Dunkirk Evening Observer, March 22, 1890

Dunkirk Evening Observer

March 22, 1890

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Issue date: Saturday, March 22, 1890

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Friday, March 21, 1890

Next edition: Monday, March 24, 1890

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Publication name: Dunkirk Evening Observer

Location: Dunkirk, New York

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All text in the Dunkirk Evening Observer March 22, 1890, Page 1.

Dunkirk Evening Observer (Newspaper) - March 22, 1890, Dunkirk, New York REPREBENTA TIVJE BUSINESS HOUSE! OF DUNKIRK 4 NKW RULING MACHINE lor rillmK A kinrts of ii the latest audlliol- li he Mechanical Department of Dunkirk LEXAKDER'8 Conl and Wood Yard, Centrsl Avenue, ..uuoule Nickel I'lftti All trades ol Hard ami Soft Coal teUT raUdMd. mernKcs Correspondence lor wholesale D B. amORD, 21S ami D. Artistic Photographer. FhotogTBp not of Wmil Babies spe for sunnmn Central Imunlanoout pecialty. SIMOTI- except for ftOOK BINDEBY-JAMKS IKVINU, Pro- 15 prletor, No. E. Second street, near But- tatostreet, Dunkirk, M. T. MUIPMIIK-B. Mu lie. Pamphlets, bound in all stylos, onlen- promptly attended to. All work guaranteed. BOUCHER'S CKOCKKHV HOUSE, 808 Central i venae. Wholesale and retail dealer in 1 ported ami i! China. Glassware, Ac. 1HA8. U. HABR18, 881 Central AVB. eral Insurance, Life, Accident and er Before traveling insure vour reliable "Trmwlera1." iteiil negotiated on u.-opurlv. lie in the tutnU- Ucn- HOTEL, lutes. per day. and Boarding stable in connuctior Victor Itniur, 8H6 and HOT Lluu HLruet. 1ITV BARBER SHOP Nagle, Prop., Under Lako Shore National Hunt, curia-, Center and Third nueeu. A flue block ol foreign and Domestic igara. i 10MKUM SON, -trcct, Practical horse-ahoeis. 1'nnn attention (o interfering nurses. .Miui'ing of road horses a specialty. I vVMKUtK EVENING OBSKHVEK. Largest Daily in the County. An unequalled advertising medium. U {UNIUKK ENGINEEK1NU COMPANY. I v Engincu, t'atturuH. F. aoU Work to onter. HUlHr CO., JUS. -JU5 and 2u7 Center street, ilanulucinicra ol LIIC ..omwell" and "Uunkirk" perfect- IHling bhirts. On sain iu nil leading furnialnug, elothiug and dry goods houses in Dunkirk, iTrouMEV, and ISO Lion struct, Ueitler in Flour, Feed, alt. Baled Hay. 1' nos- 3PECIAL ANNOUNCEMEN1 I.O., 1'ntffiiil AUnrncyg, 01.071 M C opi) S. Patent O fi'C Pjitents, CaveatH mid He Ifrtiies i'raile-Murks ieKiirt4-red. Altl'atent ondin ted for miMleratc Feus. Infnnnutioi. Hpecnil sent on request SnlKI 111 StfldlHl A MONTH can he madi W -i-.Jlf.UM working (Jrua. Persons prt- tenet] wlio furnsli a tiursc their whol ol loort, without the knowledge of theper- o o wou e nowege o eper. eon taking it; It Is absolutely harmless and will Affect a permanent ant! speedy euro, whethei the patient Is a moderate drinker or nn alcoholic wreck, u NEVER FAILS. We GUARANTEE a complete cure in every instance. 48 paio bool ArttlrrtR in runfttlpiw, 1 SPECIFIC CO.. 135 Race St.. Clnc.rlritl.O- ELY'S Cream CATARRH fRV IHEl'UKi A particle applied into each nostril and IB agreeable. I'nee 50 cents nt Druinrtsu; by mail registered.eocts. ELY BKOTHEKS.M Warren treet. New YorK. McAuliffb iigiini niMii'd tun llghtinc in the tenth round anil landed on Carroll's ribs j several tlmii'rLi the blows not hard. Mc.UihiLc hail a narrow from i I a ringing just grazed Ins rar. He ivith n terrible right hand swiiiK on in the I month. McAllIltre then caught Carroll on the nose iintl tho latter countered on the neck. was a hot rally in which I a number of blow, were exchanged. A clinch followed, in which the ini'ii fell heav- ily to tho Hour, ilcAullire on top. Some terrific slugging nt closu quai tors followed until both men wi'i-e Carroll then "cored a clean linock-ilon ,i by landing on Mac's jaw. men fought hard for a knock-out, although they wero very tiled. MeAnlilFo did most of the rushing, but just before the round closed Ciirnill gave him a staggering blow on tho jaw which almost sent him to the flivir. Can-oil .seemed to be the fresher when the men eanle np for the fourteenth They spurred cnrefnllv and there wns lit- tlc done during the flirt half of the round. Then McAuhlio landed with his left on Car- roll's check, the latter countering with a light tap on tho jaw. McAuliITu agnin'founil Carroll's wind hard. Just before the round closed Carroll lorced matters, ditching Jlncheavily .in the win.i and apain on tho Jaw. The lat- UM- -ai o 1 himself from further puukhment bv a i lineh. landed null with bis long left, nnd ]ji evented Carroll from getting close enough to him to do nuu h damage with Carroll now to be tlie stronger man. Little wns done in this round boyond a right-hand swing on Car- roll's rjbs from Mac's The seventeenth round opened with a short rally with honora uliout even. Both men were evidently very tirud and little else was done during the round. The men cliuc-licd in the eighteenth, and as they broke away Carroll upper-cut Mac viciously and then gave htm several right and left-handers which him per- ceptibly. MeAiiliffo closed HIP round with a left-hand punch on Carroll's mouth. reached Carroll's ribs three times, but each time received a sharp counter in tlie neck which him. man a as damaged. got in two stingers on Carroll's neck nnd one on the ribs. reached Can-oil's neck again. Carroll struck a short and re- ceived (1 staggerer on the cheek from Mc- AuliftVs right. Carroll attempted a pivot blow several times, but failed to reach Mac who ducked cleverly. gave Mac a left- hnnrl swing full iu the mouth. landed hard on Car- roll's wind twice and received a hot one in the mouth. McAuliffe won the flght in the forty-seventh round, knocking Carroll out with a blow in the mouth. _________________ The VutK nn till. Fnir WASHIKOTD.V, March The house com- (littee on uiles met and decided to leport to the house the resolution intro- duced by Mr. Chandler of .Massachuiotti, set ting apart Tuesday, March for consider- ing and voting on the world's fair bill. DO YoiiifLA: IVfP CH[ M N E YSP YOU THE WRONG SORT THE .RIGHT QNES> ARE CALLED by GEO, A MACBETH fc CO., AWARE MEEira ON THE STAND. .fosppli Meeks, the defendant, was then anrl adniittat writing the referee's oath nf office mill tho depositions of Mrs. Flack on June 14, and had afterwards sworn .Mrs. Smith and Miss Cnnnon. Subsequently he drew up in his own handwriting his ref- iM-wi's report dated June All the papers were then given to Judge Monell. On June Moiu-ll brought him his oath of office, the repoit and proposed decree and asked itness to present the papers to Book- staver He did not have the summons, com- plaint, affidavit of service, affidavit of regu- larity, or the order of reference. Book- stiuorhnil saiil Monell's name must not ap- pear vi it would he irregular, as he was the shorifr.- counsel. Witness then saw Wright anil utter Retting his consent to appear, bor- rowed Wright's eraser and erased the name of AiiKiist Mnnell from the complaint. He asked Wright for a summons, and tearing the old summons from the complaint, he placed a new one on which he got from Wright. Ho had then drawn up the affidavit of regularity in Wright's presence and Wright had sworn to the affidavit. In answer to a question witness said not more twenty minutes had elapsed from tbe sum mnns TV-U.S served until it was sworn to by Wright. Witness then turned all the pa- pers over to Bookstaver who said: "This or- der of reference is made on motion of Am- briwH Monell; draw up a new order, leaving a lihiuk for the referee's name." Meeks had pme out ond prepared a new order. The old one was dated June 10. When shown this new order of reference witness, said the words preceding June, as well as Meela' name and the judge's signature were not ill his handwriting. He took all the pa- prs baolc to Judge Bookstaver on July 3 and in MiH-ks" presence the judge had signed the i Iccrec. lie did not consider the papers court records in making the changes as they had been Hied. He understood he was acting un- der tho ilm-ehoii and order of the court. He had not tried to hide his handwriting. Adjourned. Tents for the Homeless. WASHINGTON, March resolution recently introduced in the house by Repre- sentative Boatuer, authorizing the secretary of win-to purc-ha.se tents for the homeless peoi'k ill tho flooded districts of the South- west and appropriating for the pur- was ordered reported favorably to the house by the military committee. The com- mitteo ulso dered a fa ,-orable report on ReprcM-niiitive Boatner's bill nutliorizing the L-onsti iii-tiim of a hotel for colored people on a government reservation at Fortress Mon- roe, Va, Died Protesting Hln Innocence. FRAXKLIX, La., March Nich- olas, aged was hanged yesterday for the murderou-, shooting of a young girl several months ago. He denied his guilt. He as- serted that the crime was committed by his brother, who disappeared soon after the shooting .Many believe this story, but a jury foiuiil Edmund guilty and fixed thepnn- ishnieut of iliath. lie Chilined tu Hare Been Forgiven. PLAQI-EMINE, La., March Soun- ders, colore 1, was hanged here yesterday for the ninrdji- of his mistress, Rhody Walker, last Dei-o.iiber. He made a speech on the gallows, declaring that God had forgiven his sins. Sauuiters committed bis crime only a few hours after witnessing the hanging ol Carter Wilkinson for murder. Mr. VeBt It as Unconstitutional Itn I'awage Would Bring Into Contioiipt With Alllion Triutu and I lie Tariff Hnv Nothing In Common. WASHINGTON, March senate de voted the greater part of the day yesterday to discussing Senator Sherman's anti-trus1 bill. After petitions had been presented, Mr Sherman called up the bill to doclare unlaw- ful trusts and combinations In restraint of trade and production. Mr. Rhnrman explained the provisions of the bill. He said the bill did not interfere with any lawful business, but dealt only with such combinations as were unauthorized by any law, ancient or modern, and whose sole object was to control prices and establish monopolies winch were injurious to the pub- lic and should be restrained by the courts. He referred to decisions of state courts of Ohio, Michigan, Illinois and New York in the cases of the Standard Oil company, tho Diamond Match company and sugar trust, declaring such trusts null and void and against public policy. The purpose of tho ponding bill was to em- power the courts of United States to deal with those combiiml ions, affecting not only several states, but the entire world. All these great trusts nrnra modelled on the same plan and involved the same principle. They were all combinations of corporations and ndividuals of many states forming a league and covenant under control of trustees. He thought the only defect of the bill was Its moderation. Mr, Ingalk gave notice of an amendment, limed against dealing in "futures" or "op- which wns read nnd ordered printed. On motion ot Mr. Sherman it wns ordered that the substitute report from the finance should be treated as the original of the bill and the amendments offered treated as amendments in the first and sec- ind degree. Mr. Vest spoke on the legal questions in- volved and mid that while he was in entire sympathy with Mr. Sherman as to the enor- nity of the abuses that had grown out of the rusts and combinations, he could not. even n the face of popular indignation against this great evil, violate his oath to support the and violate all the training which had come to him as a lawyer, educat- ed and trained in his profession. For coii- Rt-ess to pass a law that, would be thrown out of the supreme court, would be to subject itself to ridicule, anil to the confession that it was powerless to enact laws that would give tho people relief. He argued against the constitutionality of the original bill and the substitute, and declared that it was his liolief that the supreme court would imme- diately throw it outof court As to the clause of the constitution giving congress jurisdiction over foreign commerce, the first question which presented itself was: What is foreign commerce? The supremo court Imd held that that clause applied to artic-lf brought from a foreign country lie- fore they had left the hands of the importer. As to the i-lflu.se affecting commerce between the states, that referred to goods in transit, not meiely goods that had been in transit from one state to another. From this point the debate drifted into a discussion of the effect of high tariff duties upon the existence of trusts, Mr. Vest main- taining the close connection between trusts and high duties. Mr. Hiscock, while sympathizing with the ibjects of the bill, thought it absolutely in- effectual to remedy the evil. The states bad jurisdiction of the subject, and to them it Vie left. Mr. Blair renewed liis motion to reconsider the vote of Tour-day by which the educa- tional bill was reported, and on this Mr. Ingalls entered a motion to lay that motion on the table. Mr. Reagan then spoke in support of his amendment to the anti-trust bill, to give the general government control when foreign commerce was atrected, leaving to the states jurisdiction In cases in cases where local trade and manufactures was Mr. Allison replied to Mr. Vest's argument as to the connection between high duties and trusts, taking the ground that all the great combinations were practically outside of the tariff and independent of it; while on the other hand there were powerful trusts or :ombinations for raising the price of beef or owering the price of cattle, and there was ;he Standard Oil company, a great combina- tion, and the oatmen I trust and tho whisky irust, all of which hod nothing to do with tariff duties. Congress, he maintained, could not correct the evils of trusts by mod- fying tariff rates. Mr. Coke offered a substitute for the bill, and Mr. George offered an amendment to it. The hill then went over until Monday, when t is to come up as unfinished business. A vote on Mr. Ingalls' motion to table Mr. Blair's motion of reconsideration of the edu- cational bill cannot be taken before Mauday. After a brief secret session the senate ad- ourned until to-day. IS THE BOUSE. WASHINGTON, March 32. Immediately after the reading of the journal yesterday the houbo went into committee of the whole 3n the pension appropriation bill, which was debated during the greater part of the day, Mr. Cheadle of Indiana made a longspeech n favor of a service pension. He estimated ;hat the total expen-e of a service pension )ill would be about and the addi- ional expense, should the bill become a law, or the next fiscal year would not exceed Ml, Mr. Clements of Georgia wondered after waring the speeches of Republicans, why Commissioner Tanner had been forced to ign. He asked hether the amount named n the bill would be sufficient. Mr. Morrow thought that it would, if no urther pension laws were passed. Mr. Clements said he would not oppose the pending bill but his objection to it was that t appropriated less money than the admiuis- ration knew would be needed to pay pen- ions for the next year. Mr. Spinola of New York said the Demo- cratic party had forced the pension rolls rom to annually, and yet Republicans went on the stump and said they were the friends of the men who saved the Union. Mr. Enloe of Tennessee urged the necessity f thoroughly investigating the workings of ae pension bureau. Mr. Breckenridge of Kentucky favored a liberal pension system, but opposed the abuse f that system and making the pension urean a great political machine. Mr. Giosvenor of Ohio accused the Demo- ratic minority of suddenly becoming patri- Some or Mine Ownm Are Other Fwvtca LONDON, March predicted at outset of the pi-eat colliers' strike the men have won their flght and they will generally resume work on Monday. Although the strikers have virtually obtained the conces- sions they contended for there are a few hitches in the final settlement, owing to the still existent, though impotent obduracy of some of the masters, and them points will have to be met before the whole number of men who went out will return to their duties. The immediate prospect of a com- plete cessation of hostilities between the masters and the men and the consequent re- sumption of the business of the vast number of mills, factories and other interests stopped for want of fuel is everywhere hailed with AN UNINTRHE8TINO DEBATE. joy. The debate in the house of lords last night on Lord Salisbury's motion to adopt the re- port of the Parnell commission was unex- pectedly tame affair. Acting in accordance with Mr. Gladstone's decision that Lib- erals would better not move an amendment to tho motion, most of the Liberal peers ab- stained from taking part in the discussion in jrder to accentuate their disgust with the government's attempt to construe a verdict of not guilty into one of conviction. SYMPATHY FOB FARIUCIDEH. Iii spite of the plain guilt of tbe brothers, Richard and George Davien, who were con- demned to death at Crewe yesterday for the nurder of their father, Richard Davtes, on :he highway near Hough on Jan 2r> last, they mve enlisted the sympathy of a large num- of poi-sous, and already an effort is being nade to save their necks by securing a oom- mitntlon of their sentence to Imprisonment for life at least. The murder was a most leliberate and brutal one, the victim having ven covered were found on the head the motive for crime which was unerringly traced to the irisonera, was so slight as to have furnished niufllcient justification for killing a vagrant log: yet among the number of those appeal- ng against the execution of the parricides i re many professed believers in the doctrine if a life for a life. If anything was wanting fl establish the heinousness of the killing it has lieen furnished by the confession of the ilder brnlhi-r, Richard, who states that he md his brother resolved to kill their father Pr..p..t. No. rop rnrnr, from Fairly Monti? Market Changed for the NBW Yonit, March a Dun Co's. weekly review of trade says; "The business of to-day is large, but nigne are not entirely flattering as to the business of to-morrow. Another belated frngmi-nt of winter, which would have been welcomed ii January, just in time to disturb trade a little, hut the volume of biiHinesK is India putably larger than inwiy previous yeuir at this season. The tonnage shipped oastwarii by rail from Chicago continues larger than ever. Railroad earnings thus far reported for March exceed those of any previous year, Bank clearings at Now York show again over last year of S% per cent at Boston, Philadelphia and Chicago of 12 per cent, and at all other cities of II per cent. All the signs proro that actual bbrinkafcv of con- sumption is confined to a few lines only, prin- cipally those affected directly by the alumiee of winter, but that in other con- sumption Is larger than at any former time. and Berlin press express gratiflca- wcau.se 1n> was a had father and a bad hns- >and to then- mother. WALES' BKUMN REl'KPTInN The warmth of the reception accorded to he Prince of Wales at Berlin li regarded as evidence of an entire reconciliation between he emperor ami the family of his mother at which restoration of cordial relations the Condon ion. The German organs of the Cartel parties re indulging in covert attacks, upon the em- m their reviews of the political situa- ion aud predict the collapse of the empire as he result of Prince Bismarck's withdrawn! rom the dncction of its affairs. The colliers employed hi the coal mines in Brunswick have struck against long hours nil Ion- v.av s. of earthqunke continue to he felt in Hliineldnd, though not with sufficient iolence to inflict damage. At nn uutoyruph sale in Ixmdon yesterday manuscripts was disposed ne of Lon f for A Bunqufct In Wnlc'.' Honor. BERLIN, March emperor gave a innquet at the Schloss lost night in honor of 10 Prince of Wales. The emperor escorted rincess Frederick Charles into the banquet mil and the Prince of Wales gave bis arm to the empress. Among those present were the new chancellor, Gen. Caprivi, Count von Moltke and Count von Waldorsee. The em- peror proposed a toast to the Prince of Wales, piprassing himself as pleased to see a representative of the British army in the uniform of a regiment named after Blucher, who, with the Duke Wellington, had mingled German and British blood on the field of battle. He hoped that their fleets and their armies would still continue to co- operate in tho cause of peace. The 1'rince of Wales responded In German, expressing his thanks, and drank to the health of the em- peror and the welfare of the empire. Can Care for Her Own Needy, WILKEK-BARRE, Pa., March O. B. Sutton of this city is in receipt of in- numerable letters from the cities of this state, New York, New Jersey and other .states, asking if any help is needed in reliev- ing the distress of tbe mining population. Home of the most generous offers of mrsist- ance have been received, but to all he an- swers that no such help is needed. Wilkes- Barre is an exceptionally rich city nnd her people are very generous in all such cases, BO she is abundantly able to care of her own poor. The mayor is not pleased that any idea to the contrary should get abroad, but highly appreciates the benevolent spirit prompts the kind offers. MlneiV Rodlea Found. HURLEY, Wis., March par- ties explored the burning Oei-mania mine for the bodies of Sullivan, Banks and Waller, the missing miners. At last the bodies were found on tho fourth level, about fifty feet from No. 3 shaft. Sullivan and Banks hod their arms locked and were evidently trying to help eneb other when death overtook them. The body of Waller was a short dis- tance from the others. Tho flre in Btill burn- ing in the west part of the mine, and the caving continues. The loes very heavy already ana will greatly increase unless tht flre soon ceases to extend. March meeting of the New "i ork State Intercollegiate Baseball as- sociation was held here yesterday afternoon The principal business was the arrangement of a schedule for the coming season. Each team will play two games with every other team, making ten games apiece. A letter was read from F. H. Brunell, secretary of the Players' league, asking the association not to join in the boycott against the broth- erhood. The letter was tabled. Similar communications have, ft iesaid. been sent to college baseball clubs all over the country. Kenmen Arreited for Mutiny. -----MIJJCTON, Del., March States Marshal Newlin and Deputies Ashkow and Flmtock arrived here yesterday from Lewes with five of the crew of the brlgantlne Ernestine, H. B. Whittaker, captain Tto men were arrested for mutiny. They were brought to this city in irons and lodged m cells in the Federal building. They will be given a hearing before United States Com- missioner Rodman Smith to-day. Watching lor the Incendiary. DENVER, Colo., March aa.-The trouble be- tween the saloonists and the second burning tTc iTfi, ,T, ,'Tg tweenthe Mloonistsand the second burning tic and said that if ,t could only destroy its of Mayor Btockbridge'n residence contmuea past unpatriotic record it would be wonder- to cause intense excitement ully benefltted. After further debate the Many of the citizens of that DbceMtnlM ommittee rose and the bill was passed. i the streets Thursday night armed with A bill for the retirement of Gen. Fremont volvers and Winchesters prepared to string was passed and the house, .t 5 o'clock, op to a telegraph pole tht iSrtmLiTcwglrt setting flre to a houae. i la I.UHU UL iuiy lorinpr time. In some canes, an in iron, only diill.-uliy or danger oomes from the fact tlmt a con- sumption clearly tlie largest over known Burpassod by a production far beyond all records. from every part of HID country represent trade as fairly natisCiirtorv, 1lmnKli signs of dullness seem Plilladpl- phia, whore the spurt of winter linn Iraok Bprtng trade, dry goods are dull, tliu trade in clothing is equal to expectations, liquors lit a standstill, Imrdn-nre not active Iiut equal to last year, drugs and cliomicnls iu fuir de- mand, and the coal trade alagiiant Coiu- pluinte of alow collections are more general. Boston no improvement, purohnaos of wool, hides, leather, nnd cotton restricted to immediate needs, woolen Roods dull, selling only fairly well, and a Iwtlcr demand for and hhoes. Chii-ugo has, as a large increase over last year in grain and beef and some ipcrciuw in dry goods, with good sales of shoes, and bettor collectmnn in both trades. Kt. Louis noton fairly active trade and natlnfnctory collec- tions. New Orleans plantiiij; much interrupted by floods, but Iboilanncrnlxit.iiiK and business fair. I'li-velnnd, IVnver and Omaha report, iinprnvemenl, and irtlu-r em cities a fairly sutisfoctory trudo, thmigh at several collections are tardy, but at burg depression in iron and steel nnd blow trade iu glass, due to extravagant crwl of mati rials, causes BOIIIO WEAKNBSS IN IRON. "Those who labored so long to convince themselves that prices of iron and ducta mimt rise, in spite of the unprecedented output, now admit that prices arc lower nnd the market unsettled nnd close on demoral- ization. Tbe offers of southern iron the obvious 1 at 118.25 forge at HI5.50. Ixiwor pi-ires U) M cents per ton are made at 1'itltibiirg, with lower for rails, lower for blooiim and l.il- lete, and manufactured iron weaker. Tim fact of greatest signillcance, repeatedly noted here, has been the slackening in demand for finished and some concessions are now made in eastern on rails, for billets there are few sellers and no buyers, and the bar mills are running short of orders. In general, consumption is larger than a year ago, but clearly shows reaction from tho great rush of last fall. Of the minor melals, copper is steady at cents.itin higher at and load lower at The cnul mar- ket Is demoralized, stove and ngg selling at and the output for tho year lius lint tons, against last year date. The output for March has liccn limited to tons. DRY OOOD8 BUYERS OAUTIOl'S. "In dry goods a prevailing feature is the extreme caution of buyers, except from the Nouth, which doen a larger business than ever, but the state of trade on the wh.ilo is not encouraging. Another important failure comes at a time when banks had begun to commercial paper more freely. Im- porters are rushing in goods in anticipation of a change of tariff, but In dress goods it is between seasons, in men's woolens trade is limited, and many mills are not supplied with orders; and in cottons, while sales are fair in volume, tbe present high price of material affects Cotton has been sternly, ro- ceipte falling and Hfl.OWl below last year's for tbe same week. Wool is dull and weaker, the very best Ohio fleece com- manding only S8 to cents at Boston and delaines being neglected. Trade in bread- stuffs has been principally speculative, with advances of a on wheat, and a half a cent on corn and oats, pork also advancing half a dollar. CoBee is weaker on large estimates of yield, and sugar is dull, with no activity in refined, the Sprockets supply still underselling that of the trust. MONKY MARKET EASIKH. "The monetary situation has changed for the better more distinctly than any other, the treasury having found means to pay out during the week more thnn it bos taken in. Foreign exchange has risen cent because of scarcity of commercial hills but exports for three weeks from this port show an increase of f over inst year, or 8 per cent., while the increase in is nearly or per cent. "The stock market is afflicted with deadly dulness, and the average price of stocks, ex- elusive of the 'industrial' lot, has declined about SO per share. To all appearances the outside public now uses the market only tor the purpose of selling when there is any rally, and the impression is growing tlmt there must be decided decline before much i activity will be seen. The railroads are do-1 ing a large business, but most stocks are so hold and so managed that the public it, not invited. 'The business failures during the last seven i days number for the United 215, and for Canada 3S5, as compuivrl with 260 last week, and 252 the week previous to the last. For the corresponding week lost year the figures were 248, representing 220 in the United States and 29 in 'V Xt MING KECLIMNG and Comfort. Iverybmlv of it bi-ing the cm uso. The .ii'iitis', (Nvoiid! ainoiiy tho ladiua rii'l nurses, ami IN Ibiiiul in nil the I'lKlniu; fainilii'8 in lurjri) ojtios. Too mich cannot ln> of this make of it (ills nil nf loiig-felt .vnnts for tin- IKM-IV-I-L comfort of iiiMii'ii nut 1-itling. This liar, jrjvni unit'crsal itialiii-iion to tnnl.- in former Iliul. we no other nuke llii- vi'iir I ul tln> Downing. V rrnlinjr to our varii-il ami long in tin- nml makx- of Inlilivn'rt ilir Downinjr is supi'iior in style mil worUnmiiilii to any jvi' I'ver laiidlvil. or UIR-, can hu found in lie ninrkft. l''or all the ailvuiilugue 'OH .....sillir it you any mo e n Ihi- cnmiiion sl'ii'jiln M an- t to the i i -.1 of car- iajffs in llio or tliat yon will ml Kvcry nii-riuge up. (ilsli-rt'il in Intcsl anil newest hades best pln-h, giving ihcin a i-ii-li ant) in all maKing llicin :v most ilosiiaolc and iif-fl'iil orimmrnt as well an tin- pride of hired, y SOLE AGENTS. CARL SCHAUER 59 East Third St., HU received u Pill lino of EC to any in the city, and nt prices that will you to him befoi purchasing. LADIES! nn easy ami comfort- willi a sole. IK- lli.-it will (llftou Hacm. YORK, March 32.-The weather con- tinues threatening and a email crowd attend ed the CliCton races was heavy. First race, selling, I a email crowd attend- yesterday. The track u'' ''O 1 jmirofD. Ainiilroni; A f'o's furlongs: Volt Bnrt, Kbaftan .econd. Savage third; time, Becond race, purxe, mile: Go Lucky nret, Consignee necond, AuHtrnland third- time, 1 :OT. Thi Htinil clt, coniinoi' HftllSC fillOCS. -Thf'y will yon.------ the FafcetU, handicap aria third; time, Fifth race, gelling, 6% furlongn: 21 8 Centre Street. H. third; tinw, Sixth race, purse, mile: Monsoon flnt Romance xeeond, Mulligan third; time, 1-JSL Paints, Oils, and Wall Paper at Monroe's. -CJ lEWSPAPERr lEWSFAFERl ;

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