Newspaper Page Text
- WEDNESDAY OCTOBER30f
'jBACTS AGAINST 1EE.
Catcher's Dying Deposition Bead to
the Jury as a Clincher.
-THE TESTIMONY VEKY DAMAGING.
General Eowley and Others Sue the West
Penn oad for Damages.
ARGUMEXTS IS THE SUPREME COURT.
A Jefferson Han Knocked Ont In a Game Tussle bra
The Hatcher murder trial was continued
yesterday. The testimony was strong
against Lee. Catcher's dying deposition
that Lee had killed him was read. A num
ber of Allegheny county cases were argued
in the Supreme Court.
The interest in the trial of 'William E. Lee
for the murder of John T. Katcher was mani
fested by the crowded condition of the lobby
Yesterday. The defendant is represented by
Messrs. Marshall and Elphinstone, while the
prosecution is being looked after by Messrs.
Burleigh, Porter and E. A. Montooth. The
first witness called was Mrs. Annie Hatcher,
wile of the murdered man, who testified to
her husband being 42 years old. She last
saw him in good health on August 21, at 8
A. M., when he left home. Dr. Blystone,
who was resident surgeon at the Homeopath
ic Hospital, testified to Natcher's wounds.
One wound was in the lower, left chest, and
the other to the left of the spine. Dr. C. P.
Seip corroborated The above, and stated that he
had assisted at the post mortem. A portion of
tne spine of the deceased was produced and
shown to the jury. Either of the wounds wonld
John H. McElroy saw tbe deceased lying in
bis rear of&ce ten minutes after he was shot.
He was suffering greatly.
Robert Thompson had made a plan of Hatch
er's office, which was offered in evidence. J.
H. Lytle worked for Mr. Natcher and saw Lee
in the office several times. When be came
back from dinner on tbe day of tbe sbootmg
Lee was in the office, but went away when he
found that Natcher was not in. Lee returned
about 2 o'clock, and had a short talk with Mr.
Hatcher and invited him into tbe back
room. They went into tbe room, and
when they came out again 'witness
went away and did not see tbe sbooting. L. C.
HcCormack worked for Mr. Hatcher. He was
on the second floor of the shop when the shoot
inc occurred. There were cot over 20 seconds
between the shots. He ran to tbe front and
looked out, and saw Lee walking down toward
Wood street. He then ran downstairs and saw
Mr. Hatcher lying on the floor. He was trying
to raise himself. There was blood on Mr.
Hatcher's clothes. He helped to pick Mr.
Hatcher up, and carry him into the back
LEE'S TELI-TAXE REMARK.
Tbe witness bad met Lee about 1.30, and Lee
told him about Hatcher owing him money, and
be said: "I will drive the big fellow out of
town; I will do him up." When Hatcher was in
the back room he said to witness: "Mac, Lee
has shot me. I didn't think the dirty cur would
Henry Derby was also employed by Mr.
Hatcher. He beard the shooting and helped
carry Mr. Hatcher into tbe back room. Tbe
deceased also told bim that Lee bad shot him,
using the same words that be did to the former
witness. Hatcher also said to bim: "I saw the
revolver, but didn't think be would shoot;"
and also said that he thought it was alt up with
bim and said that tbe shot bad been fired
when be turned around to wipe his face.
John Gannon, a messenger boy, witb the
Holmes Company, was passing Hatcher's
office wben be heard the first shot, and looked
across the street, thibking the shot was from
there. After tbe second shot, which was about
30 seconds after tbe first, be turned and looked
into Hatcher's office. Lee was standing with
bis back 1 3 the aoor, but be turned ana came
out The witness saw the revolver in Lee's
hand; it was smoking at the chamber and end
of the barrel. Lee started to walk leisurely
toward Wood street, andplaced the revolver in
his ncht hip pocket. The witness ran into
Hatcher's office, and heard Mr. Hatcher sav,
"Lee has shot me." Witness then ran for the
Alexander Floyd, a colored man who works
near tbe place, beard the two shots and saw
Lee mine down the street and place tbe re
volver in his right hip pocket. Witness went
into Hatcher's office and saw tbe deceased
lying on the floor. He then started after Lee,
but the defendant had disappeared. Witness
again saw Lee on Second avenue about 4
O'clock, but did not attempt to arrest him.
SAT NATCHEB. ON THE FLOOR.
Witness thought that Lee was disfigured
about tbe face. Joseph Mosier works at 112
Second avenue, just opposite Hatcher's. He
heard tbe shots. He looked across and saw
Hatcher lying on tbe floor. He went to the
patrol stable and notified the police. Witness
said the door of Hatcher's office was open.
William Cooper corroborated the above, except
that be thought tbe door was shut. He did not
see Lee leaving tbe place.
Frank McCleary s place of business was just
opposite Hatcher's. Be beard the shots.
About five seconds before the second shot be
heard a voice which be took for Mr. Hatcher's
say "Oh, don't." He saw a man coing toward
Wood street, and noticed him trying to put
something in his hip pocket. Witness did not
know whether it was the defendant or not.
John Gnpp, Esq., was next died, and testified
that be was called to tbe Homeopathic Hos
pital between S and 4 A. M. to take Hatcher's
dying deposition. When asked the question as
to whether he thought he was going to die
Hatcher said that be thought he would
not. The witness then refused
to take tbe deposition and
started away, but was called back, and Hatcher
then said be thought be was going to die. Two
of tbe hospital physicians and two nurses were
in tbe room at the time the deposition was
taken. Witness said he was very careful to
take everything as it was said, and that tbe
deceased was Tery careful In giving it After
the deposition was written it was read to the
deceased, who said it was all right, and then
be signed it and was sworn to it
Tbe declaration was then submitted as evi
dence. Tbe defense objected to one clause
where the deceased said be did not know that
Lee was going to shoot. The objection was
overruled, and tbe deposition was read to tbe
jury. It accused Lee of killing bim. John Mc
Aleese. Inspector or the First Police District,
testified to seeing Lee in the Central station
and having a conversation with him in which
the defendant said that Hatcher tried to do
him up, and that be wouldn't allow
any man to do him up. He also
stated that Hatcher owed him some money and
tried to beat him ont of it Tbe defendant also
expressed regret for tbe act Roger O'Mara
and Phillip Demmil testified to the arrest of
tbe defendant, also identified the revolver
tound on Lee. Adam Weiss testified to seeing
Lee pass through Bradley's store on the corner
of Second avenue and Wood street in tbe after
noon after tbe murder. After examining this
witness court adjourned until this morning.
SUING THE WEST PENS.
General Eowley and Others Want Damages
for Injuries From a Wreck.
Precipes in a number of suits for damages
against tbe Pennsylvania Railroad Company,
operating tbe West Fenn Railroad, were filed
yesterday. The suits are brought by Henry
and Barbara Dempka, John and Anna C. Ment
xer, Catharine Kiefer, H. T. Rowley, General
Thomas A Rowley and B. W. Wacbter. They
stb for damages for injuries received in the
wreck at Barver station, on tbe West Fenn
Railroad, on August 16. An express train was
derailed and overturned into a ditch, killing
two persons outright and injuring over 20. The
accident, it is claimed, was caused by a rotten
"stringer." The spikes would not hold in tbe
decayed wood and tbe rail turned, ditching the
train. The company, it is held, were negligent
In allowing such material to remain In the
track. Annmber of other suits will probably
Charged With Rioting.
In Judge Magee's branch of tbe Criminal
Court, Joseph Fax. B. Chnrchiil, T. Driscoll
and David Thomas are on trial on tbe charge of
riot On July 16 Officer Peeples arrested
Churchill on Fourteenth street for disorderly
conduct A crowd interfered and attemDted
to rescue the prisoner. Officers Burns, Burl
baueh and Metzjrar went to Peoples' assistance
and a battle ensued. Tbe crowd attempted to
mob the officers,bnt they managed to bold onto
"ltlielr prisoner. During the melee Officer
Peeples was struck with a cobble stone and
severely hurt. Fox. Driscoll and Thomas are
charged with being the leaders of the crowd.
To-Day' Trial List.
Criminal Court Commonwealth vs Charles
Guutner, Frank Carroll, Truby Shaul, Al Hen.
drlckson, Margie Dunn, William Dean, W. F.
"Hunter, Robert Clark, Franz Kellner, Robert
Balmer, H. W. Smith, Florence Donaldson and
Laura Bailey, Minnie Fleming, George Dott,
Charles Allen. Christ Anduuon. Andnv
Behaeia. Jamea Florence. IXaarvSchnilcur. TL
IN THE SUPREME COURT.
A Number of Argumenta Henrd In Alle
gheny County Cniea.
An argument was heard on the appeal of
James Sullivan from the Orphans' Court The
case is a contest of the will of John Sullivan.
The following is the will made by Sullivan:
March the 4.
Will my property to my wife at my death.
It was written in a time book and was very
illegible. James Sullivan, the father of the
decedent, contested the will, alleging Incom
petency and that bis son was drunk when be
made the will. The Orphans' Court sustained
tbe will, and he appealed tbe case.
An argument was heard in the matter of tbe
incorporation of the borough of Edgewood, a
certiorari to tbe Quarter Sessions Court The
Incorporation of the Dorough from parts of
Braddock and Sterrett townships was objected
to by John G. Kelly and others and tbe school
district of Braddock township on the grounds
that It included unnecessary territory, and took
in the Union Switch and Signal Company's
works, which pays large taxes and which tbe
school district wonld be deprived of. Tbe ob
jections were dismissed and tbe case appealed.
An argument was heard In the case of J. W.
Walker & Co. against the Keystone Brewing
Company, Lira., appealed by Walker & Co.
on an error to Common Pleas No. L Tbe suit
was an action on a contract brought to recover
for work performed in erecting tbe defendants
The case of P. F. Collins & Co. against O. "W.
Barnes, appealed by Barnes on an error to
Common Pleas Ho. 2, was argued. The suit
was brought by Collins & Co. to recover for
work done in constructing several sections of
tbe Connecticut Western Railroad, the contract
being sub-let to them by Barnes.
An argument was beard in the case of Mary
Ann McCracken against Gumbert & Huey, ap
pealed by tbe defendants on an error to Com
mon Pleas Ho. 2. Tbe suit is a controversy
over coal rights In land in Elizabeth township
assigned to Gumbert &. Huey, tbe plaintiff
having a life estate in the land.
The appeal of Wallace Elliott A Co. from
Common Pleas Ho. 2 was argued, Tbe suit was
brought to recover on a judgment obtained
against Frank Hamka, who, it was alleged, had
confessed judgments in favor of hi3 wife to
forestall his creditors.
An argument was heard in the case of George
Oliver and others against the Pittsburg, Vir
ginia and Charleston Railroad Company, an
error to Common Pleas Ho. L appealed by tbe
railroad company. The suit was an action in
ejectment brought against the railroad com
pany to recover a strip of land alleged to havo
been illegally taken by the company.
The case of Mrs. Rebecca McKinney against
Robert P. Brown and wife, appealed by tbe de
fendants on an error to Common Fleas Ho. I,
was argued. The suit was an action for rent
The following cases before the Supreme
Court were dismissed yesterday: Barrows &
Osborne vs. Can ill, error to Common Pleas Ho.
1; appeal of W. F. Callncr, certiorari to Com
mon Pleas Ho. 1: Baltimore and Ohio Railroad
Company vs. Hitzrat, error to Common Pleas
No. 2; Commonwealth vs. William Hill, Treas
urer, error to Common Pleas Ho. L This suit
was a petition for a mandamus on the County
Treasurer to compel him to issue wholesale
liquor licenses under the act of 1S57. Judge
Stowe refused the petition, and tbe case was
appealed. Appeal of George C. Wblteselt et
al., certiorari to Common Pleas Ho. 1; Anber
lie vs. Conrsin, appeal and certiorari to Com
mon Fleas Ho. L
The case ot the Eberbart & Ober Brewing
Company against Huckenstine & Co., an error
to Common Pleas Ho. 1, was discontinued.
HIS MANDAMUS DISMISSED.
A Jefferson County Olnn Left In His Fight
for a License.
Justice Williams, of the Supreme Court, yes
terday handed down a lengthy opinion on the
application of Marshall Knorr for a license to
sell malt and brewed liquors in Jefferson
county. The case was In the shape of a peti
tion for a mandamus on the county Judges to
compel them to issue tbe license.
Justice Williams. In his opinion, said that the
single question presented is whether the Court
had the right, after duly considering the appli
cation, to refuse it in the exercise of a judicial
discretion, being moved by tbe personal or
official knowledge of the Judges thereof.
He said that tbe act of 1856, which may
bo regarded as the foundation on which our
license system has been built, committed tbe
granting and refusing of licenses to the Court
of Quarter Sessions. Continuing, he reviewed
the later acts of Assembly which repeat sub
stantially tbe same provision and declare their
power to hear and determine regardless of the
prima facie evidence. This right is distinctly
recognized in the act of May 14, 1887. he said,
and provisions made for the manner in which
it is to be exercised. In conclusion the petition
AGAINST A CEMETERY.
Sir. Cooper Claims the CornopoIIs Grave
yard Will Injnre (he Water.
A remonstrance was filed in court yesterday
against the granting of a charter to the Cora
opolis Cemetery Company. The application
was filed a short time ago, and the matter is
still pending. The company Is composed of
Thomas F. Watson, Fred W. Patterson, John
Watson, J. M Curry, Frank B. Dillon and
Charles E. Cornelius. The remonstrance is
made by C. A Cooper. He states that the
maintenance of a cemetery in the borougu of
Coraopolis would be detrimental to tbe health
of the inhabitants in tbe vicinity and injurious
to the interests of the community; also, that
from tbe position and elevation of tbe proposed
location of the cemetery it will necessarily
affect the water derived from tbe springs and
wells in the -vicinity, which are the only source
of supply of drinking water, and render the
water unwholesome and dangerous. In addi
tion, the borough Is increasing rapidly, and the
location of a cemetery within tbo corporation
limits wonld become more and more injurious.
The case will be argued before the Judges of
Common Pleas Ho. 1 shortly.
CONTEST OVER A CHILD.
A Grandmother Won't Give Up a Girl to
Her Reconciled Parents.
An argument was beard by Judges Stowe,
Collier and Slagle yesterday m tbe matter of
the adoption of Carrie M. Harlan. Mr. and
Mrs. Harlan, the parents of tbe child, separated
some time ago, and Mrs. Harlan left the city,
remaining for a time with friends in Steuben
villeand also in Columbus. While she was
awav tbe child was placed by her father in care
of his mother, Mrs. Marian McD. Sanders. She
desired to adopt tbe child and the father con
sented. A petition was filed in court and the
decree of adoption was made. Shortly after
ward Mrs. Harlan returned home and became
reconciled with her husband. They went to
live together again and desired to get their
child back. Her grandmother refused to give
her up, however, and tbe parents filed a pe
tition, asking the Court to set aside the decree
THE OLD MAN LEFT HER
And Now Mrs. Caroline Herman Asks to be
The testimony taken by William M. Hall,
Esq., commissioner in tbe divorce case of Mrs.
Caroline Herman against Emit Herman, was
filed yesterday. Mrs. Herman is 64 years of
age, and has resided at Ho. SS Steuben street,
Thirty-sixth ward, for 41 years. She was mar
ried to Herman in 188L She kept a saloon and
he went to live with her. Sbe states in her tes
timony that be only lived with her four months.
He got angry because sbe objected to bis play
ing cards for the drinks In the barroom, and
also because sbe wouldn't give him money to
put some machinery in a shop sbe bad bad
bunt for bim. He flew into a passion over
these matters and left her, he ard bis grown
up son by a former marriage going to live to
gether a few squares away. Sbe met bim one
day and asked him to make up, but be declined
and told her to go and get a divorce. He sub
sequently went to Scran ton.
The Sale Is Good.
In the United States Court yesterday Judge
Acheson refused a rnle on tbe assignee of
Peter Herdick, deceased, to set aside tbe sale
of a certain piece of property after tbe de
ceased had been discharged from debts in
Have you used
bankruptcy. The rule was asked for by the
Metropolitan National Rank,
THE COURTS DIFFERED.
Illinois Tribunal Doesn't Sustain the
State Supreme Court,
In the Supreme Court yesterday an argu
ment was heard on tbe appeal of James W.
Osburn and others from tho Orphans' Court
The suit is a controversy over the estate
of Griswold E. Warner, who died in
1873. The will of Judge Warner in one
clause provided that the estate should
be divided in equal parts and distributed
among the eight children of Mrs. Osburn and
Mrs. McCartney's only son Harry. McCartney
claimed that he should get as mucn as ail tne
Osburn children, interpreting the will that way,
while they contended he was only entitled to
one-ninth. The court of Allegheny county sus
tained McCartney's claim, and was affirmed by
the Supreme Court In Illinois, however,
where part of the estate lies, the courts de
clared in favor of the Osburns, giving McCart
ney only one-ninth. The matter now in dispute
is the partition of the estate in Pennsylvania,
the Osburns not desiring it until tbe youngest
child becomes of age, while McCartney wants it
divided at once.
What Lawyer Hnvo Done.
John Davis and W. T. Hawes were con
victed yesterday of the larceny of two over
coats from L. Sussman.
Mary Duslap pleaded guilty to selling
liquor in a prohibitory district, BeUevue, and
on Sunday. She was finedtlOO and sent 30 days
to the workhouse.
John Lafft, of tbe Sonthside. pleaded
guilty to selling liquor without a license and
on Sunday. He was fined $550 and sentenced
three months to the workhouse.
The testimony was filed yesterday in thd
divorce case of Mrs. Willy Jane Atkinson
against Albert Atkinson. The latter. It is
claimed, deserted his wife three years ago.
Executions to tbo amountjof 89,731 69 were
issued yesterday against Brown & Emery, con
tractors at Wilmerdmg,and placed In the hands
of the Sheriff. Tho executions were on the
following judgmental First National Bank of
Braddock, 53,000; Marine Steam Shovel Corn
pan) 5,900, and Thomas Carlin's Sons, SS31 69.
A charter was filed in the Recorder's office
yesterday for the Union Transfer and Trust
Company of Pittsburg. The company is formed
for tbe purpose of insuring mortgagees and
the titles to real estate. The capital stock is
5260,000, divided Into 2,500 shares at 1100 per
share. The directors are A W. Mellon, Will
iam Metcalf. John Porterfleld, George L Whit
ney, Edward House, John G. Holmes, Robert
Wardrop, George R. Hamilton and John
Hereford's Acid Phosphate.
Beware of imitations.
75c Only a Few More Days. 73c
Mothers, bring your little ones to Yeager
& Co., Ho. 70 Federal street, Allegheny,
and have their photographs taken before the
time is up lor cheap but good pictures.
become listless, fretful, without ener
gy, thin and weak. But you can for
tify them and build them up, by the
OF PURE COD LIVER OIL AND
Of Lime and Soda.
They will take it readily, for it is al
most as paiataDie as mux. Ana it
should be remembered that AS A PRE
YEXTITE OR CUBE OF COUGHS OB COLDS,
IN BOTH THE OLD AND YOUNG, IT 13
MR. H.B. KUNKLE.
Residing at Apollo, and foreman of a sec
tion of the West Penn Railroad, having a
large number of men ia his charge, has for
many years beeu a great sufferer from
Catarrh of the Stomach and a diseased con
dition of the liver.' His stomach gave him
much pain and it felt sore on pressure. His
bowels were constipated, and he had a Tery
dark, sallow complexion. He had no ap
petite, and what little food he did eat seemed
to do him no good, for he had a sick,
nanseons feeling after eating. In fact the
Tery sight of food would often make him
sick at the stomach. He had a dull pain
oyer his eyes. He Lonld not sleep, and he
was always tired, and more so on getting up
in the morning than when he went to bed.
As the disease extended to his throat and
lungs he did much hawking and spitting and
he felt a weight and pressure in his lungs.
It was while in this condition that he con
sulted the Physicians of the Catarrh and
Dyspepsia Institute, at 323 Penn avenue,
who told him he could yet be cured.
Although he said he had already treated
with fifteen doctors, receiving no permanent
benefit, and had but little faith he began
treatment. Of the result he says:
"M disease was of 18 years standing. I
now feel like a new man. I hare a good
appetite, sleep well, feel rested in the morn
ing and am clad to state that I have been cured
of all the above conditions by tbe Physicians
ot tbe Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute.
H. R KUNKLE."
Mr. Kunkle is well known among railroad
men In Allegheny and Armstrong counties.
The Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute is per
manently located at 323 Penn ave., for tbe cure
of Catarrh. Dyspepsia and Diseases of Women.
Consultation free. Office hours, 10 A. M. to 4
T. M., and G to 8 p. M. Sundays, 12 to 4 p. m.
An Awful Sore Limb
Skin entirely gone. Flesh a mass of discsse.
Leg diminished one-third In slz. Condi,
iion hopeless. Cured by tho Cuticura
Remedies in two months.
Cured by Cuticura
For three years I was almost crippled with an
awful sore leg from my knee down to my ankle;
the skin was entirely gone, and the flesh was one
mounfrileeiu. Soma nhvsiclans pronounced it
Incurable. It had diminished about one-third thel
size of the other, and 1 was In ahopeless conuiuon.
After trying all kinds or remedies and pending
hundreds of dollars, from which I got no relief
-whatever. I was persuaded to try your COTXCUBA
Kemedies, and the result was as follows: Alter
three days 1 noticed a decided change for the bet
ter.and at the end or two months I was completely
cured. My flesh was purified, and the bone (which
had been exposed for over a year) got sound. The
flesh beean to grow, and to-day, and for nearly two
years past, my leg is as well as ever it was, sonnd
In every respect and not a sign of the disease to be
seen. b. G. AHEBN, Dubois, Dodge Co., Ga.
Skin Disease 17 Years
I have been troubled with a skin and scalp dis
ease for seventeen years. My head at times was
one running sore, and my body was covered wltn
them as large as hair dollar. I tried a. great many
remedies without effect until I used the CUTICUba
KiMBDies,and am thankful to state that after two
months or their use I am entirely cured. 1 feel it
my duty to you and the public to state the above
case. L. B. MCDOWELL, Jamesburg, S. J.
Another Marvellous Cure
The Cuticuba, Cuuccba Besolttint and ccti
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PT.TO. liUek-heads. red. rouch. chapped, and
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HOW MY BACK ACHES
Back Ache, Kidney Pales, and Weak
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For a DISORDERED LIVER
Try BEEGHAH'S PILLS.
25cts. a Box.
03P f-r-T- PHTJGfGISTS.
Kabo is for women who
break their corsets. Kabo
can't be broken. The store
guarantees it not to break for
a year; and the maker behind
And Kabo doesn't kink.
To kink is almost as bad as
to break. The store guaran
tees it not to kink lor a year;
and the maker behind the
If a single "Bone" (we call
it "bone," it isn't bone) of
Kabo breaks or kinks in a
year, take your corset back
to the store and get your
money. And, if the corset
don't suit you after wearing
a week or two or three, go
back for your money.
There's a primer on Cor
sets for you at the store.
Chicago Corset Co., Chicago and New York.
We Mind Our Own
Every day gives you a bet
ter experience of Wanama
kers. We are selling our Boys'
Clothing every day as usual.
The best inducement we can
offer you is that our Suits
wear better, and that you'll
save money in buying them.
You can buy groceries, or put
in the bank, the money you
save. It's no business of
Our Clothing is all-wool
and the colors are fast. It is
such Clothing as stands either
sort of thunder-gust that of
the skies or that of the shops.
Why shouldn't it, when it
is handsome in the designs,
superior in the making and
getting better and better
known every day for its good
quality and fair prices.
These are sterling items,
and mothers are not easily
run away with in seeking the
worth df their money.
Sixth street and Fenn avenue.
Let this illustrate our ca
pacity for tailoring-to-order.
Nearly 1,000 styles of goods.
latest Improved Spectacles and Eye-Qlasses;
will fit any nose witb ease and comfort. The
largest and best stock of Optical Instruments
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KORNBLTJM, Theoretical and
No. Br Fifth aveoucTneir ."Wood street
TO LOOK AROUND
To keep yonr feet warm and dry, especially so'
with parties tbat havo corns and cold feet.
These i wonld advise to come and see my large
Beaver Cloth, Felt and Heavy
Serge, Flannel Lined, Quilted
Shoes, Boots and Slippers.
Alio, Gents' Grain far-lined Boots.
Gents' Cloth Slippers and Shoes at SI to
In Ladies' Clotb Foxed Bals. at SI to SI 25.
Fine Serge Flannel Lined Bals. and Slippers
at SI 25 to SI 50,
Beaver Foxed Button Shoes at f 1 50.
Ladies' Cloth Slippers at 75c,
A Large Stock, Good Goods and
78 OHIO ST., ALLEGHENY.
Corner of Sandusky street.
Refloyalor of Ladies' ana Gents' Hals.
Gents' light-colored stiff or soft hats dyed
black, retrimmed and renovated Jn to tbe new
fall styles; fast color, correct styles; this means
Silk hats renovated into the Broadway, Dun
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pearance as good as new and a saving of S3 to
4 on each bat. If you wish a fine French
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leather band or binding, come to usr we do our
work in pleasing style.
Our Ladles' Department, felt and straw hats,
is booming. We sbow tbe most fashionable
styles; our renovating is done with effect; we
Tbe most attractive turban tor tbe season.
You can have your old-fashioned felt or straw
bat made into this or any of our many samples.
Flumes and tips dyed to any sample.
Get your work done at tbe reliable old busi
ness stand of
PENN AVE., Opp. Penn Building.
-i- O. D. LEVIS, Bolieitor of Patents,
311 Fifth avenne, above Smithfield. next Leader
office. (No delay.) Established 20 years.
DOUGLAS & EY1ACKIE
Confidently urge your perusal of the following Bare Bargains:
79 pieces 40-inch fancy mixed Tricots, that cost 25c to make, have been fortunate enough to
secure, for salo this week at 16c a yard.
We've got the most extensive range of 40-inch all-wool Plaids ever exhibited in these two
cities, at 50c a yard; many of tbem are worth 63c
You should see our lovely collection of 64-inch Broadcloths, all shades, at 65c a yard; you'd
consider tbem a good bargain at 90c.
We'd very specially ask your attention to five numbers of 46-inch Black Henrietta Cloths,
which we propose;selllng at 60c, foe, 75c, 87c and Jl 00 a yard, and they're worth from 12c to 35c
100 only Bich Applique Embroidered Robes, all colors, only 5 00 eaeh; their real value is $7 00.
And we've got 100 Extra Bich Silk Embroidered Imported Serge Robes, that are worth f 10 00,
all to go at S7 50 each.
OBSERVE We've got a most elegant line of Sashes, Panels, Girdles, Fringes, Gimps, and
all newest styles in Dress Trimmings.
Come and See Us This Week.
' Express and freight deliveries almost every hour of the day, just now, of Ladles', Misses' and
and Children's Cloaks, Wraps, etc. Thousands to select from. Newest styles, all of them, and
all at our well-known
151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY.
sy r?7? ffl
SIXTH ST.. offers advantages for securing; a practical business education possessed by no other
college in the State. Rapid writing, rapid calculations and practical bookkeeping: are special
ties. Shorthand and Typewriting Departments provide tbe best training possible in these
branches. NIGHT 8UHOOIi SPECIALTIES: Arithmetic, Penmanship, Bookkeeping, Short
hand, Drawing, Algebra and Latin. Send for catalogues.
OC26-WS JAMES C. WILLIAMS. A. M.. Pres't.
HALF RATES TO WASHIHGTOK
, VIA. THE
On the occasion of the Catholic Congress to be held in
Baltimore, round trip tickets will be sold to Washington on
November 7 to 12, valid for return" until' November 16, at
the Baltimore rate.
AH tickets sold from Pittsburg and stations west of
Harrisburg will read to Washington, with the privilege of
stop over in Baltimore within the face limit.
FURNITURE AND CARPETS
Oaslx am-d. Credit ZHZoixse
923 and 925 Fenn avenue, near Ninth street.
USE , TAll I AMP
$ PST (hNeys
r- the P"
i,A0E ONLYByAIN THEJYY UKLU
THE NEW SQUARE CROWN
Introduced darly this fell has "Caught on"
NEW SQtfAEE CROWN
?1 90, 52 20, 2 40, ?2 90, $3 40.
Wo most confess to havingbad some misgivings
about a square crown for this fall, and for tbat
reason aid not push them with our usual ag
gressiveness. But tbe mere display of this truly
drcssy.hat in our windows has sold for us so
very many that we are fully convinced of their
assured success. We carry of this style three
distinct dimensions; namely, xlfor young
gents, 5xl or a regular gents and fixl
for the stout or middle aged. All these bats
are extremely light in weight, of harmonious
proportions, and withal comfortable, stylish
The Hatter and Furnisher,
421 and 423 Smithfield St.
P. S. Mail orders promptly flUe J.
BALTIMOKE AN1 OHIO KAILKOAD
bchedule in effect May li 1889. For Yf ashing
ton, 1). C, Baltimore, Philadelphia and Mew
York, 8.00 a. ra.. and "9:20 p. m. For Cum
berland, '8:00 a. m., tl:00. "9:20 p. m. For Con
nellsville, W:W and "8.00 a. ra.. tl:0C, $4:00
and 9.3 p. m. For Unlontown, t6:40, '8-00 a. m..
tl :00 and ;4:00 p. m. For Monnt Fleas ant, M:40 and
ttSO a. m., and U:00 and 4.00 p. m. For
Washington, Pa., 8:43. $9:40 a. m,, 3:35, 5:30
and "S-lOp. m. For Wheeling, 'Bits, t9:40 a. m..
3:35, "8:30p. m. For Cincinnati and St. Loci.
6:45a. m., 8:30p.m. ForColumbns. 6:45and:40
a. m.. 8:30 p. m. For Newark. "3:45, $9:40 a. m.,
3:33, 8:a)p.rn. For Chicane, "S 9:40 a. m.,
"3:35 and 8:30 p. m. Trains arrive from Heir
York, Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington,
6:20 a.m. and '8:50 p. m. From Colnmbns, Cin
cinnati and Chicago, "7:43 a. m. tad "90 p. m.
From Wheeling, T.O, '10:50 a. m.. tS.OQ, 9M p.
m. Thronch sleeping cars to Baltimore, 'Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
Wheeling accommodation, 8:30 a. m., Sunday
only. Conneilsvllle accommodation at 58:35 a. m.
Daily. IDally except Sunday. SSunday onbr.
The Pittsburg Transfer Company will call for
and check baggage from hotels and residences
upon orders left at B. & O. Ticket Office, corner
Firth avenne and Wood street. CHAd. O.
SCULL, Gen-fasi. Agt. .l.T.ODKLL, Oen.ilgr.
PITTSBURG AND CASTLE SHANNON B. K.
Brimmer Time Table. On and after May 1,
1889, until further notice, trains will runas follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving Pittsburg-flr20 a. ra., 7:10 a. m.,
8.00 a.m.. 9:30 a. m.. 11:30 a. nu, 1:40 p. m., 3:40 p.
m., 5:10 p. m.. 6:50 p. m., 6:30 p. m., 9:30 p.m.,
11:30 p. m. Arlington 8:40 a. m., 6.2) a. m., 7:10
a. m., 8.00a. m., 10:23 a. m., 1:00 p. m 2:40 p.m.,
4:20 p. ra., 6:10 p. m., 5:90 p. m ., 7:10 p. m., 10:34
Ii. m, Sunday trains, leaving Pittsburg 10a.m.,
2:5u p. m., 2:30p.m., 6:10 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 9:30
p. m Arlington 9:10 a. m., U m., 1:50 p. ra., US)
p. m. 6:30 p. m., 8.-0Op. ra.
JOHN JAHK. Sunt
ALLEGHENY VALLEY KA1LKOAD
Trains leave Union btatlon (Las tern Standard
time): Klttannlng Ac. 6.63 a. m.; Niagara Ex.,
daily. 8.45 a. m.. Hulton Ac, 10:10 a. m.; Valley
Camp Ac, 12-05 p. m.; Oil City and .Ualiolj Ex
press,2.00pjn.;HnltsnAc.,3K)Op.in.:Klttannlng Ac, 4:00p.m.; BraeburnEx.,5aup.m.; Klttann
lng Ae.,6.S0p. m.; Braebnrn Ac, 6:20 p. ra.: Hul
ton Ac, 7:50 p. m.; Buffalo Ex., dally,
8:50 n. dl.: Hulton Ac. 9:45 D.m.: braebnrn Ac
I and 8
11:30 p. m. Church trains Braeburn, 12:40 p. m.
and C.35 p. m. Pullman Sleeping Cars between
Pittsburg and Buffalo. J AS. p. ANDERSON,
Ag!,; uavui ucuacuu, uen. Bust,
Leadership in the Field
Fine Ready-made Clothing :
Every day proves the
has been tested by thousands
entire satisfaction, i nere
about our clothes that you'll
first thought it would appear
oner v-iouimg equally n guuu ds uuix j. ucy ccruuuiy iEy
the same opportunities for making or buying our excelled
qualities. But here is the rub:
trashy garments than on the
easily save a dollar in the making of a coat, or fifty cents 5j
a pair of pants, but, as we want to supply our customers witM
the best ready-made clothing in the world, we can tolerate of
cheap workmanship. 1 his
but we have the satisfaction of doing the largest Clothing
business and enjoying the best reputation in the city. Th'aVsj
worth something. In short, handlers of cheaply made clot?j
trie- mav oile uo big- orofits temoorarilv. but in the lonerruoa
.. J L . . -
.we 11 come out best and so
LADIES, A WORD TO YOlg
Uan you tell a bargain when you see one It 80agl
need not urge you to call and take advantage of our tikrajn
specialties oi onoes tnis weeic
last, at $i 5a
furnish a really prime Shoe
pair, nevertheless you will find them at our stores in- everyl
size and width goods that for equal fit, finish and durabiMtyf
are not behind any you, would have to pay $2 50 forjaSjgi
lally suited to street wear and
lviaae 01 tne Dest x ampico uoat, tney are extremely aei
able. We guarantee them to be the equal of any $3 50
vou can find.
(J fS 1if Ladies' Bright Dongola, hand welt,
Ip W O U stitched Button Boots, New York and
oef A M r
medium weight; bright finished goods, choicest 3tyles;ffM
nnest worionansnip, ana equal to any ot tne $5 boots ym
buy outside of our stores.- Every paiivg muhuji loCM."""" 7'
1 " , . , 1 '... V f Jl
" " ,fc --" p,J
WE CARRY 0EF
When it comes to Furnishing:
Fixings, extreme Novelties
find 'em all here in our stock,
sired by the steady-going man of the masses. In INeckw
Underwear, Footwear, Shirts, Collars, Cuffs, Gloved
you'll not only find our prices
ities, but a bigger stock from
I V V Mj
Fifth Avenue and
FENJKSYI.VAMA KA1LBOAD OM AN1I
after September H. MSB. trains leave Union
Station, i'lttabarfc as follows, Eastern Standard
UAIX 11KJ1 ZASTWAKU.
New York and Chicago Uaalted oTPunman Ve
Atlantic Express dally for th .East, 3:30 a.m.
Mau train, dally, except Bandar, Siaia, m. Ban
dar, mall, S:4Q a. m.
Day express dally at S0 a. m.
Mall express dally at 1 :00 p. m.
Philadelphia express dally st 4:10 p. m.
Eastern exnress dally at 7 :li p. m.
Fast Line dally at 8:W p, in.
Greensboro expreststio p. m week oar.
lerry erpreM 11 s00 a. m. week days.,
Allthroach train, connect at Jersey City wH.
boats el "Brooklyn Annex" for BrooUyn.H.lU
avoidingdonbleftrrtage and :oorney tlirongn if.
4-ralns arrive at Union Station as ftnawi
Mall Train, dally - "'52 ? 2"
Western Express, dally...... -,!.' 5"
I'aelne Express, daUy ,:S5' 2
Chicago Limited Expreaa, UUy... ,!S?S
raitiane, dally , U JSp. nu
souTH-yvEar waia kaiiavax.
Tet Unlontown. ! ana J-JBa. "a. and MBlJ.
m.. without cbang ofcan; liip V.. &
lng at Greenebnrg. Tralna arrive from Untoa-
town at 9:45 a, m.. 1X.-S0. 4:35 and S:10 P.m.
Mall train, connecting for Blairsvllle... : a. ia.
Exuresa, for malrvUle. connecting lor
8:20a. su S2S and :6 p. m.
?..a .IZiBUina 83B1L
North ApoUoAccom.....Il)a. m. , ana
AUeghVny Junction Accommodation -
yuqiuiuj............. .": -. ,d .j,:--
... S :30 a.m.
BUirrrllle Accommodation . . . . "' P- m
Tralni arrive at FEDKKAl.3TKiJM:BXApu:
Kxpress. connecting from Bntler M : a,m.
Mail Train...... .....l:p. m.
Butter jKcom. -:. m.. 4.oant7p. m.
Blalnvllle Accommodatlon......:i....-sKp. ra.
Freenort Accom.7i40a.m.. 105 7aoandlliWp. m.
on Sunday io :10a.m. and 7:00 p.m.
Borlngdale Aecom....:J7,M:4Sa.i.,S:aMip. m.
Noru Apollo Accom 8:40a.m. and 4:49 p. m.
Tralni leave Unlomtation. Plroourg. aifpnowa:
Tor Mraonwhela City, Wen BrowaarWe and
uSlontSSra. loTwVm. or Monongahela City and
OnBanday, Jllp. m. For Monongahela City. i4
DravonburgAc, weeicaaye, ftsin. m.
ivnt Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:3)a. m.
....... ...M-n m HrnidiT. Biwn. ia.
' -. .J..., o.ja..
Ticket offlcea-Corner Fourth avenue aad Try
street and Union station. ,,,
C1IAS E. ruuH, J. ! WOOU,
General Manager. GenHraaa'r Agent.
PANHANPIAKOUTE-JUI.TrS. 1SW,, UNIOS.
Tetatlcn, Central Standard Ture. Jare for
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d7iS) a.m., a a-ep and
a 1MB p. m. Dennlaon, lift p. m. Chicago,
B&dllitt p.nu Wheallag, fc a. ra HS
itlOp. m. Stenbenville, :a. m. Washington,
tisrtdts. m.,l:M,:3M:tM:p. m. Bulger.Mil;.
a. m. Burgettitown, 311a.m 5:J6p. m. Man-.
field. 7:li, :3B, 11:00 a, m- I'M, t d 8:35; MiM
p. al McDonald, d 4:lj7d : p. m. j
From tbjWest, dSilO,d:00 .ra- S:M, dS
n.ra. uennuon, vjphu DKuvuretM
superiority of our Clothiug. gjltji
and in every case it has groan
is mat maescnoaDie "someininj
look in vain for elsewhere. "
strange that other dealers doit
1 he prohts are bireerol
thoroughly good ones. We:cw
cuts down our prohts, of corse
. .' t,ar-.ij
do the people who wear ourjaj
- " m
Ladies' beautiful Curacoa Kid Button BoS
flexible soles, New York and Common Seiis
At this price it is noteaKgtoi
without making a loss on eVcryl
Pebble Goat Button, GoodyeBj
welt, fair stitched, flexible double soIeseeSy
mon sense last, at 2 50. Ihese are eraca
for Misses wearing ladies, sm
H or Ct en I hoco ora m m 1
Goods. Talk about
and imnorted Specialties.
as well as tbe plainer styfcaM
much the lowest for same-1
which to select m every 11
Asfouowi from uuea uua: Far
.m dliaa. dlti. d7:.exBtS
n. m. : Toledo. 706 a. d MX. 4. 1M
Saturday. 11 d9 p. as. t Crettiifcte, (Ml a. M.t
land. Silo a.-, an and a um p.m.
a. m., via,-., jr. w. x u. .:
and xosng stewa. T4t a. m B-4),
Younntown and a He, d USX o.' a. I
Erie aad Asfeiatata, 7M. m., am p.
and Jamertown, :4 p. Bi.tMaaatn.
Wheeling aad BeUolrev sola, m nut, JM
Beaver Fall. 4ia. i86 p. nb, Beaver Fatts.
a. n.s LttHHiie, ewi a. a.
rails, mi, use a. m.: jsnoa, w
dale, KWe. Uj4( a. m 1SB, tim.
p.m.j CoBway. Mtp.au; Fair Oaks,
TRAllB AiUclVK fjnioa (tatfcm fMea
except Monday 1JS, 4 1.-0B. di turn,, A
m.: Toledo, exeeol Monday ids, 4Ml
Yt- m- nrMtllo. 2: n. ia.s 1
Newcastle. :!. m.. iat SM.TCiiif,i
nd YraravatAwn. dSslOlt. m2Cli
m.. 1&, 70 n. bus WkeeUng aad
a. n. 5r. 70 Ti. m.l jsrie aaa
M.un. m . M&ufllaa. MS9H a. aa.s
J.mutim. ens a. m. : Beaver Fall.
loop. m.. Beaver Falls, S MK p. m.;
m.: Conway, rf8; Beebeeteiv tost a.m
Villa. 7:lfia. m. S:4B a. m.j eets4eMU
7:46 a. m.. Vtm, 1:48, iieu ), Ml .
Oaka. B Mt a. m. L,teudale; 8 tm B, a. I
8, Suaday only; d, daflys other trelat.
tl'I'IMHTTBO am II 1.1VK KBfE 1
r raiMPANY-Setadale In efeetJ
Central time. Uifabt FerClerjtoaeVI
a. ra.. l:a6. 4:1. : b. m.. Tor CUetn
eago and St. Leaie, M a. m-. ..?
ITor Ttaflkki. MS. Ttt-J 4:M. JB K.
manca, "s.-OOa. bi4:Wb. m. ' Far 1
nil N.rllU.Mt !. Bill a. a..
9:aa n. m- For JMnr Fall. ISM, '
M:l& a. m., '1:. Ml, 4:1. 5:1a. lata
Chartlers. 5:0eVJ:ie a. m., bM, timP
8:06, tot, IJt. Ms a. m tMI
AKBtrx FrtHB deretaod. "i a. a '
5 JS, J7S, IMS B. nw. Frem (anetaaaaaV
ana Bt. iiouis. -iz:n i:m p.
-tj:w a. m., -an,r "
ea. 12:38, 1M p. m.
ieir vauv. 'now, asao fc.B,t -i
9:40o. m. From Beaver Fall. Sat.
a. m., 13JD, t:M, Stss. 7sU, till p.
4:8) p. m. Far Bwea JNiefm
:ia.. MH p. JB. I. .. J Of 41
aeia, jasen aaa aeeeBaisns. 7xt a. a., i
r . mc a. i . k. b. -UBiMBT rar j
l"S:ao a. m.. aug I a. m. For treat Ma
kiffia-a... J:aa. i:l n. i. Anns Freea
Haven, t7aWa. m Sieap.m.. From Wajfl
toa. tits, nsm a. ra.. lav .- a. a. Far.
Keesaort. XUaabetli aad 1
NCOS a. a., mm. Ml p. a.
laBdMakeeevart, tm --'
itiiiv. tta4t !. imnii
Ul...!. I Ivat ib mk BanB
TRT8SUKa aXD rWl
X., ,Tratas(CtI8aui at)
. Aa roa, Taiaaa, Kaa
Hl,t--. ... ... ,4 .
tXdMIwfl Hfc mm A?lfeW.4
-v.. 1. . -".,. sb . v.1,Af".i3-.'iJ r . oat" " . rTx- 2aL,z.