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V if f (MONT IS TOUCHED rBj the Avalanche of Messages and letters Ho is Daily Receiving C01IME5DAT011Y OP HIS COURSE In Musing the $6,OCO Back Pay Just Ten dered to Him by Congress. THE BIBLE CLEVELAXD WAS SWOBN ON EtpKes en lamont s Table, Where it Attracts Consia c . . enble Attention. it . - lTH Colonel Lamont is somewhat overwhelmed by the avalanche of messages and letters he is receiving commending his course in re " fusing the back pay offered Him by Congress. He tells a pleasant little story about the Bible upon which President Cleveland took the oath of Chief Magistrate. The Govern ment may p3y for the Thurlow steel gun in order to encourage further experiments ot the kind. j tErrCIALTEI.EGBAMTOTnEDIBl'ATCII.1 "Washington, February 8. Colonel ,. Daniel Scott Lamont must be a man of 1 granite, if he is not touched by the messages telegrams, notes and calls that have swelled the flood of commendation of his course in declining to accept back pay for his services when it was offered to him by the Republi cans in Congress. It is no news to anyone in "Washington to hear that the salary of a Private Secretary is less than half sufficient to pay the expense of living up to the requirements of the place, however modest ly. But accepting back pay is quite another matter and this struck the Colonel so deeply and so forcibly that he cannot comprehend why the public is spending so much energy and money in postage stamps to congratulate him for doing hat he thinks was the only thing that could be done. TWO rXTEKESTING THINGS. On the Colonel's desk to-day were two highly interesting things. One was a great pile of bills, fresh trom the mills of Con gress, and awaiting President Cleveland's signature or veto. There were 50 in the pile, and just beyond a door nearby sat the President, bent over his desk, which was nil cluttered vith books of reference, and studying the merits of one of 00 other bills, for Congress is grinding out legislation as fcst as the throes of a dying warrior chase cue another. He had all day and will have all night to look into these bills, and how much use he has to make of the night time the big lamp on his desk fully ex plains. The other object of national interest on Colonel Lamont's desk was a little old fashioned Bible in shiny covers- of black enamel. On the uppermost cover, in a little space left on purpose, was the name: "S. G. Cleveland." Lifting the cover revealed a line or two ot writing in a neat, precise feminine hand, declaring that the bock was a gift to S. G. Cleveland and from his lov ing mother. A BIBLE WITH A HISTOEr. Colonel Lamont said that he first saw "the book on Mr. Cleveland's table in Buffalo before he became Governor. Afterward in Albany he saw it again whenever he en tered the Governor's private apartments. "When the Governor was about to become President Colonel Lament abstracted the book, and giving it to Chief Justice "Waite, asked him if He would not be so kind as to use that particular Bible in swearing in the sew Chief Magistrate. That, then, was the little black book that 40,000 or more men and women saw him lift to his lips on the Capitol steps, four years ago next Monday. On the last fly leaf of that homely little Bible is now the attestation of the Clerk of the Supreme Court of the United States that it was used for this ceremony. The book was given to the Pr'iident when he was a little boy, before he dropped as he did in boyhood the first ot his names, Stephen. GENEEALBOSECEAiSEETIRED. The Senate Bustling Through a Large , Amount of Bnslncsn. Washington, February 28. The Sen ate was in executive session more than three and a half hours this afternoon, during which time a large amount of business was transacted. Early in the session, the docu ments referred in the first executive session of the day, mostly postal treaties and inter national copyright arrangements with South .American countries, were ratified. A dis cussion of some length was had upon the question, "Shall Senators be authorized to publish their speeches on the British extra dition treaty?" bat no decision was reached. The most excitipg episode was over the -nomination of John F. Hartridge, of Jack sonville, Fla., to be United States District Judge for the Northern district of Florida, vice Thomas Settle, deceased. This nom ination has been pending before the Judi cial Committee since December 17 last, and to-day the committee was discharged from further consideration of the case, and an ef fort made to confirm the nomination, but an objection intervened and action was post poned until the next executive session. The following nominations were con firmed: Postmasters George G. Moore, at Flatonla, Fayette county, Tex,; Miss JIary L. Thompson, "Willlamston, Mich.: John B. Cheeseborough. Kentland, Ind.; Mary White, East Tawas. Mich. , T. Carlos Jewett, o Minnesota, to be a Com missioner of Alaska, at Sitka. "William 8. iBosecrans to be Brigadier General, to be re tired. -W. F. Smith to be Major of the Engineer iorps, to pe reurcu. EK0CKED 0DT OP A JOB: A Claim Agent Sne Messrs. Tilai and Dick- Inioh far I.nrse Amounts. 13 "Washington, February 28. Harvey c-- Bpaulding, a claim agent of this city, has '-brought suits for $100,000 damages in each .case against "William F. "Vilas, former Post- i J master General, and Don M. Dickinson, the ipresent head ot the Postoffice Department. 'Mr. Spaulding alleges that a large number of postmasters of the third, fourth and fifth classes put their claims against the Govern- , raent for readjustment of salary in his hands, ana tnst alter mucn iator ana expense he secured the rjassatre of an act bv Congress 'directing the Postmaster General to read just these claims. Mr, Spaulding charges that both Mr. Vi las and Mr. Dickinson, in their capacity as Postmaster General, have harassed him in every "way possible in the presentation of (these claims; that they have with malicious IDKDb w jujurc-uiB uuaiucas caubeu uraiis " nf,i(Ml In h n ftirApttn tll."PnctmncfpYs "J-"" V V, . , 7 .. - --i accompanied Dy a circular stating tnat no 'agent was needed to prosecute these claims, the purpose being to have the plaintiff's cli ents believe that he fSpauldiuc) had ren- sdered them no service, and that thev were under no obligation to him for the fees fL agreed upon. TAB SENATE STAHDS FIE1L t It Refuse to Acres to House Amendments ', to the Inter-State Laws. MYABiusuiUH, j: eoruaij .io. xae oen-to-day resumed consideration of the two use amendments to the bill to amend the 4nt-R1j1j pfinrnlMf flrt til. TipniUntr ,jnlption being Mr. Sherman's motion to ragreeto tue amendment in relation to tuc jSxrsmsporiAuoa oi peiroieuin. sJ 'After a lone debate Mr. Sherman's motion fJ was laid on the table, the Senate insisted on jiU'disagreement, and a further conference vns ordered. THE GUN MAT BE PAID FOE, Possibility of the Acceptance of tho Thnrlow Cast-Steel Cannon. tSr-ECUI. TXXXGBAX TO THK DISPATCH. I "Washington-, February 28. A dozen bore impressions of the cast-steel gun from the Standard Steel Company's works at Thurlow have been received at the "War Department They are taken in India rub ber, and while some of them disclose flaws in the castings, others are free from any suggestion of imperfection. The examina tion of the gun is now practically concluded, and the authorities at the "War Department have only to weigh the evidence and decide as to the acceptance of the gun. Notwith standing the fact that the gun does not come up to the specifications, and that it shows an expansion as the result of firing much beyond that of the built-up guns, it is whispered about the department that there is a yet a possibility of the acceptance of the piece. That is, the amount of the con tract, $5,300, may possibly be paid to the Standard Company, iu consideration of the near approach of the gun to a perfect weapon, with a view to making or encour aging further experiments in the same di rection. Under a strict construction of the law. the gun could not be accepted, but the experi ment has had the effect to interest the naval authorities in the cause of the solid cast steel gun, and partly for this reason and partly because of the charge that they are prejudiced against this attempt to super cede the regulation gun, and possibly partly on account of the assuiance of expert steel men that they will soon succeed in making a perfect cast gun which will stand all the wear and tear to which the built-up guns are subjected, it is thought .that the author ities mav change their .minds, pay for the gun, and suggest to Congress the making of lurthcr experiments. THREE TORPEDOES ORDERED. They Will Cost S53.000 nod Mast be Fin ished in Seven Months. "Washington, February 28. The Secre tary of the Navy has entered into a contract with J. N. H. Patrick, of College Point, Long Island, to furnish three controllable auto-mobile torpedoes, Patrick patent, for use in the navy, at a total cost of $55,000. Each torpedo is to carry 400 ponnds of dynamite, and is guaranteed to run one statute mile at the rate of 20 knots an hour. The first is to be delivered within five months and the other two within seven months. THE EECOED BROKEN. A Tonng "Woman Brntally Murdered Be cause She Rcfasrd to Live on Clinr tty Her Hnsband the Assas sinThe Fiend Arrested. Paterson, N. J., February 28. A ter rible tragedy was enacted at No. 29 Chest nut street, this city, this afternoon. An thony Laree, a Hollander, aged 39, who has only been in this country four months, was married in Holland about six months ago to a beautiful young girl, who came with him to America. She was Laree-'s second wife, and was only 19 years old. She soon grew tired of his exactingwavs after they reached here, and as they had no means and he would not work, the girl refused to re main dependent upon his friends, who were hard working people, and went to live as a domestic with Mrs. Van Biper, at 399 Elli son street, v-here she has been employed for five or six weeks, Laree did not know of this move, and his friends would not tell him where his wife was. He met her accidentally, however, and made an appointment with her for this afternoon at Mr. Stulwater's house, where the tragedy occurred. After luncheon Mr. Stulwater went out, leaving Laree and his wile alone together. "When he returned, about an hour later, he found the young wife lying in a corner, with blood issuing from a dozen wounds iu her bead, neck, arms and side. The woman was taken to St. Joseph's Hospital, where she lies in a dying condition. The room in which the stabbingook. place is covered with blood. Laree fled, taking with him the knife with which he committed the deed. The police tracked him by his bloody foot-prints for a long distance through the Sandy Hill Ceme try and off in the direction of Passaic. To night Laree returned to Paterson, and was arrested. He had cut himself badly during the struggle with his wife, and was seeking medical assistance. He has made a full con fession. 3IAEEIED UNDER DIFFICULTIES. It "Was. Necessary to Break Open a Cell Door With a Jimmy. ISrECIAL TELEGBAU TO THE DISPATCH. 1 New Yoke, February 28. Bobert Bob ertsou, a Jersey City plumber, promised to marry Wiss Maude Elliot, a good looking Greenville girl, 18 years old. He didn't keep his promise, and yesterday she had him arrested. He was locked up in the city prison. An hour afterward he sent word to Captain McKay that he was. willing to marry the girl. She was sent for. She came with her mother. A policeman was sent to Robertson's cell to release him. He returned immediately, and said that the cell could not be opened. Justice "Weed was on hand to perform the ceremony. "Word was sent to police headquarters, and Colonel Robinson came around with the sectional jimmy that Billy Porter used in robbing the First National Bank of "Weehawken. The whole party went down to the cell, and Miss Elliot assisted Justice "Weed, in prying open Bobertson's cell, door. It took half an hour's time and a lot of muscle to do it. The marriage ceremony was completed five minutes alter it was done. Mr. and Mrs. Bobertson will go to housekeeping. A Good Start for Wedded Life. Dayton, February 28. Valentine "Win ters, Jr., and Miss Helen Clegg, members of wealthy families, were married this evening in the Episcopal Church. The wedding presents in silver, gold and checks aggre gated 5100,000. John H. "Winters, the father of the groom, presented his two daughters with 550.000 each. Big JSIark-Oovrn Bale. Go to the big mark-down sale of clothing for men and boys at the Hub. The -people will never have another chance to buy clothing at such low prices as we are offer ing at this sale. "We want -room and the goods must be sold at the Boston Clothing House,' 439 Smithfield sL Tcs, They're Too Cheap at 75 Cents The special lot of printed India silks puton sale yesterday. But the nimble sixpence is always bast, to our mind. Jos. Hobne& Co.'s Pecn Avenue Stores. Rain or Shine, Don't Delay Bringing the children to Aufrecht's "Elite" gallery, 51G Market st, Pittsburg, for the Uma.t ftya vnre Tiaetals lavra nmn. ..lit het photos and fine frames, all at lowest pussiuxe prices, u&eeicvaior. tame early. Black Goods Department. See the bargains we are offering in" black cashmere, 46 inches wide, at 60c and 65c per yard. Only one case of each price. MWTSU HUGUS & HACKE. 'She 27-Inch India Silks at 75 Cents To Day. Plenty of clerks to wait on you. Dark and light silks in this lot, all at 75 cents a yard. Jos. Hobne & Co.'s Penn avenue Stores. Liver complaint cured free at 1102 Car son st, Southside. Fine watch repairing; lowest prices, at Hauch's, No. 295 Fifth ave. ' wsbh ' TyfPl THAT DIMMY MURDER JURY.' Charge of illegal Actions Sworn to, bat Met by General Denials Judge Collier Will Examine Them To-Day. The investigation of the Dimmy murder jury was continued yesterday morning be fore Judge Collier, Mrs. Idelia Barton, the colored woman who testified before the commissioner as to Juror Nieman's remark about negroes, confirmed her testimony in court. She identified H. H. Nieman as the jnror. Mr. Nieman then stated under oath that be did not make any such remark, or anything like it. A little girl, who had corroborated Mrs. Bar ton before tho commissioner, was called. Judge Collier remarking that bo merely wished to see her. Mr. Nieman was recalled and testified con cerning the charges that the jurors bad been supplied with liquor. He said that as far as be knew there had bten no communication with outside parties, and be knew ot no liquor being supplied. In the afternoon Commissioner Beno went to tho houso of J. B. Dunlevy, on Cliff street, who is laid up with a broken leg, received shortly after the trIM. He is the. jnror who gave a imto to an officer. He stated that bo gave a note to Officer Hoerr to give to one ot his family, and not to Officer O'Brien, Juror John Botin was also examined as to the charges that the jurors hid been supplied with liquor. He said that such was not the case, and that none of the jurors were under the influence of liquor. The entire jnry in the case will be brought before Judge Collier this morning for examina tion. WITH THE JURY. Bound Up of the Caso of Fenny Against Tcrkins and Murdoch. The case of Dr. Penny against G. P. Perkins, William Murdoch and others was continued yesterday. Mayor Pearson testified to having refused to take the information in the case because he thought Perkins was drunk. Robert Bamott testified that he never made a statement that implicated the Pennys or him self, and that he was led to a house on Lacock street. Allegheny, made drnnk and arrested. Mr. Perkins was called and denied the state ments made by Barnett. The attorneys then made their arguments and the case went to the jury at 2.S0, but no verdict was reached. To-Dny's Trial Lists. Common Pleas No. I Kopper vs. Oliver & Roberts Wire Mill Company; Lcnhart, Bald fc Co. vs Doyle; Holmes & Son vs Briggs & Drum; First National Bank of Braddock vs Munhall et al; Dickey, Jr. vs. Mundorfl; Grant vs Mortonr Phillips vs Shutt; Relden bach vs Graltz etal; Jnng vs Borrlson; Gorm ley vs B. & O. B. R.: Hillvs liickson; Hughes vs Hngbes; Hays vs Mcllwaine; Howard, vs Drnran: Polk & Co. vs Fried. Common Pleas No. 2 Flower, trustee, vs Leet township: Pflaum vs McKeesport bor ough; Stoer vs EJie. Criminal Court Commonwealth vs Julius Sell a tt, Jr., Jenuie Durum, Anton Kohler, J. S. Waddle. GeorcoShortman. Gotlried Meyers, Anarow Flack, August Holloy, Patrick Golden, Fred Dennis, Hannah Clochalke, Chris Renti, Isaac Newton, John Stoughton, Michael Trunc ler etal, John Block, Ella Findley. For Being Put OCT a Train. James Hcmmlngray yesterday entered.suit against the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Com pany for 85,000 damages for ejecting him from a train. Hemmingray stated that he and his wife got on a train at Port Perry. He found the car doors locked. Presently the condnctor came through the train and afterabusingHem mragray, threw him bobily from the train. He was badly injured and asks damages for his hurts and the disgrace put on him. Serious Charges In Divorce. Mrs. Cecilia Murray filed an answer to the divorce suit of ber husband, H. D. Murray, against her. She charges crnel and brutal treatment, and that he embezzled money while clerking in various Pittsburg bouses. Sbealso charges that he tried to liavo her abscond with him to Canada. She asks the suit be dismissed at his cost. Lines from Legal Quarters. Jddoe AcnESON yesterday made the orders for the removal of the Butler county counter feiters to Scranton for trial. JrLirs Schott, a 12-year-old boy. is on trial for aggravated assault and battery on an 8-year-old boy named Giovanni. He is accused of hitting him in the eye with astone. Chess, Cook Co. yesterday issued an exe cution against Graff, Bennett fc Co. The exe cution is on an old judgment for 514,727 75, of which 57,032 40 has been paid, leaving still due J7.C95S5. A suurcENA in divorce was issued yesterday In the case of Anna M. Bpangler against John A. Spangler. Mrs. Spangler alleged that ber husband deserted her and is now married to a woman Cecilia Moderal. In the suit of Elma Trussell against the Re public Iron Works, limited, for damages, for the death of her son, who died from injuries received by being caught In a set of cogwheels. A verdict was rendered yesterday for the de fendant. W. J. Noss. of Allegheny, was arrested on a capias yesterday, and in default of bail lodged in jail tor trial in court Mondav. The capias was issued on the suit of B. W. Ford and wife, who claim damages for slander, Noss being ac cused ot talking about Mrs. Ford. SUSAU Foestthb yesterday entered suit against Jonathan Walnwright, Drake &. Strat um and the McKeesport and Believercon Rail road Company for damages. She stated thatshe owned a store at Bellevue Landing, and in No vember the defendants took possession of the place, she only having the ground leased, and tore down the building and appropriated her stock ot drygoods, hardware, etc She claims 10,000 damages. Send Yonr Name and Address With 2 cents to Colgate &Co., 55 John st.N. Y., for a sample of Demulcent Shaving Soap.. . Cloak Department. Stylish garments, exclusive designs, in im ported long and short wraps, for early spring wear. ' Hugus & Hacke. jtwfsu Gold and silver watches. Large assort ment, lowest prices, at Hauch's, No. 295 Fifth ave. Established in 1853. -vvtsu POWDER Absolutely Pure- This powder never varies. A marvel of par Ity, strength and wholcsomeness. More eco nomical than the ordinary kin ds, and cannot be sold in competition with the multitude of ow est, short weight, alum or phosphite pow ders. Sold only in cans. BOYAL BAKING POWDEB CO, 106 Wall St, N. Y. oc5-m46-irwT'Su MARVELOUS DISCOVERY. Only Genuine System of Memory Training. Pour Books Learned in one reading. Blind wondering cored. Every child and adnlt greatly benefitted. Great inducements to Correspondence Glszses, Prorpeetns, with opinions of Dr. Win. A. Ham mond, tho world-famed Spedshst in Mind Diseases. Daniel Greenieaf Thompson, the treat Perchot cyitt, J.M.Bncklcy,D.D., editor ot the Christian Advocate, X. T., Itichard Proctor, the Scientist, lions. JudEO Gibson, Jndah P. Benjamin, ana oUlers. Bent post free br Prof. A.LOISETTE, 237 Fifth Ave., N. T. inul-oo-TuF D. R.SFEER & CO., FBAMB bAfaH, BOOB AND BOX FACTORY. THIRD STREET AND DUQQESNE WAY BlhSSi x$ NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Constitutional Catarrh. No single disease has entailed more suffer ing or hastened the breaking up of the consti tution than Catarrh. The sense of smell, of taste, of sight, of hearing, tho human voice, the mind one or more, and sometimes all, yield to its destructive influence. The poison it distributes throughout the system attacks every vlt.il force, and breaks up the most ro bust of constitutions. Icnored, because but little understood by most physicians, impotent ly assailed by quacks and charlatans, those suf fering from It have little hope to be. relieved of It this side of the grave.' It is time, then, that the popular treatment of this terrible disease by remedies within tho reach of all passed into hands at once competent and trustworthy. The new and hitherto untried method of Dr. Ban ford in tho preparation of his Radical Cure has won the hearty approval of thousands. It' is instantaneous in affording relief in all head colds,sneczing,8nul.l,ng and obstructed breath ing, and rapidly removes the most oppressive symptoms, clearing the head, sweetening the breatb, restoring the senses of smell, taste and hearing, and neutralizing the constitutional tendency of tho disease toward the lungs, liver and kidneys. " Han ford's Radical Cube consists of one bottle of the Radical Cube, one box of Ca tarrhal Solvent and Improved Ik nALF.n: price, ?L POTTER DRUG & CHEMICAL CO., Boston. Free! Free From Pain! n f7 InonerainntotuoCutlcuraAntl- l f A Pain Plnstcr relieves Rheumatic, S Si ScUtic, suddeu, sharp and nervous tt -r Pains, strains and Weakness The first and only pain-killing Plaster. A perfect, new, original, fnstantaneous.infalllble and safe antidote to pain, inflammation and weakness. At all druggists, 25 cents; nve for Hi or. post age free, of POTTEB DBUQ ASH CHEMICAL Co., Boston. itr EXPRESSIONS -or- IstoniskeDt and Delight, as thickly as hail, drop from the lips of the many visitors and buyers at Keech's Model and Modern Outfitting Emporium. And, indeed, we fall to see how anybody, with ever, the slightest sense for the beautiful and the very least regard for tMe cheap, can look at Keech's grand new spring stock and not be carried away with surprise and admiration. There is suite after suite of Parlor Furniture fine enougli for a king and cheap enough for the poorest peasant The same holds good of Keech's wonderful showing of Bedroom Sets, Dining Room Sets, Libra ry Sets, Sitting Room Sets, etc. Con cerning Carpets Keech stands head and shoulders above competition. The style, elegance and extent of his stock are only equaled by his absolutely matchless prices. Come! Seel Be convinced! KEECH'S, 923 and 925 Penn Ave., Near Ninth Stbekt. Open Saturdays till 10 p. x. mhl-srwF Cancer of the Stomach. Mr. James Crltchtow, residing on Carnegie street, has tor 15 years undergone terrible suf fering from his stomach. At times it would give him such pain that he could only live on lime water and milk. He had great distress and bloating after eating, with belching of gas. His liver also gave bim much pain, ana his tongue had a yellow coating. He had a pressure andpain over the eyes. He lost all ambition and kept getting worse until he was unable to do any work. One doctor said he had caaccr of the stomach. After trying 11 doctor all to no purpose, he began treatment with the physi cians of the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute, 22 Ninth street, and although 67 years old, he now works every day and feels well and hearty. He savs: "That I am cured of the above conditions I hereby sign mynaine. "JA3IES CEITCHLOW." They treat successfully catarrh, rheumatism, dyspepsia, bronchitis, asthma, seminal weak ness, blood, kidney and female diseases. Office hours, 10 A. u. to i p. M., and 6 to 8 p. M. Sundays, 12 to 4 p. x. Consultation free. Treatment also by correspondence. mhl INFANTS' OUTFITS and FURNISHINGS, The Largest and Most Com plete Stock in the Two Cities. Bands, Shirts, Pinning Skirts, Flannel and Cambric Skirts (something new in this line), Slips. Dresses, Sacques, Sbawls,Bootecs;Cloaks and Caps, Crib Blankets, Spreads and Afghans. A fine line, principally our own make, At Moderate Prices. We guarantee our styles as new, work as fine (if not finer) and prices lower than Eastern houses. SIFZECILAXi ! Children's Muslin Drawers, well-made and good shapes, sizes 1 and 2, 10c; size 3, 15c: size 4, 18c: size 5, 20c; size 6. 23c; size 7, 25c: size 8, 2Sc; size 9, 30c; size 10. 33c; size 11, 35c; size 12, 38c; size 13, 40c; size H, 13c Special values in Ladies', Misses' and Children's Muslin Underwear. A, I CAMPBELL & SOUS, 710 PENN AVENUE, , PENN BUILDING, ' Bet. Seventh and Eighth Sts. fel8-TUFSu HERE IS THE RICE AUTOMATIC ENGINE Guaranteed to pull a saw through a log without slackening speed. Guaranteed to do more work, -with less fuel, than any engine built. I HANDSOME. DURABLE, HIGH-CLASS The J.T. N0YE MFG. CO.,Buffa!o.N,Y. ja2-5s-xWP BBBBBPBBBsK BBSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBSBBBBBBF -- SBBBBSBBBK BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBsVl!i ssssssssssssssssssSlssiSssssSsSiH SHPsMHBPMIsswv REMOVED TO No 50 FIFTH AVENUE, - Nka,s Wood Stbebt, KORNBLUM, OPTICIAN Telephone No. 1886. feB-Stnrwsuwk ' j. ?.' OFFICIAL PITTSBURG. DBPABTMBNT OF PtTBLIO WOBK8, Pittsburg. Pa.. February 28, 1889. j NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE report of Viewers on the damages caused by the grading of Oakland street, from Fifth avenue to Bates street, has been approved by Councils, which notion will be final, unless an appeal is filed in the Court ot Common Pleas within ten (10) days from date. E. M. BIOELOW, teSSS Chief of Department of Public Works. No. 227.1 AS ORDINANCE-VACATING KIRK PATRICK street, between Fifth avenue and Wyandotte street. Section 1 Bo it ordained and enacted by the City ot Pittsburg, in Select and Common Coun cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and enacted by the authority of the same. That, that portion of Kirkpatrick street, between Fifth avenue and Wyandotte street, located by an ordinance approved January 17. lSbS, be and the same is hereby vacated, the said street be tween the points named being unnecessary and impracticable. Section 2 That -any ordinance or part of ordinance conflicting with the provisions of this ordinance be and the same is hereby re pealed so far as the same affects this ordi nance. Ordained and enacted into a law In Councils this 11th day of February, A. D. 18S9. H. P. FORD, President of Select Conn cO. Attest: GEO. 8HEPPARD. Clerk of Se lect Council. GEO. L. HOLLIDAY, President of Common Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH, Clerk of Common Council. Mayor's Office. February 14, 1889. Approved: W3I. McCALLlN. Mayor. Attest: W. H. McCLEARY, Mayor's Clerk. Recorded in Ordinance Book. vol. 6, page 577, 26th day of February. A. D.18S9. f e2s-W No. 223.1 AN ORDINANCE-GRANTING TO THE Central Passenger Railway Company the right to construct, maintain and operate Its railway on certain streets and avenues. Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the city of Pittsburg, in Select and Common Coun cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and enacted bv the anthnritv of the same. That tho Central Passenger Railway Company, its suc cessors and assigns, bo and is hereby author ized to enter upon, construct, maintain and. operate its passenger railway, with single or double tracks on the following named streets and avenues, to wit: First From a point on the present line of the Central Passcncer Railway at the corner of I Fulton street and Wylio avenue; thence along v yiie avenue to xxerron avenue; tnence along Herron avenue to Camp street; thence along Camp street to Adelaide street; thence along Adelaide street to Madison street: thence along Madison to Thirty-third strcet,and thence along said Thirty-third street to connect with said line at Herron avenue. Second From a point of the present line of said railway at the intersection of Wylie ave nue and High street; thence along High street to Sixth avenue, and thence down Sixth ave nue to connect with the tracks of the Trans verse Passenger Railway Company at Smith field street. Third From a point on the present line ot said Central Passenger Railway at the inter section of Fifth avenue and Grant street; thence along Grant street to Webster street, and thence along Webster street to connect with the line of said railway on High street. Section 2 That all ordinances now In force and pertaining to the use of streets and ave nues by the Central PAssenger Railway Com pany shall be applicable to the use by said railway company of the streets add avenues hereinbefore mentioned. Section Sl'liat tue construction ot the rail way on said streets and avenues shall be com menced within ninety days and completed within one year from the passage and approval of this ordinance. Section 4 That any ordinance, or part of or dinance, conflicting with the provisions of this ordinance bo, and the same is hereby repealed so far as the same affects this ordinance. Ordained and enacted into a law in Councils this 4th day of February, A. D. 1889. H. P. FORD, President of Select Council. Attest: GEO. 8HEPPARD. Clerk of Select Council. GEO. L. HOLLIDAY, President of Common Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH, Clerk of Common Council. Mayor's Office, February 6, 1889. Approved: WM. McCALLlN, Mayor. Attest: W. H. Mc CLEARY, Mayor's Clerk. 'Recorded in Ordinance Book, vol. 6, page 675, 25th day of February, A. D. 1889. f e25-10 No. 22a AN ORDINANCE-GRANTING THE USE of certain streets, avenues and highways to the Central Traction Company. Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the city of Pittsburg, in Select and Common Coun cils assembled, and it Is hereby ordained and enacted by the authority of the same, That the Central Traction Company shall have the right, with the consent of the Central Passenger Railway Company, to enter upon any street on which the Central Passenger RailwayCompany now Is or may hereafter be constructed, and also shall have the right, with the consent of tho Transverse Pas senger Railway Company, to enter upon that portion of Sixth avenue lying be tween Smithfield street and Wood street, and that portion of Wood street lying between Sixth avenue and Fourth avenue, being the same portions cf said Sixth avenue and Wood street, between the points named upon which the Transverse Railway now is for the purpose of constructing, maintaining and operating In and upon any or all of said streets and avenues snch motors, cables, electrical or other appli ances and such necessary and convenient ap paratus and mechanical fixtures as will provide for the traction of cars. Section 2 The Central Traction. Company shall have the right in, upon or beneath the snrfaco of any and all of said streets and ave nues to construct and maintain such subways or conduits, and from time to time to make and maintain such sidings, turnouts to power houses or otherwise, and such alterations in tracks as may be necessary or convenient in supplying motive power for the traction of cars. Section 3 That the said Central Traction Company, before constructing such sub-ways or conduits, shall snbmit plans for the same to the Chief of the Department of Public Works for his approval, and the same shall be con structed subject to bis control and super vision. Section 4 The construction of said motors and sub-ways shall he commenced within 90 days and shall be comnlcted within one year from the passage and approval of this ordi nance. Section 6 That the rights granted by this ordinance are expressly given upon condition that the Central Traction Company shall pave with block stone, asphaltum or other equally good material, to be approved by the Chief ot the Department of Public Works', and keep the same In perpetual good repair, in manner to be apnroved by tho said Chief of the Department of Public Works, between and one foot outside of the tracks upon which it shall supply power to the cars, wherever the ronte upon which power is supplied is over paved streets or ave nues, and it shall alsopaytts justand equitable share of tho cost of paving such portion of tbe said route used as shall not have been paved Srior to the time of occupancy thereof by the entral Traction Company. Section 6 Provided that before this ordi nance shall go into effect; and within 30 days after its approval by the Mayor, the said Cen tral Traction Companyshall file its written ac ceptance of this ordinance, sealed with the seal of said corporation. section i-iim any ordinance or part 01 ordinance conflicting with tbe provisions of this ordinance be, and the same is hereby re pealed so far as tbe same affects this ordinance. Ordained and enacted into a law In Councils this 4th day of February, A. D. 1889. H. P. FORD, President of Select Council. Attest: GEO. 8HEPPARD. Clerk of Select Council. GEO. L. HOLLIDAY, President tt Common Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH. Clerk of Common Council. Mayor's Office, February 6, 1889. Approved: WM. McCALLlN, Mayor. Attest: W. H. McCLEARY, Mayor's Clerk. Recorded in Ordinance Book, vol. 6, page 576, 26th day of February, A. D. 1889. fe2S-10 REMOVAL JC7B Entire Stock Must be Closed Out by April I, Regardless of Cost. Library, ilall, Vase, Piano and Banquet Lamps. -Dinner, Tea, Toilet Sets. Vases, Bric-a-Brac, Jlich Cut and Pressed Glassware. D.TATLOR &o CO. Opposite Smithfield street. ANOTHER WEEK OF PEEASAHTlSIEfilORIES DOUGLAS & WiACKIE Have to thank a discriminating and intelligent pnbllo for tbe hearty responses accorded to their "last call on cloaks, wraps, etc" Our magnificent cloak salons look- as though they had been visited by a cyclone. Nevermind. What's left you can have at almost any price. This week we'll make it doubly interesting and profitable in dress goods specially black. Won't say another word, but here goes for a few examples of trade-creating reductions: GO pieces all wool black French cashmeres that were 50c, now S5c a yard. 5 special good numbers In 42-lnch all wool black cashmeres, will be offered at 60c, coo, 62c, 68c and 75c, just 15c to 25c less tnan usualprices. A 4S-lnch all .wool Too black French Henrietta, this week, 18c a yard. Then tbe same class that sells at $1 00 and SI 25, for a few days only at 78c and S3o a yard, A. very excellent range of 48-inch .all wool black English serges, that would be cheap enough at (5c, to bo offered all this week (if tbey last that long), at 50c a yard. A really inagniflcentflssoriment in silk warp Henriettas and fancy weaves in black goods, will be laid cut'at prices too tempting for quotation. Come and see us! You'll be pleased. We'll make it pay you. 151 and 153 FEDERAL, STREET. AiLLEGHENT. ISRH NEW APWERTIBBMEXTg., WHAT'S THE TROUBLE -AT- SALLER&CO.'S? Nothing, only we arelaaklng extensive al terations and Improvements to satisfy the demands of our rapidly increasing business. GRAND ALTERATION SALE Overcoats and Suits at half price. Boys Clothing at half.prioe. Winter Hats and Caps at half price. Furnishing Goods at half prioe. Ladies' Cloaks and Wraps at half price. . Nothing spared. Nothing re served. Everything at killed prices. ' SALLER & CO, Corner Diaioil and SiMeli Streets, le24-arTSu .IT STANDS AT THE HEAD, We think we may fairly ascribe our trade, so generous in volume, to the right sources your experience of our lib eral methods and strictly re liable Clothing. We-take no snap judgment on your money, even after we have it. We are quite willing you should put our make of Clothing to a careful compar ison, and have your friends look it over. If on reaching home it fails to hold your ap proval, bring it back and get your' money. The pillars of our business are satisfied customers. See our Made-to-Measure Pantaloons at $5', $6 50, $8. Two hundred and fiftv stvles. Wanamaker , & Brown, Sixth street and Fenn avenue. fe28-s ANCHOR REMEDY COMP'NY, 329 LIBERTY STREET, PITTSBURG, PA: ABOUT CATARRH. J. M. Jewell. Asst. Sunt. Bovs' Industrial School, Lancaster, O., says: I have no hesitation in rec ommending your catarrh remedy. It is bv far snnerior to any other preparation i nave aver usea. its curative ei fect is marvelous. Mrs. M. J vHatton, 72Forty-third street, says: The Anchor Catarrh Remedy cured me of an aggravated case of catarrh of Ions: standing, which 1 considered hopeless, as I badused many other preparations without relief. We would be glad to have you give our ca tarrh remedy i. trial. You will never regret it. jaS-Mtvir RAILROADS. PrrrsinjBG and lake euijs kailboad COMPANY-Bthedule in eflect February M, 1SS9, Central time: 1. ft. L. H. K. B DEPABT-For Cleveland, 5:23, 7:40a. M., '1:20, 4:14, 9:30F. 3t For Cincinnati, Chicago and St. Louts, 5:25 A. II., '1:20, 9:30P.'1I. For Buffalo, 10:20 A. M.. 4:15 3.30 p. ii. For Sala manca, "7:40 a. sr.. '1:20, "S:) p. u. For Beaver Falls, 5:25, 7:40, 10:20 A. II., '1O0, 3.30, 4:15, 5ri!u, 9.30 P. 57 For Chartiers, 5:25, '5:35, 6:50, l, 7:15, 8:40, 'S.K, 9:25, 10:20 A. II., 12:05, 12:45, '1:25, 1:45, 1:30, 4:45, '5:10, 5:20, t:X, 10:30P. M. Abbivx From Cleveland, 3:30 A. X.. '1M. 5:40. 'SMI p. if. From Cincinnati, Chicago and tit. Louis, '1:00, 3:00 P.M. From Buffalo, 5:30 A. M., 1:00, 6:40 P. M. From Salamanca, "1:00, 'SM P.M. From Yonngstown, 5:30, 6:50, 9:20 A.M., 1:00, 5:40, 8:00 r. M. From Beaver Falls,, iiiO, 6:50, 7:40, BS0A. M., 1:00, 1:35; 5.40, "SaTO. P. M. From Chartlers, 5:10, 5:22, 5.30, 16:42, 8:M, 7:08, 7:30, 8:J0, 9;20, 10:10 A. M., 12:00 noon, 12:30. 1:li 1:35, 3:42. 4:00, 4:35, 5:00. 5:10. 6:40, "9:12 P. M. P., McK. AY. K. B.DEPAET-ForNew Haven, 5:S0 a. M.,3:30 F. M. For West Newton, 5.30 A. v., 3.30 and 6:25 p. M. For Jfew Haven, 7:10 a. m., Sundays, only. ' Arbive From New Haven. 'IOa.m , 5:03p. M. FronrTVestNewton,6:15, 10.0Oa.m.,'5:O5f.m. For McKeesport and Elizabeth, 5:30 A. M. 3:30, 4.05, 6:25 P. jr.. Vil" i. H. From Elizabeth and McKeesport, 6:15 A. IT., 7:30. I0.COA. M.. 5:05 p. M. Dally. ISnndays only. ' E. HOLBBOUK, General Superintendent. A. E. CLABK. General Faseenger Agent. City ticket office, 401 Smlthfleld street. L A LLKGHENY VALLEY KAILBOAD XJLTralns leave Union Station (Eastern Standard time): Kittannlnjr Ac. 6.53 a. m. : Niagara Ex., dallr. 8:45 a. m., linlton Ac. 10.10 a. m.; Valley Canip Ac, 32:05 p. m.; Oil City and Do Hols Ex press, 2:00 p.m. ; Bultcn Ac.,3.C0p.m. : Kittannlng Ac, 4.00p.m.; Braeburn Ex., 5:00p.m. ; Klttaan lng Ac, 5:30 p. m.; Braeburn Ae.,ea)p.m.: Hnl ton Ac, 7u0 p. m.t Buffalo Ex., dally, 8:Wp. m.; Hnlton Ac. 9:45 D. m.: Braeburn Ac, 11:10 p.m. Church trains Braeburn, 12.40 p. in. and 9.35 p. tn. Pullman sleeping Can between Fittsbnrg and Buffalo. E. H. UTLETC. U. F. A F. A.: DAVID MCUABGU. Gen. bupt. jittsbobg and testebn eauavaY Trains (Cet'lstan'dtlme) I Leave Arrive. Butler Accommodation Day Ex.Ak'n,Tol..'n. Kane Butler Accommodation Chicago Express (dally) New Castle and Greenville Ex Zellenoplf arid Foxburg Ac. 6.00 am 7:20 am 7:10 am 7:23 pm 4:00 pm 9.-C0 am 12.30 pm 1:50 pm 4:40 Dm 115 am 9.38 am 5.S0 am 2-10 pm puuer jiccommoaauon, 5:40 pm Ubrough coach and sleeper to Chicago dally , 947 LIBERTY STREET. fe28-70 9 '? NETV ABVXXTlhXMWW LIGHTNING S-AJLiIE TO-DAY AND KAUFMANNSi Our buyers who are now on a ransacking tour in the Eastern mark notified us by telegraph last having secured "some very fat catches," and that the-goods had already been forwarded by LIGHTNING EXPRESS in order to reach us in time for Friday's and Saturday's business. Promptly at the hour of noon yesterday several of the heavy wagons of the Adams " Express Company brought the goods to our doors. We hastily opened the ' ' boxes, and, this -having been done, our astonishment knew no boifnds. There was one large shipment of Men's Shoes aud another of Boys'. Knee-Pant Suits. In either case the goods were Ijoughtfor far less than the cost of manufacture, and fust to see how quick they could be turned into nyiney, we have con cluded to offer them to our patrons to-day and to-morrow at a very slight advance on what they cost us. THE MEN'S SHOEll WILL BE $1 29$1 29 But, shut your eye to the price, until you have seen the quality of these Shoes. They are made of first-class B Calfskin (choice tannery stock), have very substantial soles, and are solid throughout They come in three styles: Button, lace and congress, in ' plain and tipped toes, and all lengths and widths. We have never retailed the same class of shoe,s for less than $s 50, and they are equal (if not superior) to the "celebrated $3 shoes" of most stores. $1 29 will be our price for these shoes to-day or to-mor- . , row, and every man (spend thrifts excepted) is invited to come in and get a pair. Don't fail to call. We won't send you a special invitation. THE BOYS' KNEE-PANTSUITS WILL $2 48S$2 48 Don't sav "cheap" until vou have expresses nothing: the goods alone decide the bargains. You will -sM find these Suits made of some of the most popular and best materials, such as handsome dark and light stripesr Scotch plaids, Scotch silk effects, invisible and interwoven plaids, mixtures and various plain shades. They are elegantly pleated and , their sizes range from 4 to 14. The same qualities have '? never been known to have been sold below $4, while some houses (not twenty blocks from our store) sell them as "big bargains" for $5. Now, then, if you want to fit your boy out in one of ' - these Suits at $2 48 bring him to-day or to-morrow to KAUFMANNg" Fifth Avenue and KAILUOADS. BALTTMOEE AND OHIO EA1LKOAD Schedule in effect November a), 1SSS. Fot Washington, U. C. Baltimore and Philadelphia, 11:30 a.m.and10:2) p.m. ForWashlneton. 1.U, and Baltimore, t7 :90 a.m. i'or Cumberland, t7.0O, "11:30 a. m.. and10:3 p. m. For Connellsvllle. t7:00 and '11:30 a. m., tl:0O, t4:C0and -10:2)1). m. rot Unlontoirn,t7:00,tll:30a.ra., 11.03 and 4:0O p. p. For Jit. Pleasant. t7:C0 and tll:30. m tl:00 and tl:00 p. m. For Washington, Pa.. 70, 19:30 a. m., "3:35. 15:30 and 3:- p. m. For Wheel ing, 7:30. t3.J0a.m, f:33, && p. m. For Cin cinnati and Bt. Louis, 7:T0a.Jo.. 8vp.m. For Colnmbns, "7:30a. m., "8.30 p.m. For ftevarlc, 7:30, 19:30 a. m., "3:35, S.30 p. m. For Chicago, 7:30, 19:301. m.. 3:3Sand "8.30 p. m. Trains ar rive from Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washing ton, "7:10 a. m. and "8:50 p. m. From Columbus, Cincinnati and Chicago, 7:45a. m. and "9:10 p. m. From Whrellnr. "7:4a. "10:50 a. m.. 15:00. "9:10 D. ;fe m. inrongn sleeping cars u juuumore, was. . . . 1" . ' .. .... '- -..-C lngton anaClnclnnatl. or Wheeling. Colninbns&ntl ClnclnnatL 11:53 pm (Saturday only). Connellsvllle ac. at S3;30 am. Daily. tDatlyexecpt Snnday. ISnnday only. The l'lttsbnrg Trautier Company will call lor and, check baggage trom hotels and residences upon orders left at B. &0. 'llcket Oflce, corner Firth avenno and Wood street. "W. MhCUUIENTS, CHAS. O. SCULL, General Manager. Uen. Pass. Art. PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINES Febrnary 10. 1S39, Central Standard lime. TKA1NS DKPAKT As follows from Union Station: For Chicago, d 70S a. m., d 12:3), d 1:00. d7:45. except Saturday. 11:3 . m.: Toledo. 735 a. m dlZiSO, d 1:00 and except atnrday. 11:20 p m.: Crestline. 8.45 a. m.: Cleve lnnd,6:10,7S5 a.m., 1!:35 and d 11:05 p.m.: Newcas tle aa Yonngstown. 7:05 a. m.. 12:20, 3:45 p.m.; YoungstowmindNlIcs. d 1220 p. m.i Jleadvllle, Erie and Ashtabula. 7:05a. m.. 12:20 p. m.: Mies and Jamestown. 3:15 p. m.: Masstllon, 4:10 p.m.: Wheeling and Bell tire. 6:10 a. m.. 12:55, 3.30 p.m.; Beaver tails, 4:00, 3:05 p. m., 3 820 a. m.; Leets dale, 5:30 a.m. ALLEGHENY" Boxhcster. 8:30 a. jn.; Beaver Falls, 8:13, 11:00 a. m. : Enos, 3:00 p. m.: Leets dale, 10-00, 11:45 a. m.. 2.-C0, 4:30, 4:45, 1:30. 7:00. 9:00 p.m.; Conway. 10:30p.m.; Fair Oaks, a 11:40 a. m.: Leetadale, 38:30 p. m. TEAlNSAltKlVE Onion station from Chicago, except Monday 1:50. dOrtU, 48:35 a.m., d 7:33 p. m.; Toledo, except Monday 1:50, d 8:15 a. m., 7.35 p. m.. Crestline, 2:10 p. tn.: Yonngstown and Newcastle. S:I0a. n lis, 7:35. 10:15 p. m.:Nlles aud Yonngstown, d7:S5 p.m.: Cleveland, d 5:50 a. m liii, 7: p. m.: Wheeling and Bellalrc, 9:00 a. m.. 2:25. 7:45 p. tn.: Erie nnd Asbtabnln, 1:25. 10:15 p. in.: Misiillon. i0:00 n. m.: Nlles and Jamestown. 9:10 a. in.; Dearer Falls, 7:30 a. m., 1:10 p. in., a 825 p. m.: Leetsdale. 10:40 p. in. 4 AB1UVE ALLEGlIEY-From Enon, 80 a. m.: Conway. 6:50: Rochester, 9:40 a. m.: Beaver Fells. 7:10a. m., 8:40 p. m.: Leetsdale, 5:30, 8:15, 7:45 a. ra.. 12:00, 1:45, 4.30. 8:30, 9:00 p. m.: Fair Oaks, 88.55 a. m. : Leetsdale, S 6:06 p. in.: Beaver Falls. S 3:25 p. m. . B, Sunday only; d, dally: other trains, except Sunday. ftll PITTSBtrF.G AND CASTLE SHANNON K. K. Co, Winter Time Tabli. Onand afterOctober 14. 1SSS, until further notice, tnlus will run as follows on everr lr except snnday. Eastern ttindanl time: Learing l'itubnrg-:15 a.- m 7:l5a.in.,prK)a. nt ,11:30a.m., l:4Vp.m., J:p.m. 8:10p.m. 6:3-; p. m.. 9:30 p. m.. il:3op. m. Ar. llngton 8:45 a. bi., 8:39 a. TO., 8:00 a. m., W3) a. St., liOO p. m.. 2:40 p. m 4:30 p. mn 8:80 p. 1. 7:15 p. m.', 10.30 p. ra. Sunday trains, leaving Pittsburg 10 a, ra., 1S5 p. ra., 2:30 p. ra., 5U8 p.m., 9 JO p. m, Arlington 9tW a. &u, IS m .. &?., ""-lkN JAHX g t i' EXPRESS Twaa T0-M0RR0! -AT- Wednesday of their good fortune ibI SOLD AT t- $ GO FOR examined the garments. The tirice. rot Smithfield StreetiV mhl-D RAILROADS. PENNSYLVANIA KAILBOAD ON AND alter November 28. 1833, trains leave Union Station, Pittsburg, as follows. Eastern Standard Timet , MAIN LINE EASTWABD. New York and Chicago Limited or Pullman Ye, tlbule dally at 7:15 a- m. Atlantic Express dally for the East, 3:00 a.m.' Mall train, dally, except Sunday, 8:53 a. m. Sa day, mall, 8:40 a. ra. . Day express dally at 8.00 a. m. Mall express dally at 1:00 p. m. Philadelphia express dally at 4 JO p. m. Eastern express dally at 7:15 p. m. Fast Line dally at 9.UJ p. m. ' Greensburg express 5:10 p. m. week days Derry express 11:00 a. m. week days. AU through trains connect at Jersey CttrwHk boats or "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn. N. Y. avoiding double ferriage and Journey through N. Y. City. Trains arrive at Union Station as follows: " Mall Train, dally 820p.m. Western Express, dally 7:45a.m. Paclac Express, dally ..12:48 p.m. Chicago Limited Express, daily........ 8:30 p.m. Fast Line, dally.. 11:55 p.m. SOUTHWEST PENN BATLWAY. For Unlontown, o: and o:S5a. m. and 425 p. to., without change of cars; LOO p. m... connect. lng at Greensburg. Trains arrive from Union town at 9:45 a. m.. 13:20. 6:15 and 8:20 p. m. WEST PENNSYLVANIA DIVISION. From FEDEKAL ST. STATION. AIlP.rh.nr PIt.vr; Mail train, connecting for BlalrsviUe... 8:45 a. ra. Express, for Blalrsvllle, connecting for Butler 3:15 p.m. Butler Accom ,320 a. m.. 2:25 and 5:46 p.m. Sprlngdale Accom 11:40 a. m. and 828 p. to. Freeport Accom.. 4:00, 8:15 and 10:30 p. m. On Sunday 11:50 and 9:30 p. m. North Apollo Accom 10:50a. o. and 5:00 p.m. Allegheny Junction Accommodation. connecting lor uuuer 820 a. m. Blalrsvllle Accommodation 11:30p.m. Trains arrive at FEDLUAL STKEET STATIONS Express, connecting from Butler., I0:35a. m. jian irain. z:ap. m. Butler Accom 923 a. m., 4:40and7:3)p.i fl!rvllln I .MmmnH.tlnn fi.?nT . m. . nut Freeport Accom.7:40 a. m.. 1:32. 720 and 11:00 p. I Mn Sunday.. ,.v 410:10 a. m. and 7:00 p. n Sprlngdale Accom 627a.m., and 3.02 p, I North Apollo Accom 8:40 a. m. aud 5.40 p. i )p.TB,J MONONOAHELA DIVISION. TralnCll.AVATTntAn.tmrtan-Vlttlirmrff'. asfblle aowwl e anal For Monongahela City, West Brownsville and Tllltlti -Tt lr.alLiBalial fiV .c9 UHIUULUH U, AX S Ilia JV UJ7 UUU VII -- vaj sti West Brownsville, 7.-05 and 11 a. m. and 4:40 p. l 'aaa; SSI ua ounoay, l:ui p. m. t or sonongaacui uij, a p. m weec naTs. Dravoshnr:? Ac- VMkd&TL 820 D. tn. West Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:50a.m., I.-9,ij 8119Tirt 11'2in. Tn. Riinitt, 9-JDn.ffl. T Ticket offices Corner Fourth avenue and Try - street ana union station. . General Manager. Gen'lPass'r Aaeat, TVi.NITATmr.ie Hnirrr NOV.B. 1MB. tTNKMC i JL station. Central Standard Time. Leave ftc a la&cinaaij. and S(.lX)nu,B mmui. u.o.oa Bam. o lllli p. m. Denaison, z:w E m. v-mo"4ij 12:06. drT.M . m. Wheeling: 7:30 a. ra.. 3K tiWp. m. steubenVlUe. 5:55 a. m. WashlBftatkf SJ6, 8:35 a. m ldi 3d0. 45 p. m. Bulger, l)l a-m. BargetUtown.3ll5a.m-.525p.m. Max J fleln, 7:15, usn a. m., 8-30. d 86; 10-40, p.. Mc-J Donalds, a 4:15, uio.wp. m. Prom tbe West, ill 5ft U0.00. a. m StM. d VM p.m. Dennlsou 9JJ-m. steuuenvuie, p. i neeung, iw laja.ra,,, jp,u.jw town, 7ia. m.,S95a.m. Washlngtesi, i a, a H:dO:)anaiWB. m. J M)i)ls, deaa. m d)p. a A dHy; a Sadar flfly; o&ve BttMay. ft ? " J N. ,fe ria.isLfc.JA!SteJ .. iXr.e. th'j! ?'