.
After Dlsorderlr Tenants.
John Brown, who owns a house at 45
South Fifteenth streef, made an informa
tion yesterday against his tenants, Mr. and
Mrs. Ted Jones and Arthur Newton and
Martin Brown, charging them with disor
derly conduct It is alleged they have
been raising a distubance in the house al
most nightly for the past week. They were
all arrested by Officer Smith and locked up
in the Twenty-eighth ward station house
The Story Was Not Corroborated.
It was reported last night that a woman
living on Sawmill alley, Allegheny, tried to
commit suicide early in the evening bv
jumping into the Allegheny river at the
uort Wayne railroad bridge, and that a
trainman haft pulled her out Th. All..
ghen y police heard nothing of it, .
Habbt Davis' Edes Musez opens at 10 a. x.
each day of the Exposition period.
AT Harris' next week Angnatln Neuvllla
will appear in "The Cannon Ball Express."
Tho scenery and effects are said to be beau
tiful and novel. t
Tub World's Museum-Theater will spring
a novelty upon a wonder-loving puDlio In
the shape of Miss Myrtle Corbln, the four
legged uirl, next week. This extraordinary
curiosity is said to be the exact opposite of
the two-headed boy.
"Shach Rhuk" seems to have a perpetual
lease of life good enough in its old form, but
many new features have been added since
Mr-Murphy's last appearance here. "Shaun
Rime" will be setn at the Alvin shoitly.
with Mr. Joseph .Murphy in the title rblo.
The wholesome wit and genuine natural
ness to be found in "Killarney" have ovi-
j dently found favor here, for the Alvln has
beon crowded all went It is a cardial vot-
formance, and we can honestly sny about it
what we can seldom about a plav of this,
kind, that it will do anyone positive good to
Manager Hakrt Davis has definitely ar
ranged for the appearance ot the Brothers
Dc Gray at the Eden Musee next week.
They are said to be thorough masters of
hypnotism, and acknowledged to be the
cleverest tieonle of their kind in the coun
try. Harry De Gray, who does the chief
portion of the hypnotic work, is well known'
aB a clever scientist who has leolured on ihn
subjectof mesmerism all through the United
Richard Golds still sticks to the quaint
old New England characterization in "Old'
Jed Prouty." He has made it one of the
familiar typical characters of the American
drama, like Joshua Whttcomb, Colonel
Sellers and halt a dozen others. This is
something to do in an age where most actors
seem to be willing to squander their talents
on rubbishy roles that make them rich. Mr.
Golden deserves a hearty welcome at the
Alvln Theater next week; It is said that
the drama has been given a much bettor
diess of scenery than it has ever had be ore.
A foature of this production will be the re
appearance of Miss Doia Wiley, the meet
sumer of Maine.
Mb. Mubrat, tbe bill-poster, tells a charac
teristic story of Harry Fulton, whom some
Plttsburgers will remember as the Du
qnesne's prei's agent two seasons ago. Mr.
Murray and Fulton were riding in the rear
car or a train a short time azo, ana while
they were stopping at some station another
locomotive drew np close behind them. It
was at n Is lit, and the glare from the engine's
heud-liht flooded the smokinpr room of the
sleeper in which they sat. "I am vlad," said
Fulton, "there are nonctors here." "Why!"
asked Mr. Murray. "Because they would bo
trampling all over us to get Into the line
light," was the reply.
If the critics in New York 'were variously
Impressed by Miss Collins' "Tu-ra-ra-boom-de-aye"
they .were all of one mind as to the
merits of "Puritania," in which Miss Pauline
flail made her reappearance In New York
on Mqn day night If tho New York papers
ate honest the play and the star made a
dlie milure. Poor Pauline! thore nere days
not so very loug ago wnen New York raved
about you and critics tumbled over each
other In the effort to persuade yon
that you were the most beautiful singer
comic opera had ever known. Now she is
roughly told that she has no voice and can't
act But noaody seems to be leady to deny
yet that she is a lovely woman.
It was remarked in The Dispatch on Sun
day last that Thomas Q. Seabrooko last ap
peared here in "The Cadi." This wa a mis
take, for when "Tho Cadi" was Droduced
here the title role wan filled by another actor
than Mr. Seabrooko. becaus e of the latter's
disablement. What was s.iid, however, about
Mr. Seabiooko's abilities In that connection
will stand. Mr. Seabrooko made such a hit
in "Castles in the Air" when it was here that
many Plttsburgers expressed the opinion
that he outshone Mr. Hopper. His original
ity us a comedian is the mo9t marked thing
about him, and, therefore, it mav be lenon
ably expected that his part or thoporlorra
ance at the Duquesne next week in "The
Isle or Champagne" will bo thoroughly
For those who do not knowprectsely what
kind of a comic opera. "Tbe Isle of Cham
pagne," which comes to tlo Duquosne next
week, is, it may be stated that it is supposed
to rank with "Emfinie," "Wang" and "A
Merry Monarch." The comic dominates, and
there is not only the 'customary amount of
dancing, but a straightout ballet, in hich
ourold iriend Clara Qualltz will pirouette
on mo tips oi uer iitue toes, xue scenery is
snid to be quite costly and the company has
theapueaiauce from the published names
of being comet-tent. The pnoto;raph of the
young women of the company, which has
been hanging in the Duquesne lobby for
several days, shows'some pretty laces, but
why, O, why, did the. photographer permit
one fair damsel to squint outrageously?
Melodrama seems to be coming into vogue
again this season. It is undoubtedly true
that audiences of all. countries are inevit
ably stirred by any melodrama that has a
strong plot and elaborate scenic effects.
The attraction at Mm Grand Opera House
next week will be Edwin Arden in "Eagle's
Nest." This isa melodrama for whloh much
is claimed Dy W. A Edit ards, its manager.
In tho first place, Edwin Arden is a star
whoso ability has been tried frequently and
never found winting. The last time heap-
F eared in the play was over four years ago.
t has not been seen in this country since
then. Mr. Arden will be supported by Frank
Losee and Marion Elmore and a number of
other actors of merit The scenic part of the
production, it is promised, will play an Im
portant part The canvas Is new and It is
claimed that some of the scenes have never
been surpassed In effectiveness. Thousands
of dollars have been spent in the various
parts of the production.
Miss Lotta Cochns, 'who taught London
to consider her singing of "Ta-ra-ra-boom-de-ayo"
the acme of art, and about whom
sober English critics composed poems and
prose eulogies, made her appearance in New
York on Monday night. It is hard to tell
from the variety of opinions expressed in
theNowYoik papers, what her reception,
to say nothing of her performance, really
was. Tho New York Herald says that she
does not kick at all, but that she has an in
finite variety of wriggle, and seems to think
that Miss Collins captured the audience with
tho wild pirouette with which slio closed
each verse. The New York Tribune says
that ".Miss Collins" will waste her time In
this country because she cannot sing as well
nor dance as well as scores of our variety
performers. Peoplo were indignant that
they had been deluded and duped. The
Times says, "London Is the place for Miss Col
lins. Her performance is simply' mane,"
and the paper insinuates that the ushers dirt
all the upplauding. The Recorder thinks
that Miss Collins is diverting, but not
startling, and admits thaf the audience
seemed to enjoy Miss Collins' efforts. The
6un says that there is much dramatic art in
her performance, that she realized the mosi
extravagant anticipation or the spectators
and that there is not the slightest vulgarity
in what it calls her "uncontrolable" 1 riski
ness. It will be seen that Lottie Collins
does not strike eveyrbody, not even all tno
critics, in the same way. We shall have a
chance to jndge lor.ourselves later on.
1'ell and Broke His Leg.
A man about 30 years of age was brought
to the "West Penn Hospital from Home
stead last night with a broken leg. He
fell from the top of a freight car in the
yards and beside breaking his leg sustained
a slight scalp wound.
TAKE YOUR WIFE'S ADVICE.
"Won 't you please stop in a
James Gtty & Co.'s, 180 First ave.,
Pittsburg, Pa., and have them send
us up some of that nice O. F. C.
Whiskey? It is the only kind that
has a nice flavor or that agrees with
Rings With a Great and
Something Thousands Are Seek
A Fact of Marvellous Import
NswBintQ, N. Y. A telegraphic dispatch
from Now burg, N. Y., reveals the fact that a
most marvellous change has taken place in
tbe person of one of Its oldeit and best
known citizens. II. 8. Shorter, Esq., Is an
old man of 75 years, and lives at 391 Broad
way, Newburg, N. Y. It appears that Mr.
Shorter, who was an extensive lumber
dealer, began to grow languid, got tire I
easily, was nervous and debilitated,
until at last be became so weak and
exhausted that he was Just able to drag him
self around. He lost flesh and strength so
rapidly andbecame soalarminiiry prostrated
that his friends and relatives despaired of
Now came the marvellous change.
Suddenly Mr. Shorter was transformed
from his condition of extreme weakness to
One of strength; his nerves grew quickly
strong and steady, his muscles became vig
orous, his blood was revivified and en
riched, he gained 15 pounds in weight
and to-day is in sonnd and perfect health.
Such a remarkable transformation In a
man of his a.e was a nine days' wonder.
Of course the cause was eagerly looked
Your correspondent, determined to know
the truth for the paper's readers, listened to
the following astonishing facts from Mr.
Shorter's own lips:
"1 feel now like a new man!
"What do yon think of taking an old man
of 75 years, physically weak and broken
down, and making him feel like a boy againl
Giving him new life, health and strength,
and adding 15 pounds of solid flesh to his
weak and debilitated frame!
"And all in two months, with three bottles
of Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve
remedy! Well, that is Just what has taken
place in me. Instead of being weak, debili
tated and exhausted. Just able to drag my
self around, I feel now like a new roan!
"I advise all to use Dr. Greene's Nervura
blood and nerve remedy!"
Surely this wonderful remedy is a most
marvellous health restorer, and, without
doubt, the greatest medical discovery of the
If it can thus give back health and strength
to an old man, weakened and exhausted by
disease, how much more surely and certainly
will it cure the thousands who are run
down, weak, nervous and prostrated, who
suffer from poor blood, weak nerves, dys
pepsia, indigestion, constipatfon. malaria,
kidney and liver complaints, etc.? For de
bility it is a speedy restorer of strength and
vigor. If you are ran down In health and
need a medioine to strengthen the nerves.
Invigorate the blood, tone up the stomach
and regulate the bowels, kidnys and liver,
take Dr. Greene's Nervura DIood and nerve
remedy.whlch is purely vegetable and harm
less, and is the best remedy known in tbe
Use it, for it will restore your health and
strength. You can get it at any druggist's
It is the discovery and prescription of tho
well-known and snecessful physician, Dr.
Greene, of 35 W. Hth St., New York, the
eminent specialist in the cure of nervous
and chronic diseases, who can be consulted
free, personally or by letter.
for good sugar, coffee and flour.
He 's sure to be. up-to-date to keep
fresh, pure goods, for he sells you
the sure test of every grocer's other
goods. 85 million cakes made and
sold last year. If a grocer trys to
sell you any "just-as-good" soaps
look out for his wooden nutmegs.
JAS. S..KIRK & CO., - Chicago.
We ocenpy the entire linilflinff I
"7 Sixth Street,
MENS' AND BOY'S
Clothing on Credit!
(Ready-Made & to Order.)
LADIES' CLOAKS t JACKETS,
Watches & Jewelry,
Cash Prices Without Security.
TERMS: One-third of the amount purchased
must be paid down; the balance in small
weekly or monthly payments. Business
transacted strictly confidential. Opem
daily, from 8 A. it. to 9 P. U. Saturdays
maul 11 P. U,
raii.ro t r.
Pittsburs and lake sbix railroad
j. WIUMD7. oeneaoie in enact nay 15, issz.
-DXrABT For Cleveland. 8.J0 mm..
l.B.l.a.l.Bp.n. For Cincinnati. Colcago and
For Buffalo. t.OO a. m..
4.20. .4 D. m.
For saiarnanea. "3.00 a. m.
9.45 p. m. For Youngstown and New-Castle. 6.00.
8.00. U.S0a.m., l.8S. $s.ai .4.20. .p. m. For
Fer "'i?. n.w, 7.H), -s.00, n.w a.m.. "1.65. a. 30.
4.20. S.JO, . p. m. I"or Chirners, 30. 8.1
.00. 16.43, 7.00. 7.37. 1.S0. 18.01. g.30. b.lO. 11.S0
.tf ifi,A,ViS?,if?i"' " un
falo. 6:30 a. m.. 12:30. 8:30 D. m. From Salamanca
6130. '10:00 a m., "7:30 0. m. From Yonnrstown.
and New Castle. :0. 17:25. "10:00 a. m "12:30.
6:15, 7:30, :S0p. m. 'rom Bearer Fallt, 5:20"6:!
7rt3. lo.-ooa. m.. H.-so. 1:20. 5:15. TM. :30p. m
P..C. A. Y. trains for Mansfield. 7:37 a. m 12:19
4:05 p, m. VorEsplenand,Beecbmont, 7:37 a, m.."
4:05 p. m.
P., C. & Y. trains from Mansfield. 7:31. 11:50 a.
ait 2:i? 6 ms-rLom Beechmont. 7:31, 11:50 a. m.
P., McK. AT. B. B.-DxraET-rorNewHaTen,
3:20 a.m.. 3:00 p.m. Tor West Newton. "3:20 a.
m.. "3:00, 5: p. m.
AKBIVI-From New Haven. "9:00 a.m., 4:07 p.
West Newton. 8:35. 9.-00 a. m., 4:07
For McKeesDort. Elizabeth. MonnnMhu rttv
and Belle Vernon, HxVi. 11:05 a. n Nico p. m.
From Belle Vernon, Mononjtabela Cliy. Elisa
beth an4 UoKeesport. 7:40 a. m., 17:55, "o-OS p. m.
Dally. ISandays only. 510 and from New
cltj Ticket Office, 639 9nilthad Strict.
THB MAN WITHOUT A STOMACH
May exist as a museum freak, but most of
us recosnize the stomach as necessary to
Hie and comlort. Most of ns experience a
little trouble from this source occasionally,
wrong action of the stomach causing dys
pepsia, etc., and olten tbe trouble extends,
involving the liver and bowelB, whence we
find biliousness and constipation. We find
alio that the bowels aud kidneys (nature's
sewage system) become closxed with effete
matter, from which comes impure blood,
bolls, blotches, pimple, scrofula, scrofulous
swellinzB and cancerous complaints. The
Durdock Blood Hitters taken at the begin
ning, or at any later stae, arrests the
trouble, restores tbe disordered organ to
activity, thereby removlns every vestige of
dl-ease. B. B. B. is an absolutely pure ex
tract of roots and herbs, which can not
injure even the' most delicate conttltution,
and as a cure for dyspepsia, biliousness,
constipation, bad blood, etc, succeeds in 99
cases out of 100. aul-Trssu
TO EUROPE-MAI aCIIAUBERIji 06
No. CttJ Smithfleld st represent all the
lines to the Continent, sell drafts, letters of
credit and foreign ooln; make cable trans
fers aud procure passports. Established la
lew. a pi 8-TH
WHITE STAR LINE.
For Queen. town and Liverpool.
Royal and United States Malt Steamers.
Qerm'c. Sept.28, 10:30 a m
Teutonic. Oct. 5. 4 p m
Brlflc Ott.12. 10:31 a.m.
Germanic, Oct. 28.9 a.m.
Teutonic. Nov. 2. 2pm
Majestic Oct. 19, 3 p in
Majestic Nov. 18, 2pm
From Whlta Star dock, loot of West Tenth street.
Second cabin on these steamers. Saloon rates,
160 and upward. Excursion tickets on ravorabts
terms. Second cabin. S'O and (45. Steerage from
or w inc oia country. s?u.
White Star drafts payable on demanii In all th
Jitlnelpal banks llironrhout Great Britain. Apply
0 JOHN J. MCCORMICK. 63S Smithfleld street
rittsbnre, or H. MA1TLAND KKK3EY. General
AKeut. vt Broadtrav. Ner ork. myjl-p
New York. Queen. town and Liverpool.
From New York everr ednesdar.
City of Paris and CItr of New York.
10, 500 tons each.
City of Berlin. Cltf or Chester.
This line has discontinued carrying steerage pas
sengers from Europe.
rnox jrxw tobk:
City of Paris. Wednesdav. Sept. 23, 10 A. K.
City of Berlin. Wednesdav. Oct. 5, 4 p. u.
City of New York. Wednesday, Oct. 12. 10 am
City or Chester. Wednesday, uct. 19, 4 P. M.
For rates of passage and other information ap
INTERNATIONAL NAVIGA1ION COMPANY.
Gen'l Agents. Bowling Green. New York, or
to J. J. MCCORMICK. G39 Smithfleld st, Pltts
burjr. ' hr7-TTS
.A-XjIj .AJNT XjIIDTIII!
ROYAL M All. S TK 1 at s n 1 13. ,
GLASGOW to PHILADEI.PHIA
via DEltRY and GAL WAY. Tlie most dl
, rect route from Scotland and North and
Middle of Ireland. .
Intermediate, 330. Steerage, SID.
STATEl SERVICE OF
. .I!-. I A1VLAN UNB
LINt.. J " STEAMSHIPS.
NEW YORK anil GLASGOW
Tla Londonderry every Fortnight.
Oct. 6 State of Nebraska 10 A.M.
Oct. 20 State of California 10 A. M.
Not. 10. State of Nebraska 9 a. jc.
Cabin, tiO. Second Cabin. $30. Steerage, $13.
Apply to J.J.MlCOBMICK, 639 Smithfleld St.
Oil. WELL SUPPLIES.
"ATTENTION, OIL W
All kins of SECOND-HAND Boilers, En.
gines, Caslnir, Tubing, Drilling Tools, etc,
bought and sold. Estimates made on out
fits and abandoned plants.
91-92 Water St.
OIL WELL SUPPLY CB
91 and 92 Water Street,
After 19 Years of Trial,
FAMILY SAFEGUARD OIL,
Is Conceded to Be the Best and Safest Oil
KEVKB VABIKS IN QUALITT.
Cannot Be Exploded.
It lathe Terr highest grade of rennedpe
trolemn, Irora which In the process of man
ufacture, every imparity has been elim
inated. JCIalne is free from benzine and parmfflne;
it will nerer ohlij in tho coldest tempera
ture known on this continent.
In color. Elaine is spring-water white, and
its "Are test" is sohlffn as to make it as ab
solutely safe as any lllnminant known.
Havlnjr no disagreeable odor, Elaine Is a
pleasant oil for family nse.
Can a Burned in Any Petroleum Lamp.
A POSITIVE PROTECTION FROlI LAMP
MAKES THE SAFEST AND BEST LIGHT
ELAINEI Tissr OIL
100 Million Gallons ELAINE Sold In IS Tears
Prom 1673 to 188?.
Elaine Cannot Be Improved Upon.
WABDEN & OXNARD,
fel yiTTaHUBQ. PA.
fx EFFECT JCJf X B. 1S.
TralM will leave Union Station, nttalmraj
as followa (Eastern Standard Time):
MAIN ZONE EASTWABJJ.
Pennsylvania Limited of Pullman Vestibule Car
dally at 7:15a. m., arriving at Harriatranf atliM
P. m.. PhiladelDhla 4:45 D. n .New Tork 7:09
Baltimore 4: p. m.. w ajnmgion j v.u.
- Atinnri .. h.ii-v f s.aft a. m.. arrrrtDrsi
! Hvrlibarg 10:30 . m.. Philadelphia 1:25 p.m...
I Kw York 4 00 n. m. .
Hsrrlsbnrg Accommodation dally, except saoaay,
:U a. n.. arriving at Hani.burg 2:50 p. m.
Day Express daily at 8:00 a. m.. arriving at Har
rf.burz 8:20 p. m.. Philadelphia 8:50 p.ra.. ew
York 8:85 p. m Baltimore 6:45 p. m., Washing
ton 8:15 p. m. , i
Mall train Sunday only. 8M0 a. m., arrives HarilU
barg7:C0D. m.. Phllndelphla 10:55 p. m.
Mail .Express dally 12:50 p. m.. arriving atHarrls
burg 10:00 p. m., connecting at Harrisonrg ror
Philadelphia Express dally at 4:30 p. m., arriving
at Harrlsbnrg lffli.n., Philadelphia 4:23 a. m.,i
and New York 7:10 a. m. ..
Eastern Elnre.s at J:10 p. m. dally, arrlviniHar-.
rlsbnrg 2:10 a. m., (Ultimo 6:29 a. m., Wash-i
lnctoa 7:30 a. m Philadelphia 5:05 a. m. audi
New York THO a. ra. .
Fast Line, daily at 3:10 p. m., arriving at Harris-;
bnrg3:30 a. m.. Philadelphia 6 JO . ai.. New)
York 9:30 a. m.. Baltimore 6:20 a. m-. Waahlne
ton 7:30 a. in.
Crr.son and Ebentbnrg Special. Saturdays only,
2:30 p. m.
All thronrt trains connect at Jerser city win fa
boats of "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn. N.T.,
aroldlnr double rerrlarx tnd lourncT throajtn New
Johnstown Accom., except Snnday. 3140 p. m.i
Greensbnrg Accom,. 11:30 p. m.. weekdajs;10i3
flreenshnr? ExnreSS 5:1a P. m..
Ilerry Express 11:00 a. m,. ex
Wall Accom.. 3:S, t CO, 7itt. 8:35, 8:50. 9:40, 10:30,.
ii:wa. m., u:u. iz:ou. 1:20, 2:30, a:w, iws iM
S:'5. 6:00. 6:4.5. 7:U B:00, 10:31. 11:30 p. m.. 11:11
nlrht, exceptMonday. Snnday, 8:i0. 10.80a. m..
lt:S. 12.50. 2:i0. 4:3u, i:X, 7& 9:30, 10:30 p. m.
and 11:10 night,
Wllklnsburs: Accom.. 5:S. $6. 8:15. 6:15. 7:00,
7:23, 7:4-1, 5:10. 8:15. 9:10. 9:40. 10:30. 11:00. llilOa,
m.. 12:01. 12:1S. 12:30. 12:30. 1:20, 1:20, 2:00, 2:3s
3:13. 3:40. 4:00. 4:10. 4:23. 4:33. 4:50. 6-00. 5:15, 3:30.
3:43. 8:00. 8:3). 6:43. 7:23. 8:20. 9:00, 9:15. 10:20,
11:00. 11130 p. m. week-dave, and 12:10 night, ex
cept Monday. Sunday. 5:30. S:40. 10:90 a. in..
12:28. 12:30, 1:30, 2:30. 4:30, 9:30, 7:20., 9:00, 9:39,
10:50 p. m., 12:10 night.
Braddock Accom.. 5:23. 8.-00, 6:15. 6:45, 7.00, 7:23,
7:40, 6:00, 8:10, 8:25, 8:50. 9:4a 10:30. 11:C0. 11:10,
a. tn 12:01, 12:13. liao. 12:30. lr:o, 1:30. 2:00, M3,
3:15, 3:40, 4:00. 4:10. 4:?3. 4:30. 4:35. 4:50. 5:00, 5:13,
5:30, 5:43, 6:., 6:20, 6:43. 7:25. 8:20. 9:0), 9:43, 10:2ft
11:00, 11:20p.m. week-days, and 12:10 nlxht, ex
cept Monday. Snnday. 6:30. 8:00, 8:10.10:30 a.m..,
12:25. 12:50, 1:30. 2:30. 4:30, 5:30. 7:20, 9:00, 9:30J
10:30 p.m.. 12:10 nlt;ht.
SOTTTHTVKST PENN HA1XTVA.X.
ForTJnlontown5:3and8:3ia. m.. 1C0 and 4:23 ja
For Mononsrahela City. West BrownsTlllo and
TJnlontown. 10:40 a. m. For Monongahela City
and West Brownsville. 7:3S and 10:40 a. m.. and
4.50 p.m. On Sunday, 8 iJS a. m. and 1:01p.m.
ForMononftahelaCltv only. l:0t and SU p. in.
ireek-days. Dravosbursr Accom.. 6:00 a.m. ana
8:20 p.m. week days. West Elizabeth Accom.
8:35 a.m.. 4:15, 6:30. and 11:35 p. m. BnnaayJ
9:40 p. m,
WEST PENNSIXVAJIIA BITISIONi
OIT AMD AFTR JOSS 23, 1892.
From FED EBAL 3TKEKT STATION, Allegheaa
For Bprlngdale. week-days. 6:20. 8:4.'. 9:23, 10:0,
11:50 a. m.. 1:30. 2:25, 4:00. :oo. s: t:iv. om
8:10. 10:30 and 11:40 p. m. Sundays, 12:33 and 9.34
' p. m. j
For Butler, week-days. 6:2a 8:45. 10:40 a. m.. 3:11
and 6:10 p.m.
For Freeport. week-days. 6:56, 8:45. 10:40 a. m..l
3:15, 4:0u. 5;iO. 8:10. 10:30 and 11:40 p. m. San.
days 12:35 and 9:30 p. m.
For Apollo, week-days. 10-40 a. m. and5i00j. m.
For Paulton and BlafrsTllle, week-days. 6:&a. m.
3:15 and 10:30 p.m. 1
ftS-Toe Excelsior Baca:e Express CompanJ
will call for and check bajtiace from hotels and
residences. Time cards and full Infbrmailon caq
be obtained at tbe ticket offlces No, 110 Fifth avei
nue. corner Fonrtb avenue and Try street and
CHAS. E.PUOH. J. K. WOOD,
General Manager. Gen't Passl Agen. x
From Pittsburgh Union Station.
irains Sun by Central Time.
North wct System Fort Wayne Itonle
D'wart for Chicago, points intermediate and beyond;
L20xm.,7.10 a.m., 11!.20 p.m., 1.00 pjn., 8.45
p. m., 111.30 p.m. Akrive from same points : 12.CS
a.m., 1.15 ajn.. 6.00 ajn., G35 ajn., 555p.m.,
Depart ibr Toledo. points intermediate and bevondt
from same points: J1.15 a.m., 6.35 a.m., -p5.45p.in.
Depart for Cleveland, points intermediate and
beyond: fCJO a.m., 7J0 a.m., fl.30 p.nu,
1105p.m.. Arrive from same points: 550a.m.t
tl-55 p.m., 5.55 p.m., -16.60 p.m.
Depart for Martins Ferry, Bridgeport and Bcllairet
r6J0a.m.. tl-SO p.m., tl.10 p.m. Arrive from san
points : tSMX) a m., -fl.55 p.m., f 6.50 p.m.
DErART for New Castle. Erie. Younzstown. Ashta
bula, points intermediate and beyond: 17.20 a.m,
H2J2Q p.m. Arrive from same points: fl.25 p m.,
Depart for New Cast!, Jamestown, Yotuigsrown ,
and NDes, -f3.45 p.m. Arrive from same points: -18.40
Depart for Youngstown, iZ20 p-m. ARxrva from
Youngstown, 6.45 p.m.
Sonth-nrest System-Pan Ilandleltonte
Depart for Columbus. Cincinnati, Indianapolis, St.
Louis, points intermediate and beyond: 1.10 a.nu,
'80a.m.,8.45pjn11.15pjn. Arrive from same
Depart for Columbus, Chicago, points intermediate
and beyond: 1.10a.m., fl2.05p.rn. Arrive from
ame points: 20 a.m., f3.05 pjn.
Depart for Washington, f6.15 a. m., -9JS5 a. in.,
J1.55 p. m., iSJSO p. m., fi.45 p.m., U JO p. m. Arrive
from Washington, -f&55 a.m.. t7.50 a.m., 8Ji0 a.m.,
flO.25 a.m.,t2.35p.m.,t 25p.m.
Depart for Wheeling, 8.30 a. m., fl2 05 n'n.,
t2.45 p. m., 6.10 p. m. Arrivs from Wheeling,
Potxmak Sleeping Cars and Pctxman Drawn
Cars run through. East and West, on principal trains
of both Systems.
a Local Sleeping Cars nmninzto Colnmbos, Cin
cinnati, Indianapolis, Cleveland, Toledo and Chicago
arc ready for occupancy at Pittsburgh Union Station
at 9 o'clock p. m.
Time Tables of Through and Local Accommoda
tion Trains of cither system, not mentioned above, can
be obtained at 110 Fifth Avenue and Union Station.
Pittsburgh and at principal ticket offices of the Penn
sylvania Lines West of Pittsburgh.
Dally. tEx. Sunday. tEa. Saturday, fix. Monday.
lO&El'H WOOD, K. A. FORD,
Geural Kiugsc Graenl tusnger ktxA
"RAF!J0,RF X2V :,m0 EAILEOAD-
X) Schedule In effect Sept. 3, 1S90. Eastern tlrrg.
i or Washington. L.
C.. Baltimore. Phila
delphia and Sen
York. 3 M a m and
MS '8 00 am. Mioj
- For Connellsvllle.
8 50. S 00. 53 30 a m,
11 10. U 15, Ji 00 and
9 20 pm.
S60,3Ca $3 30a mi
4110, $415 and tid
For Mt. Pleasant.
oo ana ?s ou a m; ji 10, x a aoa wuipn.
For Washington. Pa., T 20, S3 10 and 30 a m.
For heeling. 1 20. $3 10 and CO a m, 1 00;
7SQ. 111:55 pm.
For Cincinnati and St, Lonla, 7 20 a ra.
V 30 and III 55 p m. Jfor Cincinnati 11 55 p m, Sat
For Columbus, 7 20 a m. 17M and 111 U
For Newark. 1 20 am. 1 30 and 11155 pm.
For Chicago. 1 20 a m and 1 30 p m.
Trains arrive from New York. Philadelphia, Bal.
tlmore and Washington. 6 a a m. 1 30 o m. From
Columbus, Cincinnati and Chicago. 3 50 am. 3 W
p m. From Wheeling, 8 30 and 10 45 a m. ;4 13.
57 65 and 8 40 pm. ,.,
I'arlor and sleeping cars to Baltimore, Washing
ton, Cincinnati and Chicago.
Dally, tllally except Sunday. JSunday only.
ISaturday only. 1 Dally except Saturday.
The Plttshurr Transfer Company-will call for and
check baggage from hotel aud residences upoo
orders left at B. a O. ticket office, corner Firta
avenue and Wood street, and 638 smithfleld street.
J. T. OIJEL.L. CHAS. ). SCULL.
General Manager. Gen. Pass. Agenb
ALLZGHE5TT TALLKT RAILWAY CO
Taking effect June 6, lBSi. trains vH
leave and arrive at Union station. Pittsburg, east
ern standard time: Buffalo express Leaves at 8:21
a. m., 8:50 p. m. (arriving at Buffalo at 5:45 p.m.
and 7:20 a. a.); arrives at 7:05 a. m.. :?5p. m. Oil
City and DuBols express Leaves 1:00 . m., 83 a.
m.. lvx p. m.: arrives 1.-O0. 6:35. 10:20 p. m. m
lenton Leaves 3:45 p. m. : arrives 10:M a. m. alb
tanning Leaves 9:05 a. in.. 5:00 p. m. : arrives 9.M
a. m.. 5:55 p. m. Braebum Leaves 0:50 a. m.,
12:05 p. m 5:30 p. m.. 6:15 p. m.; arrives (:,
m.. 8:05 a. m.. 1:45 p. m.. 7:40 p. m. Valley Camp
Leaves 10:15 a.m., 2:30. J0. 11:30 p. m. : arrives
6:40 a. m., 12:30. 4:40. 11:10 p. m. Hnlton Leaves
7:50p..m.tarrlves9:20p. m. Sunday trains Buf
falo express Leaves 8:20 sum.. 8:50 p. m. : arrives
7ru6 a. m.. 6:35 p. m. Emlenton Leaves 9:05 a.m.
arrives 9:15 p. m. Klttannlng Leaves 12:40 p. m. t
arrlres 10:15 p. m. Braeborn Leaves 9:50 p. m.t
arrives 7:10 p. m. Pullman parlor buffet car on
dav trains and Pullman sleeping car on nlgbt trains
between FllUburgand Buffalo. Ticket offices, No
.110 Fifth av. and Union station.
' DAVID MCCAKQO, JAMES P. ANDERSON. .
Gen-lSapt. Gen. Pass. Agt.
ITTSBUKG AND WESTERN RAlL-WAl
Schedule In effect May 15. 1892 (Central time).
Depot cor Anderson st, and Klver av., Allegheny
Depart for Chicago. 2:0O p. m. Solid train wlin
Pnllman sleeping oar. For Kane, Bradford. t7:19
a. m. For Clarion. 17:10 a. m.. t2:COp. m. For
Foxnurg, 710 a. m., r2:00, 14:23 p. m. For Buffalo,
Erie, Jleadrllle. T7:10 a. m. For Greenville.
Mercer, Grove City. 17:10 a. m.. T2i00 p. m. yot
Akron. Cleveland. t":10a. m.. Iioap. m. For New
Castle. 7ill a. m.. iOO. t3:06 p. m. For Bntler--t:30i
7:10. t9:30 a. m.. 2:00. IfiZS. :13 p. ra. ,
Trains arrive: From Ksne. 16:45 p. m.tClarioa.
tll:3u a. m -16:45 p. m.: Fcxbnrg. 79:06, tll:30 a.,
m.. tG: D. m. : Erie. t3:50 p. m. : Greenville. Msr
ceT. 111:30 a. m.. t3:M p. in. : Axron. 'Ili55 a. m .
16145 p. m.sNew Castle. t9:06. 'Ilia a. m.. t)M
p. a.; Butler. t7:M. :, tll:30 a. a,, tU 'Utf i
p. m. : from Chicago. '11:55 a, m.
Cally. lExceatautidaj-, I,