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Dunkirk Evening Observer (Newspaper) - April 22, 1890, Dunkirk, New York B REPBE8ENTATTTE U8INESS HOUSES OF DUNKIRK '1'lie following letter from Mr. W A Tboffliop, of Columbui. Wia., is pecullMly "Mj says 1' treat for lots need not 'Fhotoemphar. in.u ot a M tor ex Fl (.etc. IM and 4S8 Lion itreet. lour, reed, salt. Baled Hay, Pboa- Bitablliheu. 1877. EB1B HOTBt and Dining .Saloon, Union Depot. access to aD trains and bus- _________ John J. Murphy, Prop. EHLERS CO, 97 and Tbird street. Fine Furniture, Cabinet Ware and Up- aoUtarlng. Picture Frames made to order. Cp O. XATTESON ft CO., 901 Central ATS., Leaders of Fashion and Outlttcn. IABBIJ. STEAM HEATTNO CO., kfaautaoturers Steam Heating Apparatus. ______SanltaiT Plumbing a Specialty. morning. OOltDtf CifiRBH CU KB. LOCAL AMD DTTIBNAL TRIATIIENT. it is necessary e Inflamation of the irritated with a soothing application cleanse the head of the plugging mucous secretions, and heal the discharging ul- cere. For cold in the head and nasal catarrh Dodds' local treatment does this without the aid of snuff, douches or rumes. If the disease baa extended downwards, tireoting the bronchial tubes or lungs, digestion and blood, the internal treatment both removes from the system the scattered poison, and by its building- up properties assists nature IB restoring the impaired parts. Send for our book treating on catarrh. Fos- TKB, MMUBH Co., proprietors, Buf- falo, N. Y. Bold in Dunkirk at Mon- roe s Pharmacy 800 Central avenue. TimoUGFI THE SKXATE. THi FAIR BILL PASSED BY A LARGE MAJORITY. Mr. Makes a Ln.g; Opposing Tlilnki It to IloublV) Whether Chicago or le th. Belter far Maral Dl.pln, to B. Had. I. Connection With th. Fair. WASHINGTON, April wuato yes- terday passed the world's fair bill which was passed by the house; adding to it an amend- ment providing for a ftaval review in New York harbor, Mr. Hawley called up the bill after the morning hour. The only amendment re- ported by th. senate committee was a new section providing for a naval review in New York hurb-r in April, 1893, and for the un- veiling of a statuo of Christopher Columbus at Vn ashington. Mr, Vest opened the debate In opposition to the bill. At tbe outset he protested against the assumption that the judgment of the house in the matter of location for the fair was coercive on tbe senate. The fact that th. city of St. Louis had been an aspir- int as a site for the world's fair was a post- I ortom proofing and be did not intend to introduce ghosts to disturb the tranquility of the city oi Chicago. He had always opposed al looking to an exposition in ISDS, and the law should not be passed which called it He did not believe that the people of the United States favored any such exposition. Tbe agricultural neojile of the country had neither time nor money to give to a national Circus such as was proposed. It had been said of him in a Chicago newspaper that he had declared that in a contest between Hades and Chicago for tbe fair, he would support Hades. As Chicago newspapers never lied It was unnecessary for him to say in a mild and not too emphatic way that h. made no such statement. What he did saj was that in a popular election among tbe people of Missouri for the location of th. fair, It would be very close poll between Hades and Chicago. As between these two localities in such a contest he would be strictly neutral. The population of Chicago was active energetic and aggressive; not troubled by those moral and conscientious considerations which a lat. interview characterized as "irredescent dreams." He had 1 een told that tb. population of Radea was composed of similar material. Chicago, besides, was full >f trusts, monopolies and combines, and the N. Y. 4 P. V? road from Stone- completed and will be presented for consideration at the next regular meeting of the di- LAVNDBI. specialties: Fine Blurts, loo; Collars. M; CuffB, to, and Curtains. Prae A W. Cummiiuts, 9V7 Center street. ITT R.OEHM, E. Tbird St., cor. ot Buffalo Manniactarer and dealer In Fine Boots A Shoes HKNRT WKILKR-g NEW STORK, 10B E. Third BL Books, Stationery, Musical and Tapers, A Forinmtttt Woman. Mrs. Mary L. Baker, of Oyid, Mich has reason to be very thankful. She was s great sufferer from heart disease for Was short of breath, had hungry ipM, ln side> flutteringi faintneM etc After taking two bottles of Dr. Milea New Heart Cure, she says, am better than for 30 years. My latest authentic information from Hades was that they were forming there a trust on sul- phur in order to bear the market. The water supply of Chicago is defective, and in sup- port of this statement he referred to an article in the Chicago Herald stating that in- stead of a magnificent lake supply of pure water, the only supply came from filthy and tetid creeks reeking with the debris and corruption of stock yards. He took it that the same paper which had stated bis positioa as between Hades and Chicago had also told tta great ejtroaKi by tens of tliou-nn Mr. Vest liked it or not. Mr. Blair opposed tbe proposition to hold a navtl review fosteriBg a spirit of war, and sa.d that "accurswl institution, infernal war-the badge of savagery-should be abol- and he thought this country strong enough to initiate the era of peace. Mr. Blair offered amendments authorizing the president to hold an exhibition of the public schools and review of the public school children fa Chicago, and to provide for the erection of a statue Ul memory of Queen Isabella of Spain. Mr. Sherman differed from Mr. Vest, be- lieving that the fair would b. mor. than a "show." Never, he eaid, had a great na- tional exhibition bem held that had not been of vast benefit to the nation that held it. Mr. Blair'i amendment was rejected. The Queen Isabella statu. was op- posed by Mr. Hawley OB thiJfcound that there was a historical doubt'Whether the queen really assisted Columbus in hi? irreat expedition. Mr. Blair said there was a grave doubt whether Columbus ever discovered America It was claimed by many that America was dtacovered 500 years before Columbus wa born. Th.
t hogs the reason why the meat products of the great states of the West were so de- pressed; that the cattle raiser did not re- oelve pay for his corn and oats and grass, and how their profits were lost, lii conclu- lon, be said he did not believe that the ex- position could ever be a success; it came too oon after the Paris exposition, and in nil udgment, the people outside of the citiee en- ,aged in the contest did not care anything about the exposition. Had the time comeThe when the people of this country had obe amused in their condition of gnat Mxmmary distress from unjust laws and vas tbe United States to follow the example .f those old countries which provided anium- nent for tbe people in the gladatorial arena n order to prevent them criticising tbe lawi >f the country! Mr. Hawley thought Mr. Veet was aken in supposing the senate abdicated ite to any other body in regard to the jending measure. The house bill, he thought, admirably drawn. Mr. Gorman offered an amendment to trike out tbe naval review provision and in- sort in lieu of it an appropriation of 000 memorial building in Washington, as a i r ,v. IT an to send ships of war join tho United states navy in rendezvous at Hampton Roads and proceed thence to said re- Mr. Blair offered an amendment to tbe nrst section of tbe bill; prohibiting tbe sale of liquors, wine or beer within the limits of the exhibition grounds, and made a short speech In support of it. The amendment was agreed 38; nays 15 The bill (which bad been under considera- tion as in committee of the whole) was then reported to the senate and a vote was again taken by yeas and Bays on the amendment for a naval review. The vote resulted yeas, !W; so the provision remains in the The bill was then passed, yeas, 43; nays, 13. Barbour' Blackburn, Cock- rell, Coke, George, Hampton, Morgan, Pugh Keagan, Vance, Vest and Waltball voted in the negative. A committee of conference on the disagreeing points was asked, and Messrs. nawiey, Farwell and Vance appointed cou- ferees on tbe part of tbe senate The senate then at p. m. adjourned. IN TBE HOUSE. WA8HIK8TON, April the nous, yes- terday Mr. 8tnible of Iowa submitted the conference report on the bill to provide a temporary government for the territory of Oklahoma. J Tbe bill as agreed upon changes the bound- aries of the proposed territory of Oklahoma so as to exclude the Cherokee outlet But as soon as the Indian claim to this outlet is ex- tinguished it will become a part of Okla- homa and the lands be opened to settlement. Jurisdiction over th. outlet is conferred on the courts of Oklahoma. The report was adopted. Tbe bill appropriating for vaults and safeguards for United States treasuries was passed. Committees were then called to suspend tbe rules and pass the calendars. Mr. Morrell of Kansas, from the commit- tee on invalid pensions, called up the bill to pension prisoners of war. Mr. Tarsney of Missouri opposed the bill He bad entered tbe army at the age of 17 years, had been stricken down, wounded at Gettysburg, had Iain for months in tho Con- federate prisons of Bell Isle and Andereon- vil But he nevertheless declared that this bill was a most vicious proposition. It drew no line between the meritorious and un- mentonous soldier, or rather it discrim- COMMITTED IN TO THE LAND PURCHASE BILL. Tfc. Dally New, Print. Their th. GUd.ton. Bill of William 0'Brl.n-s Meeting With Warm Welcome A R.-trial of Elliott-Hairs Can. LONDON, April Daily News has sprung a mine under the Unionist camp by printing extracts from the speeches of thirty Unionist memlwrs of the house of commons condemning Mr. Gladstone's land purchase bill of 1880. At that time those gentlemen were followers of Mr. Gladstone, and ar. on record as having in the strongest terms com- putible with their rhetorical attainments commended the bill as a measure framed in equity, laum-hcd in justice, and securing bv its operatio.1 the grratmt possible beneflta not only to Irelnnd but to the whole klne- dom. To gentlemen The News proffers th advice that they would do well, in order to avoid stultifying themselves, to compare their utterances on that occasion with those of which they have delivered themselves in support of Mr. Balfour's scheme, and hasten to make the necessary modifications. WILLIAM O'BRIEN'8 NOVEL. William O'Brien's novel, which he wrote while he was in prison, has just been issued by Long-man, Orean Co. The book, which is entitled "When We Were is a his- torical story and deals siwciflcnlly with the Fenians. A number of Irish-American char- acters are brought into the plot. The book has been well received and the reviewers have treated it solely on its merits, without the slightest reference to the political char- acter of the work nr the political leanings of its author. Tho Daily Newsregards it as the equal uf th.. U-sr writings of Lever and The Mali expresses tho opinion that it will impress tlio English people with full iBdenco in I ho dignity characterizing the The work has been trans th. A.ked to Sign Than. WASHINOTON, April tb. an- nouncement was mad. that tber. was a scheme on foot to negotiate treaties of r.. eiprocity witk the Central and South Amer- ican states, the latter has been very wMely discussed, and much has been written on the subject. It is now quite well known that the secretary of state has been engaged for months in negotiating a treaty which will establish more reciprocal relations with Mexico, and that he has also within tbe ware, ry and Corsets. Ladles' Willow and Purnlthinc and he consummated j Dolls, Mechanical and Seasonable before Carriage-, Girls' Tricyrlcs, Bicycles and Toys. Fane, BnTd. rtf j, MH.tnrifl.ln fanr.w i, terms or the proposed) treaties an far as they are known would obviate the necessity o SVT8 ftnd of reciprocity as wer. proposed to Mexico. Buttons, Plush and Leather Toilet Articl Should those regulations be consummated lumery, Dolls, Mechanical Tove and Swi.nn.hu in this form placing n duty on hides, lead ores, and other Mexican or South American products. The knowledge of the jwnding negotiations has been communicated to of the mom Ixjrs of ths senate committee on foreign rela- tions, and intimation, of th. same charactsi liavK been conveyed to som. memliera of tho committee on ways and means, and also to certain representatives from Massachusetts and other New England states. If this de- sired reciprocity can be accomplished and the trade between the Americas be put on a secure footing, it that, it will Ka far towards satisfying the large IntorWu Uiat are now clamoring to have raw material from those countries placed on the free list Ih. attitude of Secretary Blnim, towards Mexico and th. Argentine republic is under- stood to apply to all Central and South Amer- -iu stntw if they desire to take advantage of it. THE LEVEE BROKEN. lated into Fnmcli mid Italian and promises a large sale. MISS HAIRS OUTS A KK-TR1AL. Miss Hairs has secured a new trial of her action against Sir George Elliott upon the representation that new evidence will be orthcoming at tho next presentation of the case which she was unable to introduce at last. The venerable defendant still ad- heres to his contention that the action is an attempt to blackmail him, but the public verdict is against him, ea his relations with he plaintiff and other women are matters of Comment. The re-trial of. the case is set down for an early day. PREPARING FOR TROUBLB. Owing to the prevailing strikes and the of trouble on Mayday the Austrian overnment has ordered the concentration of trong forces of troops at the disturbed cen- res, and has arranged to reinforce the Iready formidable garrison at Vienna and n the su hurl is of the capital. M. Fassiaux, Belgian minister of railways osts and telegraphs, has demanded an extra radii ol for the maintenance of he railway system during the ensuing fiscal in consequence of the enormous increase the price of coal, resulting from the recent nkes m Belgium and the prevailing minine roubles elsewhere. The city of ihisseldorf has voted to con- ruct a harbor, the work to cost The Russian government has promulirated notice that all women employed in the mes owned or controlled by the state will summarily dismissed and their places ed by meu if they observe May day as a Th. Town of Jllo BAYOC SARA, La., April 22.-The levee broke at a. m. and town in in ruins Not n house hns escaped dama-re or destruc- tion by the deluge. Many of the people PUNISHMENT FOR DESERTERS. the for motions measures on inated agaJnst the brave and more deserv soldiers who fought for their country and in favor of those who were picked up as strag- epository of antiquities of the Western emisphere Rejected. Mr. Stewart opposed the naval review jnenoUnent, as he doubted whether the United States would be in condition to make good naval display in 1893. He favored passing the house bill without amenduwct Mr. Chandler thought naval review ould be a great benefit to the exhibitio. nd would give it n send-off which could not so well attained in any other way The Jmted States, be said, would not be ashamed f its vessels at the review. Mr. Evarts favored the amendment. Mr. Cullom said the verdict of the house l favor of locating fair at Chicago had ten obtained without undue influence, with, .it corruption and without any special strnc- There was no purpose on the part of hicago other than to carry out the very left, jrofthe pledges already made. On ther hand Chicago would make ths fair a rand success and would manifest her great honor conferred upo> er. When the name of Chicago was men ooed, said Mr. Cullom, the senator (ran issouri (Mr. Vest) seemed to be selnd kind of hydrophobia. Th. senate had said ie people of Missouri were in doubt whether ny would fo to Chicago or and >ised tae question which place senator presented; but people of WRONG SORT of New York said that if a which would give to de- serving prisoners of war alone a special pen don he would favor it, but this bill took in the malingerer as well as tbe soldier Mr. Hopkins of Illinois defended the bill .Ltart sweeping as had been k beneficiaries to those whosnftVed from disability resulting from conaHement, and it was the duty of the gov- ernment to care for such men Messrs Botham, Cutcbeon, Kennedy of Ohio, and Morse of Massachusetts advocated the passage of the bill, th. latter maintain- ing that the men imprisoned at Anderson- vill. and sncb hells on earth suffered more than those in the ranks. The motion to suspend the niles and pass the bill was defeated; yeas, 143; nays, 78- not the nwnssary two-thirds, and at 5 Ju n m. the uouse adjourned. Tlie BOMBS Given Another Day. IWDIANAPOLIS, April S2. -The striking car- penters, at their meeting yesterday, granted twenty-four hours' more time to the bosses before ordering a general strike. President Magle of tbe Carpenters' union said be had been assured that some of the members of the Contractors' association desired a settlement and he had determined to grant more time in the hope that something might be done, but this would positively be the last favor granted the contractors. All the union painters in the city went ont yesterday in refusal of the bones to grant eight hours and SO cents an hour. The mea have been ret- ting 25 cents and worked nine hours. Bon. gale. KT" April sal. of trotters began her. yesterday The flrst thirteen head sold for The highest price was Warder, eh. s., T bv Bet- m _' Tw. tears' Imprisonment Will be War Department Order. WASHINGTON, April Proc- tor and President Harrison have been giving the subject of conviction of private soldiers by courUnmrtirl close attention, and In a number of cases the sentences have been com- muted. The reason for their action is found m the explanation that different sentences for like offsnces -were imposed by court martial at different army posts, and it was but just to make all the sentences of soldiers for the same offences uniform. In all no- wards of'100 coses In the past few months have been reduced from three to two years' imprisonment for desertion. To emphasize the fact that thin is to be the limit of sentence in such cases and to save labor in investigating each individual case Secretary Proctor has caused to be issued in general orders of the army tbe recent act of congress on the subject. It reads- "No per- son shall be tried or punished by a court- inartiol for desertion in time of peace and notm the face of the enemy, committed more than two years before the arraignment of such person for such offense, unless he -Jiall meanwhile absent himself from the L mted States, in which case the time of his alsence shall be excluded in computing the of the limitation, provided that said limitation shall not begin until after said IXTSon has been mustered in the service." had nearly all their household ruined lloaUandrafta are the only means of com- munication. The wore exhausted by their tosnvethn levee, anil arc now in dtwpuir Huuvy rnln nil day bos th.. gloom' Most or 1 uinte f-oiij w JH nl.su flnnrlcil (mm H break in the Taylor Prx.r crevasse will probably u wrinim The large levees still hold, but th. outlook ta bud. Th. Tour Abandoned. 3TON, April 22.-Th. secretary of state bos telegraphed Capt. Burke, in charge of the tram that was carrying the pan Americans on their southern tour, to return to Washington from Richmond. This was done by Secretary Blain. because so few o the delegates desired to make the excursion Thirteen of the foreign delegates accepted the invitation, but only two of th.m, Dr Silva of Colombia, and Dr. Zognrra of Peru left W ashington with the party. The others sent letters of regret giving various reason, for withdrawing their acceptances. Some were detained by important business' some were called to New York by telegraph- others had decided to sail at once for their homes, and the rest w.re too ill or tired to make the journey. Disturbance Among th. CHICAGO, April 22.-The utriking carpen- created disturbances In several portions of the city yesterday by using force where argument was of no avail in inducing the fow men at work to quit. Many arresta wer. made. The settlement of the strike is as far off now as when it was first Inaugu- rated. The employes of the United States fcxpress company have done nothing yet in the way of arbitrating their differences with the official.. Six or seven of them have so far resigned and taken other positions. Af'JWorM'impleUi line of and Underwear'. Toy Sc. Large tin only 5c. Polished carpet tack with claw, Be. stcol and 70c." to faaten to table, tte. Rubber window 88c. Shoe dauben, So. Shoe lOc. 10 and I8c. 4 and So. Stove brushes, liennis meat broiler, (aw 70c. Oyster ladeis, 4o. Heavy loup ladeli, 5c. Vegetable ladeli, Be. Gravy ladeis, Be. Black enameled bandied heavy Three prong meat 4c. Pierced soup ladeis, lOc. fancy painted, 0 aid i5c. 88c. CuipMtora nickel, 75c. enameled, bath 11.98. Farmers' pride lanterns, Larire iquare dinner Medium size dinner 86c. Biz quart sprinkling cans, plain. IBc. Six quart printed, Ho. lemonade, mixers, lOc. Japanned spice boxes, (six to lOc. in large box 24 and Me. Fancy painted Icnlfc Tumbler earriers, Best bouMhold ammonia, lOc. buttle prepared blueing, 8c. Bread toasters or tiroilcra. 5c. Extra lining meat lOc. Home flour alfteri, 17c. Charlotte rnoe lOc. Stamped jelly lOc. Beit tin cponge cake to. Indian meal bread 4c. Brick loaf bread 5 and 80. Oatmeal Ten quart dith pant, lie. Eight quart dish lOc. Two quart oil cant, lOc. Children's picnic mugs, Sc. One quart tin cups, Sc. Thumb scoops, Crumb trays and brushes, 83c. Funny japanned bread boxes. 48 anil I Stove ecrnpers, 5c. Pie or hot dish turners. 8c. Cross bread toasters, 5c. Simp snvers, Planished copper bottom lea pots, Extra heavy Hat cookurs, Egtf poachers, 49c DcUUchablo bottom pic Una, I5c. Uutatclinble bottom pans, 18c. Two quart flour sifters, Scalloped pie linn, Sc. I'luin pie tins, 8u. Scalloped cake 5 and He. Ten quart milk pans, lOr. Eight quart milk pans. Hr. 8ix quart milk pans, Be. Four quart milk pans, 4c. Three quart milk pariH, 3c. Two quart basins, 8 am! .V. Old fashioned heavy tin stew pang, 12c. Old fashioned good tin preserve ket- lOc. Doughnut cutlers. Sc. Uiscuit cullers, !i mul Ic. Scalloped cnokey cullers, 4c. Gravy strainers, 4c. Large milk strainers, fcc. LnrKcdiiHl pans, 8c. Bowl strainers, Sand Ho. Embossed dust puua, 5c. Strong curry combs, lOc. Apple cori'rs, 8c. Cloths sprinklers, 20c. Patty pans, (nix to 5c. Muffin rings, 3c. Henuis vegetable presses, 33c. Mi'x skiinnicre, 3c. Gem pans, (six to 9c. Biscuit pans, (six to lOc. Horse brushes, 9c. Scrub brushes, 9c. Larne tin graters wood handle, 5c. Large size hatchets, only 25c. Boast meal broilers, Ific. Heavy to the Puritan. YORK, April 22.-The Fall River line steamer Puritan, which grounded on the rocks at Hell Gate on Saturday last was placed on the dry dock yesterday. It is now thought that it will cost between" and to repair tbe steamer, as there is a great hole 100 feet long and in some placw as wide as five feet on the port side THE New Vork I MARKETS. Newly Made T.nnl. ALBANY, April 22.-The following became laws yesterday without the governor's ap- proval: An act to amend chapter 84 of the laws of 1886, entitled "An act to incorporate the city of Jamestown." An act making an appropriation for a state armory at Malone, N. Y.; an act to increase the compensation of the county judge and surrogate of Queens county; an act allowing the supervisors of Otaego county to borrow on bonds to pay certain debts; amending the act author- izing the Buffalo park commissioners to lo- cate parks in the Thirteenth ward and in the town of. West Seneca; an act providing for the erection of an armory for the Fourteenth regiment in Brooklyn; an act authorizing flatayia to raise money to pay water bonds of said village. Exchange. NrwYoBK. April 82 FLOUR-Close.l strong with a fair demand; fine grades winter, do spring, superfine winter, 82.40.aa.76: do spring, 12. Winter' d" spring? extra No. 1 winter, 85- Uo spring, city mills extra, M tor West Indies. Southern Hour closed quiet and unchanged: family extras, S3.50Q4.ao. opened with the general feel- ing wasier, but trading active and within a narrow scope; fluctuations were frequent and the crowd stood a good deal of hacking. The local feeling was bearish. In afteraoon there was considerable selling of long 8tuff Md closed ROOMS TO RENT In tho Merchants Hank Building.r; Jacob Winner or Frank May. CARL SCHADER 59 East Third St., Has just received a full line of lower. Spot lots closed quiet. Spot sales of No. a red. winter, ungraded red, No. 9 do (laKc; No. 8 red winter CORN-Options opened (Inn and higher i a decrease of bunU. in graded and toon weakened under a batch of selllne rallied on a decreaso In tbe visible supply and higher for som. months. Spot lots clewed Spot sale, of No. 3 mixed, mixed. No. 8 mixed, 4Sc: No. 2 mixed, April, 40Uc- do May, do June, July, 41c. were strong throughout tho day and closed higher. Spot lot. closed J-SQIc better. Spot sales of No. 1 white state 87c- No-'I mixed, JBc; No s do, UM Equal to any in the city, an< at prices that will pay you to see him befoj a purchasing. RTE-Du'll. BAK LE Nominal. POBK-Dull; new mess, 36. Gompem on the Right-Hoar DS.J-. CHICAGO, April 32. Samuel Bompere president of the American Federation of Labor, is in the city and will deliver an ad- dress at Battery D IxMlay on the "Eight- hour day; its enforcement a Social, Moral and Economic Necessity." Beferring to the carpenters' strilw, he said the labor organiza- tions of the country aretfevoted almost solely to theeight-honrdav idea. "We have chosen the carpenters as tbe first craft for which to win this t-eneflt When they shall have won tHEESB-flieady: factory New York cheddar colored, western Hat, OUR SPRING AND BUM- MER LIKE OF Ties uj I-lttl. Murb.t. FALLS, April CHEESE-Our market may be said fairly opened up yesierday, although for the past two weeks there save each "Monday a ?emnnd ic for the miners and mine laborers. Knni. Will Not be Tried. CHICAGO, April 22.-The indictment against John KUIIZB, the Cronin suspect, was stricken from the court record at the request of State's Attorney Longnecker, who stated that h. had no new evidence against him and did not expect to get any. Opening; or the O.nali. ALBANT, April 22.-Superintend.nt Han- small lots of offered sera an fllou, being th.. very flrar of the make Nearly fifty factories were repre-euted Transactions-Five Into at Skjc, lots a 1 lot atWJe, Slots at We, 4 lota con-slgno.l. Totnl yester Marlut. Tk., VTKI, N. T., at. iae transactions wer. limited in cheesa VMI.MF day. Some factories have been runntae "nee March i. Md other, only commenced present month. The cheese offering sfJiESSBSS ftSSKSiSSiSf ftt WE HAVE THEM IN PAT- ENT LEATHEU and BRIGHT DONGOLA, WITH FANCY COLORED OOZE TRIM- MINOS. WE AL80 HAVE A BEAUTIFUL PATENT LEA- THER SLIPPER, WITH A LARGE BUCKLE, FOR STREET WEAR. SULLIVAN SON, 213 Centre Street, DFFALO, We have frequent by mail for samples of new embroideries. Such requests we are pleased to receive, bat we beg to ask for particulara m regard to the samples wanted. State whether edg- ings, insertions or flouncings, also what width and some idea of the price. We have a stock of em- broideries that is second to none in the country and su- perior to any in Buffalo. The money value we offer is simply unparalled. iere are edgings from of an inch to 18 inches wide in cambric, jaconet, nainsook and Swiss muslin. Matched sets in different widths of edging and insertion on all desirable kinds of ma- terial. All-over embroideries in great variety. Flouncings in the different widths from 18 inches to 60 inches. Special lines of cambric edges at 5c, lOc, 15cand I 25c per yard. IflLDBOV ft AntMHOV, New goods for this season are coming in daily. The muslin underwear stock is -omplete, also the linen stock, he cotton stock and the white goods stock. By "complete" we mean thev have all the new tyles in this season's new the variety that he best purchasing facilities n the country can bring to- gether. The Winter stocks are of- ering great bargains. There lever was a time when you ould trade here more advan- ageously. idam, Meldrum Anderson DRY GOODS, Carp_ets and Draperies, AMMUCAX BLOCK. 00-402 MAIN STREET, BUFFALO, N. T. Dy GEO, A MACBETH i CO., PITTSBURGH, PA, Go to Monroe's for Curtains and Fixtures. -'SPAPLR
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