Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Dunkirk Evening Observer (Newspaper) - March 26, 1890, Dunkirk, New York VOL. XX. DUNKIRK, N. Y., WEDESDAY, MARCH 1890. NO. 45. REPRESENTATIVE BUSINESS HOUSES OF DUNKIRK a KKW BOUMO MACHINE for rul ng A Undid blank, is the latest audition lw Mechanical Department ol DnnUrklPrtntlngtCompuiy. SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT N'OW the time lor prumtnK your treed, an noon It Jill be time for fixing your gardens ami lawns. Let it be done by an exper lenml gardener, and tben call for Vander menlen TirotberX corner Eagle and Sevent streets. Next month we get the finest and rarest rose in hundreds varieties from Holland. Nice weeping rose tor funeral plan and many net ftbrubs and trees. Order some of them whic we will sell so cheap tbat you must buy gome o llieui. CJTODDART CO., Patent Attorneys, 616 7t n C., off. V. S. 1'atent 0 tlce. Patents, Caveats and Ho Issues secured Trade Marks registered. All Patent business conilucled for moderate Fees. Information Advice and special references sent on requesi a UULAJronvSCoal and Wood I, ffifl M) A MONTH can be mad A Central Avenue, opposite Nickel Plate vuav.vv Workm8, (or person, pre OapCC All grade. Oi Hard and Bolt Coal, 'erred who can furnish a horse and give theirwhol 0apcC All grade. WooB Lumber. Shingles and Lath. Free i Correspondence lor wholesale lots wUelted. II and MB Central Are. Jp. Artistic Photographer. Insuntaneous Photographs oi Babies a specialty, ait tori MM) not lor sunshine except Babies. lime to the business. Spare moments may be profil ably employed also. A few vacancies in town arjcnics. B.F.JOHNSON 1000 Mai St., Richmond, Va. men ItOOK BUCDBBT-JAMIS IRVING, Tro- IJ pnetor.No. UK. Second street, Dear Buf- lalo stnut, Dunkirk. N. T. Magazines, Mn- sie. bound id all styles. Orders ------iptly attended lo. All work guaranteed. BUMOHEB'8 CHOOKXKY HOU8B, SOS Central Avenue. Wholesale and retail dealer in la ported and 3omMbc China. Glassware, ftc. ROOMS TO RENT! In the Merchants Bunk Building. Inquire of tl Jacob Winner or Frank May. (HAD. H. BARKIS, ttl Central Ave. Geu luuruce. Lite. Accident and Fire Before traveling Insure vour Ite In the ol reliable Travelers'." Beal Kstate Agon LoMia negotiate! on propertv. Ll HOTEL, Kates, per day. and Boarding Stable In connection Victor Hider, S85 and 887 Lton etreet. 1 11TT UAKBER SHOP V Chaa. Nagle, Prop., (Jailer Lake Shore National Bank, oorue Center and Third atreela. A Hue slock o romcn and .Domestic Ugars. son, 838 Center mrcet, tical borse-shoeia. Particular attention to Interfering Shoeing of roac a trotting bonea a special ty. 1-tCNKIRK EVENING OBSERVER. Larreit Daily in tbe County. An unequalled advertising medium. I DUNKIRK KNOINKIUaDO COMPANY. U Formerly Sellew Popple. MannJactanrsot Boilers, Pullevo, Shanlng Haulers, eto. Patterns, rorglngs, Oaattngn, and Machine Work to order. 1 vOMlURK 9HIBT CO.. 208, 906 and It Center street, Manutaciurera ol the "Cromwell" and ''DunUrk" perfect fitting Dress Shirts. On sale in all leading lurnlshing, clothing and dry goods houses in Dunkirk, fk r. TOOMKT, U 414 and Lion street, Lwtlcr in Flour, alt. Baled (lav. Fhon- pastes, etc. Established, 1877. ,'BUK HOTEL and uinlng Saloon. Union to au trains ana bus- El___ Depot. Easj aoceas----------------------- IMM Best accommodations for Com M CO., Ml Central ol fashion and Gentlemen Outfitters. ABKIX HCATD4O CO., Maawlactnrm of Steam Healing Apparatus. Sanitary Plumbing a Specialty. IT OMB STIAM LAOMDKV. Onr specialties: Fine Shirts, lOc; Collars, It; Cuffs. 4c. and Laoe Curtains, free Deliv- ery. A. W. Gnmnungs, Wl Center street. rr R.OCHM, E. Third St., cor. oi Buffalo Mamitaotnrer and dealer In Fine Boota A Shoes. rt DCBT WKILJER'g MBW STORE. 108 E. JtL Third sk Books, Musical lu- and Weekly Papers, aid pertaining to a first cues book Sohooi books a specialty. JOB PRINTING oi every description and at lowest living rates by Dunkirk Printing Company, 8 and 10 E. Second SM JH. VAN miKEN SON, Fire. Life, Aeeident and General Inturacoa. Deal- en la Real Estate and Loans. Farilcnlar attaatton paid to the c.tre of property collect- lag Jto. Z18 center at.. HOK-S PHAIUCAOI, Me Central Avenue lor Wall Paper Paints, Oils, 4o. nKKKIKS. f. WM Center street. Manufacturer and dealer In BrMlee, Buffalo Robes, Horse Covers Milleni and Sleigh Bobes. P 17 East Third street, fanlonable Tailor. Gentlemen will Una it to their advantage to call on me before purchasing a OABt CO., Lion street. uaeral Lwd.Olls.Palnter's lies. Oil Cloths, Ware. A speclal- fc Williams Paintand Monroe range. R IVLING, such as blank-books, and all kinds ol blanks done at Dunklrk'PrinUng I and 10 E. Second St. OTHH.PH K Cor. Third and Buffalo Sta., Dealer in Gramle. Marble, Flagging and Bonding Stone. Call on DM beiore buying yoarsMe-wala._______________________ 1 Xaat Front street Whisky, Wlnaa, Brandies. I4qnor Store tor Family Use. lag. Sale, fttd and Livery Stable. Sy tlM day or week on reasonable ontOHD, Ml Central Ave. (Up Oneral Insurance and Beal Estate Life. Aooideat, and Live Stock .Prompt attention irtton to BwlIlUU. Third at. oor. Dew. Market, Fran. Salt aact Lard, Sausages, Oysters and W W1 ATCHBS, JKWKLBV. Bar the Aurora Railroad Bmairiag a specialty. Maik rTWapt. ME. Third at. Merahaat Tailor. Oeatral Aveniw T. BOLFB, M. D., Physician aad Bnrgeon Ofttot over Lyoa's Dnui More. Beatteaee. Central Avenue TatopboM Ho. Calll sttT M at Iron's. SPRING 1890 F, D, MATTESON dSs OO. nun Spring Hat, Gall and See Them C. Penfold Manufacturer and Importer, 304 MAIN ST., BUFFALO, DEALER IN diamonds, Watches and Jewelry, lockp, Silverware, Leather Goods, etc. KNQRJ VINO, OOID i) VStt PLA TtXQ. A COMPLETE LINE OP HOLIDAY GOODS 304 MAIN STREET, Opposite Iroquois Hotel. II cm to f IVM hi i ciis ol tot. or In if Ktos of food, without the knowledge of the twr- on taking it; It is absolutely harrakuand wil net a permanent and speedy cure, wheths: :REE, Address In confidence, MCMN SPECIFIC CO.. 185 Raci St. CATARRH ELY'S Cream Balm Clesuuw the Nasal Fassnge. Fain anil If als the Sores. the 8enae.olTa.te and Smffll. TRY THE fURt A particle is applied into each nostril and li agreeable. Price cents at Druggists: by ELY Wi rreet, New Tori. DO YOUR LAM P OHIMN EYS YOU GET THE vVBiDNC THE RIGHT ONES ARE CALLED AND ARE Yjjs-onV.y GEO, A.'MACBETH PITTSBURGH, PA, A CLEVER SWINDLER. HE RUNS AWAY WITH MONEY DE POSITED BY HIS CLERKS. An "Investment Company Which Yield) No All Employe. B quired to Make a Deposit, Which M Gobbled Names of Promlnen Men Used to Fleece the Unwary. NEW YORK, March Bartlott Cook who styled himself president of the American Development company, and occupied eipel slve offices at 45 Broadway, has dieappeare< and it is alleged that confided to hi by his employes and others went with hir Mr. J. B. Tyler, who entered the "Devehv ment company's" employ as chief clerk, sa; Mr. Cooke has belonging to him, fo which Mr. Tyler has only worthless stock the concern to show. Mr. Tyler and othe were induced to put money into the concei by the fact that the names of several repu table business men appeared in the list o directors. It now transpires that these gen tlemeu withdrew from the directory or so! their stock almost at the start, and the use of their names was not warranted. The company at fli-st advertised the Britis commercial corporation of 31 Lombar street, London, as its London corrosponden but that corporation threatened 1-jgal pro ceedings and the advertisement was witl drawn. The development company waa or ganized for the ostensible purpose of acquii ing western lands, ranches, mines, etc., an negotiating their sale to American and Euro pean investors. Cook demanded a rleposi from every clerk he hired, and wheneve possible induced them to invest in the com pany's stock, SULLIVAN AND JACKSON. John L Ssjt Their Fight Must be Wlthl Legal Restrictions. BOSTON, March an interview John L. Sullivan said that now that the Alississipp trouble had been settled be wanted to to Jackson's claim to the championship. II is anxious to have one more battle before h retiree from the ring and Jackson is the only man to be thought of Just now. Sullivan says that if the California Athletic club o uiy other club will put up a purse of for a fight between Jackson and himself he will meet him in a battle for tho champion ship. He don't care what the gloves are sc ong as they come within the restriction o he law. "I will not fight a ring battle con tinned Sullivan. "Hereafter all matches mist conform to the law. I've had enough of this illegal business. I've spent nearly nl I won In the Mississippi fight trying to gef ilear of the law." Sullivan is in a fairly good condition now and three months or so would be amplo timi for him to train in, In conclusion he said; "If the match is ar ranged I shall train as never before, for I am satisfied that Jackson will be no mean oppon ait and I must be in shape to win am now willing to negotiate with the Cali brnia Athletic club. Now that the sentence s I think that if the club oBlcei s wan ne to fight Jackson in their rooms I wil hortly hear from them." A Service Pension. WASHINGTON, March house com- mittee on invalid pensions has authorized a avertible report on the bill providing for a lervice pension for soldiers of the rebellion and their widows. The bill authorizes the secretary of the interior to place on the pen- sion roll the name of any officer or enlisted mun over 03 years of age, or who shall here- fter reach that age, who has served ninety lays or more in the army, navy or marine eorps of the United States during the war oi he rebellion, and has received an honorable ischarge. The bill also provides for the myment of this pension to the widow of any officer or soldier who has died or who may hereafter die during her widowhood, and in case of the death of the widow, leaving a child under the age of 16 years, the pension is to be paid to such child or children. Flack Will Resign. NSW YORK, March Mail and Ex press says: From an official source it was learned that Sheriff Flack is fast breaking down, mentally as well as physically. From the same source it was learned definitely that the sheriff will positively resign his official position despite the reports to the contrary. He may reserve his decision on this point until Friday next, when the motion to set aside the verdict rendered on Sunday morn- ing will be made. But he has made up his mind to tender his resignation, and it will be made public as soon as circumstances permit Shot to Death by a Mob. NEW ORLEANS, March Times- Democrat's Pensacola special says: This (Tuesday) morning, at an early hour, Simcoe Simpson (colored) was taken from the Jack- son county jail at Mariana by a mob of masked men and shot to death. He was a bad character, and after escaping from the penitentiary, where he was serving a life sentence for murder, he killed a farmer near Mariana a few days ago. The mob was com- posed of both whites and blacks. Btamai-ok's BERLIN, March decorations con- ferred upon Prince Bismarck in the various European states have been deposited with the prince's bankers in view of his departure from Berlin. Their intrinsic value is 000. The prince remarked to the expert who valued them: "I will henceforth wear no decoration but the Iron Cross. You will never see me in Berlin again." Chairman Cooley ill. ANN AHBOB, Mich., March Cooley, chairman of the interstate commerce commission, has been compelled to return to Florida on account of tho severe cold be con- tracted in attending the Freise memorial exercises. It will probably be a long time before he can resume his duties at Washing- ton. Ulster Tories Satisfied. BELFAST, March Tories through- out Ulster have signified their hearty ap- proval of the government's land purchase bill. They regard tho security offered the landlords as ample. Sir Charles E. Lewis, Conservative member for An especially enthusiastic over the measure. A Northern Scheme. AUGUSTA, Ga., March syndicate of New York and Augusta capitalists has pur- chased several thousand acres of land in South Carolina on the hills opposite Augusta. The purchasers will develop the property and make it easily accessible to Augusta. May King Sold. ULSNO FALLS, H. Y., March King, the celebrated stallion, was sold yes- terday by W. E. Spier of this village to Sib- ley Miller of Franklin, Pa., for May King was bought one year ago for ROYAL OF fffMPERANC! The Annual Session Begun at Buffalo. Committees Appointed. BUFF-ALO, March thirteenth an- nual session of the supreme council, Royal Templars of Temperance, was opened in this city yesterday. The morning session was de- voted to the hearing of committee reports. The following committee wore appointed to expedite the business transactions: Commit- tee on distribution, H. H. Gurley, RyractiL_, L. L, Hanborn, Sanborn, N. E. B, few, Buffalo. Committee on state and extension of the order, Supreme Advocate John H. Tatero, Grand Rapids, Mich.; H. S. Blatt, Mercer, Pa.; B. McKenzie, Toronto. Com- mittee on credentials, Cyrus K. Porter and S. K. Green, Buffalo: John M. Emery, New Castle, Pa Committee on tomperanca, A, M. Phillips, Toronto; Charles Mills, Sodus, N Y.; G. N. Cadwell, Cleveland; E. L. Brewer, Owosso, Mich.; F. M. Hunt- mgton, Buffalo. Committee on ritual and J. W. Grosvenor, Buffalo; Robert K. Chase, Manchester, N. H.; Charles Bradley, Fairbury, 111. Committee on mem- ories for deceased K. Por- ter and Eshon K. Ucw, Rew city. Committee on prorogation M. Dewey, Owohso, Mich.; J. K. DuShane, Now Cnstlo, Pa.; Dr. D. a Adams, Manchpseer, N. H. Committee on W. Buchannan, Hamilton, Ont., A. S. Partridge, Flushing, Mich., M. J. Paul, Umisville, Ky.; the Rev. R. IVarse, Edinboro. Pa.; D. F. Rlltan, 1'atiT-fm, N. J Committee on official organisation Norman H. Moss, Mt. Vermin, 111.; Charles Mills, Sodus, N. Y.; Robert K. Chase, Manchester N. H.; llcv A. M. Phillips, Toronto; E B. Rew, Buffalo. Committee on appeals and griev- M, Dewey, Owosso, Mich.; H. H. Gurley, Syracuse; Dr. 8. Adams, Manchester, N. li.; A. M. Featberstone, Montreal. Committee on vital Cyrus K. Porter, rluffnlo; J. S. DuShane, New Castle, Pa.; B. McKenzie, Toronto. In the afternoon the council went into committee of the whole, and the greater part of the session considered the decisions of Su- premo Councillor Munger. The decisions were njipi ovcd. Ths latter portion of the afternoon vhsinn was devoted to the consid- eration ot thu total disability claims. ANOTHER EDUCATIONAL BILL. Mr. Morrill Introduces the One Almost Unanimously Punned In 1888. WASHINGTON, March Morrill in- Torluced in tho senate yesterday an educa- tional bill, which is in substance the bill whk'h passed the senate eight years ago with only six negative votes. The' bill provides that all the money received from the sale of Jllblic lands, and three-fourths of the money from the land grant railroads shall be wt aside fur an educational fund to bear nterest at 4 per cent. One-half of this in- come is to be divided among the agricultural colleges until the sum paid to each shall equal annually, when tho balance shall be turned in with the other half of the ncome to be used for gcnei al educational purposes. This money is to be divided amimg the states and territories and the Dis- irict of Columbia for the purpose of main- taining a system of free, schools, and the division fnr the first four years shall be on tho basis the propoi tion of illiterate per- sons between 10 and 21 years of age to the population of each state, etc After he first tour years tho division shall be equal. It is provided that the legMnture of each itatn or territory shall accept' the terms of ,he bill and that each etnte, etc., shall mam- ail] a free common school system for at east three months in the year until Jon. 1, 892, and for at least four months each year hereafter. There is to be no discrimination Between black and white in any one school, Jut different schools may be established, one or the black and the other for the white ace. A system ol reports to the commis- ioner of education is prcn iiled for on penalty POSTPONED FOR ONE YEAR THE WORLD'S FAIR HELD UNTIL NOT 1893. TO BE f forfeiture of privileges. ffect on passage. The act is to take (ausei! a FolIow-Sallor'B Death. PHILADELPHIA, March Holman f the bark Albemarle, which arrived here esterJay from Trinidad and Cuba, said that vhile the vessel was lying at Trinidad the rew all got drunk find a free fight ensued. Michael Urennan chased a sailor named Dharles Leicester upon the top gallant fore- astle and cut him. Leicester, in order to void further injury, jumped overboard and 'as drowned. Breuuan was taken before he American consul and held on the cbarge f manslaughter. Leicester's body was re- Covered next day. A Passenger Train Wrecked. HKLKNA, Mont., March No. 2on le Northern Pacillc. eastbound, was wrecked ebterdav. The entire train with the excep- on of o sleepers and the dining cnr was Conductor Crandall says that Ex- ress Messenger Miles is missing and that two ramps ivero burned to death. Among those adly injured were two immigrant passen- ers, two lady tourists, a child and postal erk porter. Everything possible is being one lor the comfort of the injured. The reck occurred three miles east of Noxon, 'ont A Destructive Fire. BISMARCK, N. D., March prairie -e between two empty buildings hen tho wind was blowing sixty miles an our, destroying tho old Opera house on liii d street, tho laundry building belonging George Ftannory and the Judkins photo- apt, gallery. Sparks from this fire set fire two small houses. Two blocks were de- royud. About the same hour a fire was .arted in a lumber yard in the east end of le town but was soon put out. Poisoned Three Children. WASHINGTON, March Page, a ilorcd girl 14 years old, is in jail at Rock- ille, Md., on a charge of assault with intent i kill. Jennie put arsenic on the bread and which she gave to the three children her mistress, the wife of a farmer named heodore Smith. She said that she had never a dead person and that she was anxious i witness a funeral. It is thought that the rl is crazy. Physicians hope to save the ves of two ot the children. The MlxaisOpp! Falling. NEW OKI.EANS, March The river fell bout one-tenth of a foot at this place yes- rday. The Harlem crevasse below the ty has been closed ahd the work of closing e other breaks is progressing satisfactorily. slight break occurred above Kenner Mon- ay night, but it was speedily closed. There very little change in the situation at Nita. To Have Electricity for Power. ROCHESTER, N. Y., March The officers Kochpstcr City and Brighton Street ilway company have closed a contract ith the Short Electric Light company of evelaud for the electrical equinment of the Soldiers' Homestead Entries. WASHINGTON, March Secretary Noble ecided in the case of John M. Walker and hers, that the right to make soldiers addi- onal homestead entries, was not assignable. The Amendment the Change Hotly Debatf d In the Belden Hitter Aguliml I hit Illinois ttavt Give Them l-Hlr Flay III the Senate. WASHI.MJ-IIIX, March the houi yesterday, ai ter tbe approval of the journal Mr. CundlBi- of Massachusetts called up the world's (mr bill. The bill was read, aud Mr Oamller iu behalf of the committee, offerei an amendment, providing that the commis- sion shall apiwmt a board of lady managers such number and to perform such duties ius may be prescribed by the commission, ant] the boiird may appoint one or more men. liersMitali c'ommitlees authorised to award fur exhibits which may be produced it whole or m part by female labor. Adopted. Also un amendment providing that one ol Ihe nifinbers of tho board created to be with the' selection of the govern- ment I'tluhit, shall be chosen by the ilshcom- imss.mt. Adopted. Air Cnnillor expressed the satisfaction which he Mt in being able to state that Chi- cago, which hud been selected by tho house us a site, hnd proved itbelf before tbe com- mittee equal to all that hod been expected of it. The committee hud found that Chicago not only comprehended the importance anc magnitude of thu enterprise, but had entered into it with a determined spirit which had impressed upon tho committee the conviction that it would be successful in its undertak- ing. The committee was satisfied that Chi- ha.l raided a bona iide subscription of and was also satisfied that Chicago had done more than had been expected from any competing city m agreeing that the sub- scription should be raised to In Order to meet the conservative element which did nut ffivor the holding of a fair the bill provided that the president should not issue his proclamation inviting foreign nations until he was satisfied that the contribution uas a bona fide fine Mr. Candlerthtm offered an amendment on his individual motion to be considered as pending, pi oviding for the dedication of the buildings of the world's fair with appro- priate ceremonies Oct. la, 1892; and further providing thiit the exposition shall be open to visitors, not later than May 1, 1803, and shall clr.se not later than Oct 80, 18SW. He said that this was nut asked by Chicago, but hu thought it would insure to the benefit of the exhibitors who wern to take part in tho exposition. In conclusion hi said that he believed that the fair would be a grand advantage and benefit to every sec- tion of the country. Mr. Belden of New York said that New York hul fu-cepted the decision of the house 'n to the locution of the world's fair grciit good faith. But that did not pro- -cut her icprcac-ntatives insisting that there would be incoi pnratod in this bill safeguards tnat would swure that success in Chicago which NewYoik bad expected to sohievo. After the site had been selected, the Illinois members uf special committee w ere asked by the members from New York for the guarantee they had promised, and lo and behold th'-y produced a paper marked exhibit A. The first name on it was that of E. St. John, ami the amount mentioned was Mr Springer had told him that that amount had been promised at a meeting of railroad men. They bad not yet sub- scribed. That the way that subscription lui led out. Exhibit B with more names m-omisod a subscription of On the back uns a memorandum without a name on it promising In icgard to this memorandum he had been told tbat the sub- book was too bulky to bring to Washington. Not a dollar of subscription had been s.hown, nor a single security offered. Mr. it not a fact that geutlt men of standing had come before the com- millee and satisfied a majority of tho com- iniltee tint everything wns nil right? Mr. two Illinois members and the rlmirnmii bud had some gentlemen before thnin, bill the general committee had not. Mr. jou meet Mr. Game.1 Mr. li. Idui- I did not. Mr Ail'ii.ib- Ihe gentleman was absent Iruni Ih f i'} ten days Mr -He did not go to any other member except the three I have mentioned. Mr. Lavrl'T inquired whether Mr. Belden, from Irs knowledge u( Chicago businessmen, hatl any di iibt that thej would carry out the promises they had muds in order to guaran- tee SI Air b-liev.j that if talk would Jo it, they will do it, but when money is (juireil they do not put it up. [Laughter.] Mr, Belden proceeded to argue that before the bill pnssed, Chicago biiould be compelled to show some guarantee that the subscrip- tions could be raised. He claimed that he was a better friend to a successful fair, by insisting on provisions to secure it, than the men who stood in the hpuse and said: "We (elertion of a site respectively tavoreU Wash- ington and St. Louis, expressed hope for a successful fair in Chicago. Mr. Belden offered bis motion to recom- mit, but it was defeated without a division. Tbe bill was then 303; nays, 49. The house then, after an unsuccessful effort to go into committee of the whole on the Wyoming admission bill, at p. m. adjourned. IN THR 8BNATE. WASHINGTON, March senate yes- terday further debated the Sherman anti- trust bill and panned the bill providing for a special investigation of the sealing Industry of Alaska. The bill authorizing the investigation of the condition of the seal industry was de- bated at some length before It waa agreed to, several senators holding that in the Interest of economy it should not be passed. Resolutions were paused calling on the president for correspondence iu regard to the La Abra award, and on the secretary of the interior for information as to land patents issued to Indians under the severally laws. Mr. Ingalls' amendment aiming at dealings in futures and options was agreed to. Mr. Coke then offered bis amendment con- bating of eight new sections to the bill, and made a speech In support of it. He argued that the bills of Mr. Sherman and Mr. Reagan were unconstitutional and vague without n sting." Mr Reagan's amendment makes it unlaw- !ul to create or carry out any restrictions In :rade; to limit production or to increase or reduce the price of merchandise or commodi- ties; to prevent competition in merchandise, iroduce or commodities; to fix a standard or Igure whereby the price of any article or merchandise or produce intend- POPE AND CARDINAL THE PONTKF'S LETTER TO THE KAISER ANXIOUSLY AWAITED. to Take of V.r, will fix it up by and and he gave notice that at the proper time he would move to re- commit the bill with instructions to report it back when a guarantee of shall be secured by the of Chicago, Mr. CandlerV amendment postponing tbe time for boMii.g tbe fair uiitiH883 was adopt- ed division. 31 r. Hubert of Alabama spokein opposition to holding the fair. ilr. Carlisle offered an amendment, which was adopted, providing that the government buildings be built of such material that they could Iw taken out and wld at the close of the exposition. Mr. Cummings of New York said some months ngo he appealed in the house for fair play towards New York, and now he ap- iwaled to the house for fair play toward Chi- cago. New York had fair play in the bouse, Lut li st the fair through treachery in her own tanks. There was a Benedict Arnold in New York. More than that, there was no jockey of Norfolk to receive a warning be- fore her natural geographical allies of New England RIM! Pennsylvania wore, led into the ranks of the enemy. For himself, he would stand by the committee, because he believed it manly to do ho, and because he believed it his duty as a member of congress from New York city to do so. It had been a fair fljUt for trie fa.it in the house. The New Yorkers met the enemy, said Mr. Cummings, "we were theirs." He closed by saying that he believed be would honor himself, his city, his state and his country by standir.g by Chicago and doing all he could to make the fair a success. Mr. Frank of Missouri said nothing should be done to retard the progress or imperil the success of the commemoration of the great historical event in Chicago. The honor of e entire country was involved in the suc- th cess of the exposition. Mr. Flower of New STork favored recom- mitting the bill and making Chicago show her subscription list. Mr. MriHon of Illinois thought New York did not want to make the fair a success. Tbs way to help Chicago was not to throw dis- credit upon her business men, and treat them as if they were tramps and Representatives McAdoo of New Jersey ed for sale, use or consumption shall be in any way controlled; to create i monopoly in the manufacture, sale or ransnortatlon of any such article; or to into any obligation by which they shall bind others or themselves not tomanu- "acture, sell or transport any such article below a common standard figure; or by vhich they shall agree to keep such article or transportation at a fixed or graduated Igure; or by which (toy shall settle tbe trice of such article so as to preclude an un- restricted production, Mr. Coke moved to trike out all of the bill except the amend- lent of -Mr. Ingalls or his own. reas, 'M; nays, 10. Mr. Stewart proposed an amendment, but rending action on it the senate adjourned. SECRETARY PROCTOR'S VIEWS. He Thinks the Pension llurean Should Bo In the War Department. WASHINGTON, March speaker laid wfore the house a letter from tbe secretary f war replying to a resolution of the house equesting the secretaries of war and Ulterior o inform that body what saving of public xpenditure, if any, could bo made by trans- erring tho bureau of poiwioiiB to the war epartment. In reply the secretary says that nder the present system the claims of sol- iei-s: for pensions arc not in the opartmeiit under which they served or were isabled, and where the records of their ervices and disabilities are held. 'Hie mili- xry and medical histories which constitute he most important part of the evidence In a ension claim are m the war department. 'hey are. an inseparable part ot its records nd should not be transferred elsewhere, and racticnlly could not be, as they are In con- taut need in the settlement of other than Tension claims in the war department and or furnishing information to other execu- 've departments in claims for pay, bounty, tc. A call, he says, has to be made In every ase of this kind upon the war department or this record and its decision or opinion la required In a large number of cases involving the interpretation of military customs and usages The making and the answering of these calls requires two distinct classes of clerks, necessarily making more or less duplication of work and consequent ex- jtenditure. The proposed transfer, he says, might not remove the necessity for substantially tbe present organization, but it would bring to- gether as closely as possible tbe who decide upon the claim and the records upon which principally it is sustained or rejected. The saving of public expenditure, he says, would consist, flrst in the saving of such work as by the present system Is necessarily duplicated, and secondly, such saving as may come from improved organization made pos- sible by I he entire work being put under one control and permitting thereby the most direct method of dealing with public busi- ness. The extent of such saving, he says, he cannot estimate. With respect to the flrst he says it could be approximately determined upon investigation, but with respect to the latter, nlthongh its possibilities are plain, the actual results would depend upon the wisdom with which, under a consolidation, the work was organized and the vigor with which It was pushed. Tried to Escape from a Convent. WESTCHERTER, Pa., March young woman made a desperate attempt to escape from the Villa Maria convent at this place yesterday, but failed. About 6 o'clock in mm uing she leaped from one of the in the large convent building to the ground. fifteen feet below, and ran down the board walk leading to the town, clad only In bar night clothes and with nothing but stocking! on her feet. After her in hot pursuit ran five of the nuns, and when she had got 100 yards from the convent they caught her and dragged her, struggling and crying bitterly, back to the convent. The young girl cried murder" several times, but no one waa near her to do her aid. A young lad who was He to C.rdiD.i tb. Laboring _ Blensawfc Angry With th. o.rm Opposition to Oov.ran.nt's MIL LONDON, March 38. -The pope's letter to Emperor William of Germany in regard to the labor question if about to be published. It is awaited with curiosity, especially In England, where then to much iutoraet taken in CardinaJ Manning's radical attitude in favor ot itepa to ameliorate the condition of the working classes. It Is well known to be Cardinal Manning'! great desire to Influ- ence the church iu that direction. He be- the time has come when the Roman church should array iteelf boldly on the aide of the poor and oppreand at all and that this it the only way to restore her ancient prestige. Hto utterances on thil point have of Into been BO frequent and ag- greasive that it is thought possible tbe pope may have adopted the occasion of his reply to the invitation to sanction the labor con- ference, to take some official notice, either favorable or otherwise, of the great English prelate'! ODDS IK CAHBHIDOK'B FA.VOB, The fact that Cambridge baa won nix and Oxford only three of the annual sporting Ibis year has set the betting on to- day'a regatta strongly in Cambridge's favor. BI8MAKCK IN BAD TBHPKII. Berlin my that Prinoa Bto- marck is In very bad temper. Hii usual sang froid seems to have disappeared, and be vente hto oholer upon all who incur his dis- pleaiure. The allegation in some of tbe gov- ernment organs tbat be (bowed disloyalty In resigning seems to have especially angered him, and be ban freely denounced the press in terms indicating that ha has little belief in the honesty of German journalism. Hto friends are surprised that he should stoop to notice tbe Attacks of obscure or venal scrib- olers. are unkind enough to refer to the fatuous "reptile as the prince termed it in one of his speeches, and to inti- mate that German political journalism would have been less open to suspicion If Bis- marck had never tampered with some sec- tions of it. OPPOSITION TO BAUOUR'g HI IX. The Balfour land purchase hill la but weakly supported by the government organs, while the fnidlade of condemnation It receives from the opposition press is truly startling. The Irish leaders spurn it as an additional affront from the Tory government, and universally agree that if passed, it could benefit only the landlords, not the people of Ireland. Mr. IMvItt characterizes measure as the most duliorata swindle ever attempted. He says he believes Mr. Goscben Is responsible for every provision of the bill. Mr. Healy does not believe the government has vitality enough left to pass the bill, and declares that this Hrst constructive measure since coercion was forced through will fail. It comes from a tainted source, but this would not prevent the Irish people from considering it on its merits. Ireland would not refuse cial measure from any source. DOWNING CELEBRATED RECLINING BACK a benefi- THE NEW BRITISH TREATY. near was told by one of tbe nuns that the girl was sick and delirious, but this the fugitive indignantly denied. The girl was about 18 yea rs old and good-looking. Theaffair caused a sensation. For the Conscience Fund. WASHINGTON, March Gen- eral Wannamaker received a conscience con- tribution of from New York which burned over to the secretary of the treasury The letter containing the money was without signature and said: "Years ago I defrauded the government' of quite a large sum of money. Since then I have become a Christian man and have had this matter lying van heavily upon my conscience and as I bare made a little money I have sent it to the rovernment." It Embrace, a Number of Additional WASHINGTON, March Har- rison has issued a proclamation announcing that tbe new British extradition treaty will go into effect ten days hence, or on April 4 next By the terms of the new treaty tbe tonth or extradition article of the treaty of 1842 between Great Britain and the United Btates Is amended and extended so as to em- brace a number of crimes not mentioned In the original treaty. The added list includes manslaughter, counterfeiting, embezzlement, fraud by bailee, banker or agent, perjury, rape, burglary, piracy, revolt or conspiracy on board ship and crimes against the laws of both countries for tbe suppression of slavery or slave trading. The treaty further provides that a fugitive criminal shall not be surrendered If offense in reapect of which surrender Is demanded be one of a political character, or if be proves that the requisition for his sur- render has In (act been made with a view to try to punish him for an offense of a political character. No person surrendered under tbe amended treaty shall be triable or tried or be pun- ished for any political crime or offense or for any act connected therewith committed previous to his extradition; nor shall ha be triable or be tried for any crima or committed prior to his extradition other than the offense for which he was surren- dered until he shall have had an opportunity of returning to ttur country from which be was surrendered. For Style and Beauty, Durability and Comfort. Everyuody approves of it being only carriage you should use. The greatest favorite amony tho and nurses, and ia found in all tba leading families in large cities. Too much cannot be of this make of carriage, it Alls all of the long-felt wants for the perfect comfort of children when out riding. Thia carriage hag given such universal satiifaclion to the trade in former years that we will handle no other make this year bat the Downing. According to our varied and long experience in the vale and make of children's carriages, we can safely say tho Downing is superior in style and workmanship to any we ever handled, or that can be found In the market. For all the ad you have in using the DowningCsT riage it does not coat you any than the common straight back style. We are enabled to show the finest assortment of children's car- riages in the city, or that you will find anywhere. Every carriage up- holstered in the latest and newest nhades best silk plush, giving them a rich appearance, and in all making them a most and useful household ornament wall as the pride of the street. SOLE AGENTS. CARL SCHAUER 69 East Third St., Has just received a full line of A Young Lady Misting. JAHESTOWH, N. Y.. March Lily Peter- son mysteriously disappeared Monday even- ing. She lived with her parents near the Jamestown Wonted mills. She waa prepar- ing to do gome shopping, and before leaving the bouse stepped out tbe backdoor. Her father in tbe barn near by, with the doors open, did not notice her, and no trace of her has been found since she stepped out of tbe door. The lot runs back to the outlet, and it was feared she might have thrown herself into the water or accidentally fallen in. Early yesterday morning men began drag- ging the outlet, but nothing was found. There Is no apparent reason for suicide. A Mill Company PHILADELPHIA, March 86.-The Aramingo Mills company, Frankford, made an assien- ment to John D. Blythe of New York The deed waa recorded yesterday. The liabilities are said to be about The (allure was due to the collapse of the dry goods house of Boss, Campbell Co. in New York on Monday, and the still earlier suppression of Joseph P. Murphy Co. The Aramingo mills employed about sixty bands. French BluhU will be PrOMmd. PABIB, March Rlbot, miniatar of foreign affairs, replying to an inquiry by Admiral Viron, said that French rights) would be preserved in Newfoundland In re- gnrd to the fisheries, Tbe French admiral es. e renc amral and Jonsur of Missouri, who lad before ths m that station bad bwn propwly iOltarMWL Outtaobnrc H. Weather cold and tbe track heavy yesterday. Tbe Firrt race; X mile: Dirigo first, Hayti gelding second, Unadaga third time, 1 Second race, mile: Lotion ant, Mai Ralph Black third; time, Third race, mile: Chambly first, Steve Jerome second, Jim Gates third; time, Fourth race, furlongs: Bradford flrst, Fittroy second, Lady PuWfer third; time, Fifth race, mile. Peril first, Lomaz Goldfish third; time, Sixth race, mile: Anomaly flrst, Alva njoood, Landseer third; time, Promt, id liuon Equal to any in the city, and prices that will to see him purchasing. LADIES! If you want an easy and comfort- able shoe, with a heavyjtole, one tbat will New Orleans New ORLEANS, March race yes- terday, Ji mile: Semaphore flrst, Regardless second, Miss Francis third; time, Second race, mile: School Girl first, Cllquot second, Bonnie Annta third; time, Third race, mite: Fremont flrst, tactile second, Millionaire third time, 1KMW Fourth race, 6X furlongs: Caahler flrst, second, Harry Inland third; time, Tta Smelters PrMnt. LBADVIU.B. Colo., March The of this city bav. adopted resolutions pro- twtrag against tbe Imposition of a on silver lead oras from M.iico, and dsdarma- that to .hut out Mexican taut daring up all the tmalttog woAa, keep year feet dry and warm, get a pair of D. Armstrong 4 Co's Hand Welt, commori sense shoes. ------They will please you.------ SULLIVAN SON, 218 Centre Street, Paints, Oils, and Wall Paper at Monroe's. EWSPAPER Tf W i-j f?
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.