Dunkirk Evening Observer, May 5, 1890

Dunkirk Evening Observer

May 05, 1890

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Issue date: Monday, May 5, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Saturday, May 3, 1890

Next edition: Tuesday, May 6, 1890

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Publication name: Dunkirk Evening Observer

Location: Dunkirk, New York

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Dunkirk Evening Observer (Newspaper) - May 5, 1890, Dunkirk, New York \\\\\ A\\A/\\\\\ MHN HOUSE CLEANING Time Is again upon lie w ith nil IU* trial*-aint tribulation**; hut a large |M»rti<*n • the wiir/jr amt luconveuienr** ma} OTWrow* by lift a i tifr a g««>dl\ supply *»f l<arg^,t Iiwii Old Uti-wipaia*!*-We have a large *uj»ply un band. and ••an furnish aou all you need, in large <*r anisil (j nantiIM H, al *Or fa r (mudra I. AWN Wk ll.WK BETTER FACILITIES • ban any Printing Hi HMM in Ctiku- ta ii qua County for I ii rn inf out all tin* very In tout dentin** It* Mn© Job Printing- " o are Headquarter* f >r Stationery. \NX\\Ws\\W\A\X^ B VOL. XX. UKF RESENT A TI FE US1NESS HOUSES OF DUNKIRK.. DUNKIRK N. Y , MONDAY, MAY 5, 1890. NO. OO. 4 NKW SIXING MACHINE fur ruling A all kinds of blanks ta the latent audition u» hr Mrx-hanieAl lh* par tin** ut of Dunkirk|l'rintmg tympany* ALKXANDKK’H < cal and Wood Yard. TMW (Antral A mn un, opposite Nickel Maw* Jo (OI All grade* «* Bard ain! Soft W -HU Lumber, Shingles and Lath. Free (cliv . Correa|Mju<icno«: for wholesale iou* solicited. I> K. UIKKOKI), WI and Centra! Are I, Artistic Photographer. Iustautaneou* Photographs of Knbiw a »|»ecialty. hitler* need not wad for sunshine except for ’ta Inca ii •HIH BINDERY J A MKH I RVI MU, pro pnetor, Sa IK E. Second street, near Bnf* 'alo street, Dunkirk, N. T. Magazines, Mu rte. Pamphlets, etc., bound iii all styles. Order* nromptiy attended to. AU work guaranteed. Ii I’Kt llt.K'N t'WKlKRKV HbUSB, .HIH Central Avenue. Wholesale and retail ilealer in l*povted and lomeslic China, ii lass ware, A--. * iHAl'TAi yi'A n**ii i Vy    Kates,    ti    per    «lay. Livery ami Boarding Stable in connection. Victor Rider, 335 an«l SJT Clou street. (J1 ITV HA KH Kit SHOP Chaa. Nagle, Prop. Under Lake Shore National Bauk, cornet center and Third streets. A flue stock of Foreign and Domestic Cigars. | ION KLIN A SON, V /    33s    center street. Practical borse-shoers. Particular attention paid to interfering homos, shoeing of roa*i »• -* trotting horses a specialty. I) UN KI HK EVENING OHSE K\ EK. Largest Daily in lite County. An unequal ie* I advertising medium. FROM WASHINGTON. THE HOUSE TARIFI DEBATE TO BEGIN THIS WEEK. An Attempt It* lug Marie tty the Itepubll* ran* to Limit DcOwte to One Week*—Tim Ih-iiKN'ist* tt *nt Tw e—Tile Wyoming Adnit«alon and Miller HUI on the Program of the Senate. The irreal tariff e this week. It is i t*.z oci Mi rn to in end through the UNKIKH ENCilN KKR! NG COMPANY. f    (■    oruturb    Seilew    A popple. Manufacturers of Unglue*, Boiler.**, Pulleys, Shafting Hangers, etc. Patterns, Forging*, «jaw tings, aiel Machine Work tootler. J) t * I NKI HK SII I IIT CO., J* ii, :ue> aiel M | tier street, Manufacturers of the ‘Cromwell’' ail*! “Dunkirk” perfect• fitting Dress Shirts. On sale in all lea*ling furnishing, clothing aud dry gm*ds houses in Dunkirk, Iv F. TOOMEY, J ,    434 and TP* Lion street. Dealer in Flour, Feed, 'alt. Bale*! nay, Pbos phalcs, etc. Kstablishe*!, I*77 I. KIE hotel ami kilning Saloon, Union l)ej*ot. Easy access to all trams and business houses. Best accommodations tor Coui-aen tai Travelers. John J. Murphy, Prop. I' It I, EIO A CO., ll    97    aud    HW K Third street. Fine Furniture, Cabinet Ware an*l Up* bolstering. Picture Frames made to order* HV j * IL M ATT ESON A to., 301 Central Ave., leaders of Fashion an*! tientlemen ttulhtters A KEI.I. 8 TEAM ll FATINO (XL May 5. debate open* in list* hon to btu;tn I io*H<in v it not i kerfore, aud it vt ill ex week al ie.4->t. Au limit lias ta-en net ll J win the general dehate yet, hut an effort will tie made during the week to (tam a resolution placing a limit upon it, and that limit will lie abort. The Republicans talk about *»i*ttiiig it at one week and the Democrat* ask two weeks. An effort is tieing made to bring aland a compromise tin ten days, but with what success remains to I*** **«*en. The leaders of t he Kepuhih an aide have consulted among theins**!vet*; they have con suited with the a)»enker ami they have consulted with the Democratic mender* of the ways and means committee, but always with the same unKattafaotory result. The matter now rest* in the hands of the committee on rules, and a resolution will don Iii leas la* rejjorted from that committee at an early day, The business to lie considered in the house is that which may come up under suspension of the rules to-day. The Republican* are anxious to call up the river and harlair bill, and they claim that they have pledged t he two-thinis vote necessary to take it up. but the s|M*Hker has not said that he will recognise a member of the committee to take up the bill, and so its fate is still a problem. What other bual ness may Is* called up under suspension is a matter of speculation and of no certainty. On Saturday afternoon the house will listen to eulogies on the late Representative Wilbur of New York. The senate business is pretty well mapissl out for the week. although several important changes In the program may take place. The hill for the admission of Wyoming to the Union is down for consideration today, and the Jones silver hill for Wednesday, lf the Jones hill should Is* taken up as j*er program and the Wyoming bill should not have ta*, n dis l»***d of, the latter will likely Is* taken up in t he morning hour inch (lay while the Jones hill is consideml after *2 o’clock, The consideration of the Jones bill may lie postjsiiied if there se*-.ns any probability that the Republican caucus can come to an agreement, but as matters now stand the senate will go into the silver debate without any caucus action binding the Republican members. And if this condition remains unchanged it is altogether likely that the senate will pass a measure which will Is* in substance a fm* coinage bill, or rather a bill for the free purchase of bullion. On Saturday the senate will consider measures on the calendar. One •lay during the week will Is* given over to the funeral of the late Senator Beck. SENATOR BECK DEAD. ll Manufacturer* of Steam Heating Apparatus Aa’alary Plumbing a Specialty. j | GMK STEAM LAUNDRY. Our specialties:    Fine    Shirt*,    Rte;    ('eltars j As; CuffsjAc#And Lace Curtains.    Free    Dehv ary,    A    W. Cum amiga, 207    Center    street. ....    -    ..    ..... J | J    It.    OEH M. K, Third at., cor. of Buffalo kl vii u Oct m er and dealer in Fin* Boots A Shoo* HENRY WEI LEHTI NEW STUKE. HW K. Third at. Books, Stationery, Musical Instruments,Magatines.Daily aud Meek Iv Paper* and ever* tines pertaining to a drat cl*** book I •tora. 8choo. nook* a specialty. IoH I*RINT1N<I of every desert piton and at lowest living rate* by Dunkirk Printing Coin|»auy, 8 ami lo K. Second St- H. VAN BUREN A SON, Fire Life, Accident aint General lnsuraca* Deal-in Real Estate and Loaua. Particular ntiou nab! to the care of property collect rents An. *2IM Center Bt., 2nd floor. ON KOE S PHARMACY, 300 Central Avenue leadquattem for Wall Paj**r Paint .Oil*, Ac- VI IyERKINS, J. W.. Ak* Center street. Manufacturer and dealer in Hat ness.Sad.Mea, undies. Collars, Trunks,Whip#, Buffalo Unties, Horse Covers Gloves Mittens and Sleigh Unties. < > SCHOLTES, #    17    Last    Third    street, summable Tailor. Gentlemen w ill find it u> their a*lvantage to call on me liefnre purchasing elsewhere. I) B. CAKY St CO., -vi:i Lion street tieneral Hardware,White I.oad.OiIs Painter’* bu pi .lies, Oil Clothe. Granite Ware. A s|ie**ial ly/*f Shcrwii. Williams Pa nt and Mirnrocrange. J K A’l.INO, such a- hlank-ttnoks, ledgers, aud all kind* of blanks done at Duukirk Printing Company, 8 aint IU K. Second bt Rudolph molden haiku, Cor. Third ami Buffalo Ste,, ; Dealer tu Granite, Marble, I egging and Building Stone. Call on me actor* buying your suie-walk. ISLEY Ii A i**., 7 ami 9 Fast Front street Whisky, Wines, Brandies. General Liquor Store for Family Use. IBERT NCR AY, Lion street, near the <le|s»t larding, Sale, Feed ami Livery Stable. ting bv Uie day or week on reasonable (JAM J. GI FEI* IU*, did Centra! Ave. (Up yN stairs),General Insurance and Real Rotate a* em I* ire, Life, Accident, and Live Stock Insurance. Prompt attention git so to buying md selling Real Estate C. JONEN. 73 E. Third st. our Deer. .xeeUior Meat Market. Fresh, Salt and oked Meats, Lard, Sausages, Oysters and I it try. W \\ f ATt.liF.3, JEWELRY, <EC. •Bot the Aurora Railroad Watch. Repairing a specialty. Frank r. SUpf. 83 K. Third st M. MOCKER, Merchant Tailor, AIM Central Avenue It. PROFESSIONAL, T. ROLPH, M. I)., Physician and Surgeon thee over Lyon’s Drag Store. Residence,Central Avenue-Telephone No. 9. Calls may be left at Lvon’s. Ile Is Stricken In a Railroad station With Pinal***1*. of the Heart. VV ash im ITX is, May ft Senator James H | Beck of Kent la ky dmpjssi ileal! ill the Baltimore aud Potomac railway *-latioti at 4 o'clock Saturday afternoou. The (muse of death was jut rn Iv is. Senator Beck had ju-t arri veil from ! New York and was accompanied bv his daughter, .Mrs. tnsslloe, wife of Maj. (food toe of the United States marine (*orj»s Ile got off the train with the rest I of tin* passengers and walked with hit* daughter the entire length of the platform ! and through the gale leading to the station proper. Ho seer ted to walk with an effort and breathe with inlaw, but these symptoms had I avn the usual acc* lnpaui-melds of exert iou with him for some months pool. After {Hissing into the station be and Ids (laughter were joined by his private sec re ! tary. who had brought a carriage to take them borne. A few words were exchanged ! with regard to th** chiv* of luggage, when the senator suddenly turned [Mile, and, with the remark, “I feel dimity," fell into the arms of his companion*. They could not support his weight and he rimpjied to the floor, where he aw (silted away. His I daughter screamed for help. The lssty was I Kirtle into the office of the station- ! master, (treat excitement ensued, and although it was apparent the senator was dead, half a dozen messengers were dis-patched for physicians and all the remedies at hand were applied, tint to no purpose. Dr. Chamberlain was the first physician to arrive, and he was soon followed by Dr. Wells and others. but there was nothing for them to do except to examine the lindy ' to determine the cause of death A suj*er- i Arial examination was sufficient to satisfy the physicians that ieath resulted from paralysis of the heart. The body will In* removed to la*xingtoii, I Ky.. Senator Beck's home, and w ill la* intern'd there, where his wife and one daughter wen* buried. Senator Beek left ■ a son. George, who at pveaeut is some- • wherein Wyoming. The only child left is his daughter, Mrs. Goodloe There was a large number of callers at the house during the evening. When the death of Senator Beck was an- ■ nouneed in the senate, Mr. Ingalls in MtrtlCted the assistant sergeant at arms to pnaeed at once to the railroad station, ascertain the facts, make all pro|*er arrangements, and have the senate Hag half-masted. ARRANGEMENTS FOK THE FUNERAL. Arrangements for dilator Birks funeral j are nearly completed. Tho formal! announcement of his death will la* made iu 1 the senate by Senator Blackburn to-day, aud the senate will at once adjourn and tomorrow the funeral services will to* held * in the senate chamber. To-day to*ilia suspension day in the house Mr. C arlisle will uot formally announce the death of ^citator Beck until after consultation with Speaker I teed, and so it is probable the house w ill not adjoin* until late iu the afternoon. After the funeral serviced to-day the senator’s remains will tie taken over the Chesapeake and Ohio road to I Lexington, Ky., where the funeral will take place on Thursday. All of the Kentucky delegotion in congress w ill accompany the remains to I.ex-ington and attend the funeral there. The following named gentlemen, intimate friends of the dead senator, have ls*en selected by the family as pull liearers aud will also go to Lexington:    Ex Congress man Trimble, ex-Congtvssmati Phil B. Thompson and O. Ck Siealey. and K C'. Wiutersmith of Kentucky, L. Q Wash ington and William H. Smith. The usual congressional committee to accumjwiiiy the remains to Io*xinL'tou w ill lie announced to-day. Senator Beck's remains will Is- token to the ca [ii tot this afternoon and surrounddd by a guard of honor of senate officials will lie in state in the s« oat* corridor until tomorrow noon. The My will then be taken into the senate chatnlier, w’here, at I lido* k the obsequies will tie held. Senator Blackburn will deliver aa oration. NR ETI H Cir RFN ATOR BECK. .Tames Burnie Beck was horn in Dunn frieshire, Scotland, Feb. 13, 182k Ha received an academie education in Scotland, and graduated aa a lawyer from Transylvania university, Ijrxiugton, Ky., in 1H4A. He practiced law in that city. never holding office until elected to tile Fortieth congress. He was reelected to the Forty-first, Forty second and Forty third con grease* In March, INTT, he took bi* aeat iii the -iciiHte, having l*eeti elev'ted to succeed John W. Stevenson. He was re-elected to t he senate in and in 1808. Hi* term would have expired in March, 1895. Senator Beck wa* an earnest Democrat, and wascxt reiuely popular. He had many friends on both sides of the senate and no enemies. He was admitted to be the Democratic member of the senate who was liest informed on the tariff question. He was always a leader in debate* upon silver (juest ions. Eulogized by Hr. Talmage. BiJisiKi v n, May 5.—Her. Dr. Talmage In bis sermon last evening sjioke dramatically of the sudden deaths of Senator Bis k and Mrs. Harper, declaring that they were warnings to old aud young to be alway*. prepared for the greater future. Sjieaking of the late granddaughter of Henry Ward Beecher, he said: “Brilliant as the North ’-tar and lovely as a June morning, from fond kindred here she went straight to the liosom of her God.” He referred to Senator Heck as “My beloved friend, otic of the most magnificent souls I ever knew, at ti mea in ehKjuence, Demosthenic: tin* foe of all w’rong; the terror of all polit leal corruption, and th* friend of God Speaking of a visit toSen-ator Heck in Kentucky, he sa:d that th* senator had then azured him of his cartiest Isdief that the Billie was true and that the only hope for this world w ok the gosjiel of Christ. I <m Id u t Work in Harmony. SVN Francisco, May 5. Yesterday a split occurred in the ranks of the striking rid 11 men, through the > aris'iiten*’ union refusing to support the tnillmen's strike. The two sections finally agreed to fight separately, and each -suit a delegation to confer with the mill owrners No con-clusion w as reached, hut it is believed at the tnietitig to Is* held today a compromise of shorter hours aud less pay will be reached. There is no material change in the carjs*nters’ strike. I>estrad ive Forest Fires. Stillwati Ii. Minn., May &.—Millions of feet of pine an* U ing consumed in thee* valleys bv for*--.! tires. The air is so tilled w~itIi smoke that breathing is almost im-[m ts*d bl** Hu lid re* is «»f rneu are at work jilowing alsiut tlu ir meadows to prevent the spread of the forest fires. The woodland ( annot Is* saved, ami the fire will cease only atter exhausting it* supply of combustible- Many wassi.smen have desert cd their homes and gone southward. % strike Averted. NI w York, May a - The threatened general strike of the hoitsesmith* of New \ ork and Brooklyn has laa-n averted, the bi is —es having agreed to the promised new scale, as follows:    For finished class lf ft st p**r day ( la-s A, |7T per day; derriek-men, f2.7.“* per day; heljiers. F2.V) ja*r day. Flu* result was «ifi iou need at a mass meeting yesterday over which (irand Master Workman Powderly presided. High stater In I.oiiistsna. New OKU \ns, May 5.—The Picayune’* Shreveport, I*a., sjieHal says: The river continues to ri**c steadily and is higher than in P**! It is believed that the rise her** will g< * from eighteen tot went y inches higher l**fore coming to aataud. The Pad-do si«u- alsive the city, above the city the w hole country’ front the river to the lake is a sin-ct of water. All the lowland not protected by the levees is flooded. NEARLY A MILLION. A not lier Bucket shop Goes Under. Lu DV I ut .MnyS.—A. G. McUnmphell A (Jo . bu* Ret shop proprietors, closed their doors Sat ti rday ami announced that they would Is* forced to susjiend business on account of heavy lessee on the bull market, l'be cm*cern was supponed to lie the soundest of its class in I louisville. The firm's Chicago and New Y«*rk correspondents are not affected by the failure. Wisconsin Towns in Danger. Ut Doon, WK, May 5. Keport* to th!* {s*int from New Uichniond, W is., are of the most alarming character. Forest fires an* buruin. on tim* side* of the village, and th** I >M di-patch stated that the depot of the Omaha company was on tire and a-ked that the Hudson fire department ba rushed to that point at once. A southern Millionaire Head. Birmingham. Ala., May 5.—Col. Slnoa, the jdoneer of Alabama's iron and railway development, died la<t night. He sold hi* iron interests a few years ago for 11,000,000 cash aiel has mu si me been engaged actively in business. He was noted for hi* large gifts to religious and charitable institutions. striker** ( sniped Out. Brn\ Pi sth. May 5.—-Fifteen hundred linkers here have struck and have ramped in tents upon nu island in the Danube. They have cattle with them and can subsist for some time. They have been joined by Ttu -triking girls from the jute factories. Fhe hundred bakers have l*een detailed from the army and ordered to P« -th. Vt ill Ask Tor an Advance. Pitts bi May ii. -The employ.** of th* National Tube works of McKeesport held a mas- meeting yesterday. Over2,000moi were present. By a vote it was decided to a-k for un advance of IO |*er tent., or the present pay for nine hours work. A committee of eighteen was appointed to confer with the firm. Busine** Men Apprehensive. LoUIHVU.lk, Ky., May 5.—Great ajipre-bension is felt among louisville business me)up st the governor should sign the anti-tru*w ‘bill, similar to the Missouri law, which has pa— cd Im it ti houses of the legislature. A iwotesf was sent by the board of trade to Governor Ticknor Saturday afternoon. The Rope sees the I’tlgrlm*. lh»mk, May 5. -The Pope gave audience on May Day to JOO pilgrims. He addressed them on tile industr al question aud expressed approval of Germany's refusal to recognize ttic* OM Catholic** of Bavaria. .Mr. Ha>es Returns from Bermuda. NEW York. May 5.—The steamship Orinoco, which arrived from Bermuda yesterday, brought ex ibvsideut Rutherford B. Hayes, accompanied by lo* daughter ami Lieut. Col. King. ESTIMATE OF THE TURNOUT OF WORKINGMEN IN LONDON. All Former Demonstration* Eclipsed—Th* Crowd Is a Quiet (In*, and the Celite Hav* Nothin* to l>o—The Speakers Mostly Moderate In Their (.angling*. The Movement iu Rpain. Ix)Ntx»N, May 5.—Yesterday should become * memorable one in the history of demonstrations on the {tart of the tailoring clauses of Fnglaud, for it has never lavn •quailed si pee t he days of monster outpourings of the jieople which characterized the reform movement of iso#. The most moderate estimate of the number of people taking {Wirt in the Hyde Park meetings is half » million, of w hich ‘JOU.0UO cann* in processions and JUU.UOU gathered at will. This is a very conservative calculation. however, and some observer* accustomed to gauge targe crowds, do not hesitate to assert that fully 1,0(10,000people participated in the demonstration. There were 15U band- of music in the procession*. The affair was a three headed one, the lirgest uuinl»er of men ta*ing uuder the leadership of the trades council—a distinctively nnn-Soeialiatic tasty. A nom*-i what less numerous contingent ac know-edged the leadership of the I central committee, which leans strong-! ly toward Socialism, while a third ; and relatively small division was j under the control of the out and-out Socialistic organization known as the Social j Democratic Federation. All possibility of strife o*£f riel iou among the various laslies | has lieeii avoided by careful previous ar j raugetneuts, and for once jieople of all ■hades of opinion on the labor question {joined in h common movement. Tho I trades council procession was badly led, aud for the most part wa- hardly better I thau a straggling mob of ill-conditioned, 'dirty aud ragged men, whose appearance J made it plain that they represented the I unemployed rather than the workingmen. These forlorn hosta made no attemjit to keep step,even when they were within hearing of music. They moved along |»ell melt, but despite their miserable apjiearauce i they manifested gold nature and indulged j in horse play and rude joking among themselves. Their gorgeous banners were j in odd contrast with the evident poverty of the bearers. There wi re over ’JIA) of I these femblems, adorned with all manner I of mottoes and devices. One was noticed having a good portrait of Mr. Gladstone on one side and on the reverse aide the I grim motto: “We Kill Ourselves to Feed Ourselves.” The music furnished wax a* * a rule more noisy than artistic. In {mum ing Westminster Abby and Buckingham ; {wince the bands banged wildly as if in de • fiance of those aristocrat ic precincts; and it 1 is probable that many a shudderof dismay was thus caused which could not have been produced by cl alo* aud stones. The central committee’s procession moved in mtieh th* ta*-t form, ami was made up of a more well-to-do set of workmen. When all the marchers had rent bed ’he park the scene wa* an imposing one. I he ; plainness of the garb characterizing th* assemblage as a whole was largely off set by the gay batmen* and by the surprising j prevalence of ja*nional decoration in the shajie of bright rihtama, rosettes, etc., some being the badges of th* unions, others impromptu embellishment*. The scene resembled a huge fair, the crowd outside of the dense rent nil portion tieing dispersed iu smaller groups, each made up of the auditors of some orators of more moderate fame than that of the leaders who addressed the main crowd from the Central platforms. The main belt, threequarters of a mile long by half a mile wide was crammed with a solid moss of peojde, wdiile all the streets aud ways leading to the park were more (or less congested The Whitechapel district seemed to have disgorged a considerable fraction of its unhappy denizens to swell the throng. The crow*d eblied and j flowed, and there was precisely sj**akiug a continuous sin cession of audiences. This was largely the necessary result of the j paucity of sjieakers. It w as impossible for half the people to hear what was said, aud in fact no one seemed to care much !about listening. The gathering together in the jniblic place and exchanging greetings and opinions seemed to ta* the idea uppermoHt, The marching, or coming and going, continued from *J o'clock until after night fall. The best speakers were those furnished by the central committee, including the more noted of the moderate Socialistic leaders, I*a Fargoe, a Frenchman, whose chief claim to distinction is Lased on his distant relationship to the late Karl Marx, was one of the few sjieakers w ho indulged in violent language. He declared that France was ruled by a syndicate of -w eaters and swindlers, who should lie swept away. He admitted that the English people |KMM*esses more power than the French to bring atamt reforms peaceably. Group* of marchers continued to arrive long after darkness hod jolt an end to speaking. The day was an orderly one de-sjiite the thronged condition of the street*. The police did not iuterferte in any way with the jirocessions or meetings, except to put a veto upon an attempt to lead an eleghant through the (greetsas |»art of the turn-out. The only arrests were those of thieves, who were out in great force, their prey lieing naturally the spectators ou the sidewalks rather than the humble marchers in the streets. Altogether the demonstration wa* a creditable one to the great eight-hour movement. KMLN's disagreeable surprise. When Kudu Pasha a fortnight a started for the take country at the head of a (merman expedition and with the undisguised intention of forestalling the British iii the annexation business in those remote regions, the English newspajiers vehem wally abused the British Hast African com patly for their apparent supineness, aud indulged in loud jeremiads over the pros jolt of Eng land's certain defeat in the struggle for enjiremacy in the Dark Continent. Sir William Mackumon. j»re»l-dent of the comically, and Sir Francis de Winton, its new governor, professed great indignation at Emin’s ingratitude, and did not deny that they had ben outmameu I vred. Stanley upon being appealed to merely shrugged his shoulders aud opined that Emin would uot ta* able to do much I The cat is now out of the lutg, aud a moat unpleasant animal he is, from the German point of view. Emin Pasha, in fact, has a disagreeable surprise awaiting him The country over which he hoped to hoist the German flag, south of his old jHMseHsions, has already been opened up by an expedi lion led by Mr. Jackson, which was quietly went out last summer by the British East African company, and the whole of th* I Uganda territory and possessions on the north of the Lake have been placed under English protection. All this hapjzened six months ago. and as Emit! is uot a tighter, he will probably accept occotn jilt abv4 foot*. Although Starkey i« unquestionably tk« bos of England at present, A mast be admitted that the reception tendered him by the Emin Pasha relief coram it tee Friday night was not an unqualified success. St. James's hall was not filled in spite of the fact that it was known that th* Prince and Princess of Wales, the Duke and Duchess of Edinburgh, and a half dozen other royalists were to be present, and it is se! dom that the Briton neglects an opportunity of viewing collectively th* members of th* reigning family. Stanley furnished no report of his odeech to newrs-papers, aud sjxike in so low a tone and so indistinctly that the reporters could not “take" him entire. The audience glittered with diamonds. The Princess of Wales wore one in lier coiffure of a size that would startle a New York alderman, and the Duchess* of Edinburgh and the Baroness Burdett Coutt* seemed to be encased in an armor of precious stones The prince** mon* than once dozed and nodded during the progress of the great explorer’* speech, which was after all only a repetition of what everyone had already heard of the journey across the Dark Continent. Evidently Stanley does not intend to hurt the sale of his hook by divuig: cg the contents beforehand. A FAMOUS MORSI DIES. Hermit, the winner of the sensational Iierhy in 18*57, which was run in a snow Storm and for which fib to I was liet against him, died lost week from old age. The horse tielouged to Henry Chaplin, now minister for agriculture, who won a fortune by the animal’s victory. It is a wellknown story now how the theu Marquis of Hastings had stolen away Chaplin's affianced bride, aud It was the marquis who ta t against Hermit os long aa he could find any one to lay money on the horse. Chaplin himself was chief backer, and he hod the satisfaction of half ruining the man who robbed him of his intended wife. Beyond his winning of th* Derby, Hermit was rather a failure as a racehorse. but at the stud he produced more prize winners than any other stallion, aud yielded his owners a princely income. His progeny won in stakes alone £315,988 in England and £37,343 in France. SPANISH DEMONSTRATIONS. A Moo moil Throughout Hpsin Favoring the Eight-Hour I>m> . Madrid, May 5. An extensive Socialist demotist ration was made here yesterday. After listening to violent sjieeches the parties jai ut* marched to the residence of Premier Sagas!a. who received a deputation liearing resolutions in favor of the eight-hour day. Senor Sagnsta refused to consider the subject matter of the resolutions whereupon the deputation informed him that the workingmen proposed to obtain the eight-hour concession by legal means if possible, but otherwise by force. There was no disorder. I Altair meetings were held yesterday in Barcelona and all the other large cities of Spain, jietitious were adopted everywhere asking the governors of the provinces to favor legislation looking to the adojition of the eight hour day. All the demonstra tions wereof nu orderly character and numerous striker* have offered to return to work if they can lie guaranteed protection. k Th* Kaiser Disappointed. BERLIN, Mays.—A guest at ti** recent Staats Hath banquet, replying to the Emperor William'* sjieech, denounced the Socialist hill as an obnoxious measure, tending to embitter the feelings of the working classes and stimulates sympathy with Sx-talLin. The speakerdlk-lared that the measure ought to be summarily dropped. To the surprise of many present the emjieror rejoined, “That is quite my opinion.” BASEBALL NEWS. standing of the Club* iii the Different ■ .cagui-*—Sunday Gaines. The following tables show the standing of elule* in tile different associations; PLAYERS’ LEAGUE. Per Won. Ix«t. Cent. Boston...................... 8    3    .727 Chicago.................... 8    3    .687 Buffalo..................... 5    4    .536 Brooklyn................... 5    3    .fid) Pittsburg................... 5    &    .5(J0 Philadelphia   ........... 4    8    .445 New York.................. 4    7    .383 Cleveland ................. 3    7    .3UU NATIONAL LEAGUE. Per (’ent. .087 .600 .SUO .566 ilk JOO -273 Won. Loet Philadelphia....... ........ 6 3 ('hi* ago............ ....... 6 4 Clue iii na ti......... ....... 6 4 Brooklyn........... ........ 5 4 Bouton............. ........ 6 & Pittsburg........... ....... 5 5 ( leveland.......... ........ 3 7 New York ......... ........ 3 8 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Rochester.. St. Louis... Dansville . Athletic... Syracuse... Toledo..... Columbus.. Brooklyn.. Won. . V V .. 8 . •    4 .. 4 .. 4 ,. 4 .. 3 Gist. a 4 4 4 I 8 0 9 Per Cent. • .OC .087 .636 .382 •CO .308 2*0 At St. Louis— St. Louis................2 0000000-2 Louisville...............0 2 2 0 3 2 0 2—1% Base hits St. Louis 2, Louisville 12. Errors St. Lodi* A Louisville 3. Batterie* Stivetts,    Wittrock and Kart*; Gondell and WeckbockeF. Urnjiire O’Brien. At Toledo-- Toledo...............0    000011 10-3 Columbus ..........I    0 0 0 2 2 0 0 *-11 Base hit* Toledo 4, Columbus ll. Errors Toledo8, Columbus 2. ^ Batteries Healy and iUigers; Gastrlgbt and O’Connor. Umpire O’De* Tile Syracuse-Brooklyn and Athletle-Roch-ester games a cre post porns! on account of rain. The Canner*’ Money Wanted. Ntw Orleans, May 5.—The Picayune’s Austin, Tex., sj*ecial Rays; The Farmers’ Alliance of Texas is in trouble and senna tional developments are rumored. In 1887 th#* leaders organized at Dallas an ex-ihange with a capital of I500.0UU, the stock Tieing taken by the subordinate lodges. The exchange lasted about two years, during which time, it is alleged, nearly a quarter of a million dollars was squandered, and t here is nothing to show for it but about *-8M*)b worth of property. Farmers who contributed the money are anxious to have an investigation and will institute snit to recover certain property in Dallas now occupied as an alliance and commercial agency. HE PID NOT APOLOG TZF.. INSPECTOR BYRNES SAYS HE WILL STAND BY HIS STATEMENTS* Victoria Woodhull and Hor Husband Call od Him and Ask Him to Retract, But He Refuses to Do So. and Tells Them to Go Ahead and Sue Him—Two Attempts at Murder In Syracuse*. New Yoke, May 5.—Chief Inspector Byrnes denies that he apologized to Mrs. John Biddulph Martin, better kuown as Victoria Woodhull, when she and her bus baud visited his office on Saturday. The inspector said. “I read in one or two morning papers an interview with Mrs. Martiu, who with her hitNliaiid and her brother-in-law, Dennis W. O’Halloran, came to see me at my office Saturday. It is stated that I made an apology and shook hands with Victoria. I wish to say Dow that this is false. There was no apology and I did not shake hands with Mrs. Martin. Some days ago Mr. O’Halloran came to my office and asked me if I could meet Mr. anil Mrs. Martin, and state in their presence that the article that was published derogatory to Mrs. Martin, aud purporting to come from me, was untrue. “I said no, I would not meet them; that according to disj>atclie* from Europe they hod stated they were going to sue me. I said let them go ahead aud sue me, aud I will see them in court. After thinking the matter over I decided, however, that I would see them and told Mr O’Halloran I received a letter say tug they would call Saturday. Mr. O’Halloran came on Saturday aud introduced a man and woman os Mr. aud Mrs Martin. He at once com inenced to make a speech about being persecuted. I interrupted him and asked what his business was with me. She then spoke of the trials and tribulations of herself and sister. She wanted me to read a number of letters sh* had received, but I refused to look at them. She said the or tide re furred to hod done herself and sis ter much harm. I said I was responsible for the article and was prepared to meet them in any court. They said It was untrue that they threatened to sue me. “Mr. Martin wanted me tosav something in refutation of the article which hod done his wife an injustice. I said again that they could sue me, but Mr. Martin said he hod no such idea. Then Mr. Martin took a lot of jiapers from a valise and wanted me to read them. I declined. Ile left the j>»js*rs on my desk and I threw them In the waste basket. Before going Mr Martin said he was sorry to have this trouble with me. I said I was sorry also, but that I am a public officer, and responsible for my state menta. Mrs. Martin liecame greatly agitated aud her face was flushed in leaving. I took care not to see these jieople alone. I had one of my men In the office who can testify to what was said and done. I was the author of the article complaiuedof and resjsinsible for it. I rejieat that I made no apology.” TWO ATTEMPTS AT MURDER. A loung Pole Stabbed by a Member of a Wedding Party. Syracuse, N. Y., May 5.—Two attempts at murder were made here at an early hour yesterday morning, and In one In stance the victim was fatally injured. On Saturday night John Shuffinski, a Pole, 10 years old, after sjieuding the evening at a grocery at the town of Geddes, just be yond the outskirts of the city, went to a house near by where wedding featiritten were in progress to look at the dancers through the window. He remained there for two or three hours, and then hearing the report of a revolver, or what sounded like it, inside, hurried away. He had got but a short distance when a young man rushed out of the house, overtook him and stab I »ed him in the left side, the knife penetrating the kidneys. Nhuflinski lay unconscious by the roadside until he was discovered by passers-by and taken to his home. He knew his as sailant by sight, though not by name, and the police from his description arrested John Strich, a German, who was promptly ideutiffed by the wounded man. Shuf-litiski is not expected to live through the night. Strich denies all knowledge of the crime. The second murderous attempt was nifcde on Christopher Snyder, who wa* Ared at twice by an unknown man, one of the bullets grazing his cheek aud the other entering his right arm near the wrist. The perpetrator of the crime ha* not yet lee ii arrested, but the police have a clew which they think will reault in the discovery of his identity Ravages of Spotted Fever. Cincinnati, May 5.—Additional rejjorta of the ravages of spot ted fever near Franklin, Tenn., have been received confirming aud augmenting the horrors before briefly reported The disease is unusually fatal, nine out of every ten persons attacked dying. The fever had a brief run in Sumner and Webster counties about two months ago, but disappeared, and people were greatly elated at their seeming es cape. but lost week it reappeared, and within forty-eight hours of its coming has taken Ave lives. Since then a dozen more have died, and the people of the stricken district have about concluded to abandon it forever, as this is the filth visitation of the fever. Farms aud all kinds of stock can be bought for rn song. The origin of th* disease is not known. It comes without warning and goes os suddenly. Dumped by “Klugors.” Logansport, Iud., May 5.—A 100-yard race for a purse of 11,000 took place yesterday lad ween a sprinter giving his name as St. Clair of Wisconsin and a man named Jent of Marion, Iud , but who is said to be Gibbons, an English professional. 9k. Clata won easily; time, 1K)0)^. Two thou* -and dollars changed hands on the result. Both men are suj>posed to be “ringers.* HI. Louts Carpenters Threaten to Strike. St. Louis, May 5.—The carpenters have arranged to go out to-dsy unless they are conceded an advance of 5 cents per hour. The I his sew say that they will refuse to make the concession but w^Jl give employment to all non-uuion men they can secure. If this is atD*npted all men engaged in the building trades will make a common cause with the carpenters. Planing mill hands mode a demand on Saturday for eight hours, which it is believed will be refused. Barnes* makers will go out today to enforce their demand for a 1ft per cent, advance. Quarrymen have notified their employers that they must have more money arid shorter hours. This week is expected to show serious trode (listurbanest unless some sort of compromise is effected.__ Etght-Hour De rn on*! rat ton In Denver. Denver, May ft.—Over ft,(AJO laboring men paraded the streets yesterday after noon. After the parade they held a meeting where speeches were mode by a number of leading men of the city. As all th* union men are working the eight-hour i day there is no occasion for diasat isfaction or for a strike. . Painters Demand Lew Hour*. Wilmington, Del., May 5.—A secret meeting of painters held in this city yester* day decided to demand 32 ‘35 per day ai nine hours, the present rata. EME STORE: BOYS' AND GIRLS' HATS. Men t> and Boys’ Mixed llaranaw Btraw Drest Hats, 24o, Boys’ Fancy Mixed Btraw Dress Hats, only Sic. Youth s fine, nobby shape, fancy Straw Hats, silk ribbon band, best qualities, only 47c., worth 75c. Assorted styles Boys’ plaiu and fancy style Btraw hats, for school, only 25c. Boys' fancy school Hats. extra good qualities, only 17c. Girls’ wide-rim fancy school Hatn, only 17c. Girls’ wide-rlin plain Bailor Hats, solid colors, only 19c. Girls’ tine broadbrim fancy Bailor School Hats, only 22c. Girls' plain and fancy mixed drest Hats, only 25c. aud 29c., worth 40c. Girls’ very stylish dress Hats, faucy braids, only 40c. and 49c. Misses* stylish dress Hats, very desirable, only AO aud (loc. Ladies' large sunshade Hats, only 15c. Men s plain white Macanaw dress Hats, worth 75c., only 37 and 47c. Men’s fancy straw drees Hats worth 40c., only 17c. Girls’ and Boys* Faucy Flannel Caps, stylish and very desirable, only 48c. Old ladies’ and men’s Lace C'aj>s, infants’ and children’s plain and faucy Lace Caps, from 23c. to 50c., newest patterns. y; * T 1«"!    TTI M niJi JK» JL I... JI    JL    9    JL    fL*    -JLfLI« SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT STODDART St CO., Patent Attorneys, Sift 7th bt-, Washington, I> (J., opn U 8. Patent Office. Patents, Caveat* ami ti*-Issues secured. Trade Marks register**! All Patent business conducted for moderate Fees. Information, Advice aud sjiecial references Benton request. MU terre ime ^bly and < A MONTH can be made working for us. Persons preferred who can furnish a horse and give their whole ime to the business. Spare moments may Ire profitably employed alw*. A few vacancies in town* cities B. F. JOHNSON A CO., .ooy Main St., Richmond, Va. I 'OR HALK.—Two building lots, ftoxtso, on II Leopard street near Fourth street. Inquire at 78 K. Fourth street. REMOVAL. Dr. Gen. E. Blnckham has removed his office and residence to No. 822 Dove street. Office Hocks—to a. in. till noon; I p. rn. Ult 4 j». in.    nu Sunday forenoon and weekday evenings by appointment. ; pen en ce IBKR ACO, ll I RI) 11 (ll. TY II IDI (A I alf re SALESMEN IAf A RI TF Vt For our Reliable Nursery Mf ll IM I ► Rf Mock, on Salary or ■* “I™ ■ k mf mission. W rite for terms. Need no ex S.A McOM Nurserymen, Rex hrster, N. V ANTED—AN ACTIV E MAN for each section. Salary R7A to HOO, to locally represent a successful N. Y. Company moor j (orated to supply Dry Gmxls, Clothing, (dux’s, Jewelry, etc., to consumers at cosL A Iso a Latdjr of tact, Rotary RAO, to enroll in«*inta*rs (HO,Out) now enrolled, finn,non jiaol in. I References exchanged. Empire Co-operative Association (credit well rated) Lock Box *»R>, N. Y* Buffalo, N. Y. We have frequent request* by mail for Ham pies of new embroideries. Sueli requests we are pleased to receive, but we beg to awk for particulars in regard to the Ham pl es ! wanted. State whether edgings insertions or flouncing^ also what width and some idea of the [trice. We have a stuck of embroideries that in necond to none in the country and hu-perior to any in Buffalo. The money value we offer in ROOMS TO RENT In the Merchants Rank Building. * Inquire of tf    Jacob Wirtn«r or Frank May. GARL SCHAUER 169 East Third St., Has just received a full line of SMC SHUB I simply unpaialled. There are edgings from J of an inch to 18 inches wide iii Onnigti Trousenngi. Equal to &ny in the city, and at prices that will pay you to see him bef cie purchasing. cambric, jaconet, nainsook and Swiss muslin. Matched sets in different widths of edging and insertion on all desirable kinds of material. All-over embroideries in great variety. Flouncing!! in the different widths from 18 inches to ho inches. Special lines of cambric edges at 5c, 10c, 12Jc, 15c and 25c per yard. Adak. Mbldkum ,i;A8uihion. | New goods for this season are coming in daily. The muslin underwear stock is complete, also the linen stock, the cotton stock and the white goods stock. By “complete” we mean they have all the new styles in this season’s new goods—all the variety that the best purchasing facility 4 in the country can bring together. The, Winter stocks are offering great bargains. There never was a time when you could trade here more advantageously. OUR SPUING ANI) BUMMER LINE OF Osfori Tie: ail Slipper: we have IhemTn' Vat ENT LEATHER and BRIGHT DONGOLA, WITH FANCY COLORED OOZE TRIMMINGS. WE ALSO HAVE A BEAUTIFUL PATENT LEATHER SLIPPER. WITH A LARGE BUCKLE. FOR STREET WEAR. SULLIVAN & SON, 213 Centre Street, Ad am, Meldrum & Anderson" DRY GOODS, Carpets and Draperies, Book* Jan (I Stationery, AMERICAN BLOCK, ■HM-40't MAIN BUFFALO. N Y. C. C. Penfold Manufacturer aud Importer, 384 MAIN MT., BUFFALO, lf. Y. DEALER IN Diamonds,    Watches and Jewelry, Clocks, Silverware, Leather Goods, etc. KNO RA VI IS ii, GOLI) <f SIL VKR PLA TING. A COMPLETE LIME OF HOLIDAY GOODS 364 M A IN ST UK KT, Opposite Iroquois Hotel. $500 REWA RD I WE will pay the above reward for any caae of Liver Complaint, Dysj»epsia, Bick Headache, indigestion, ( onstiRation or Coativeness we cannot cure with West’s Vegetable Liver Pill*. when the directions are strictly complied with. They are purely Vegetable, and never fail to give satisfaction. Sugar Coated. Large boxes, containing 30 Pills. 26 cents. Beware of counterfeits, and imitations. The genuine innnu-inc tired only bv JOHN C. WkSt A CO by Moxroe’s Pharmacy. Du kirk, N. J, «w.Yjaaaamm tYSBREAK~? -    \y0U,|5Ef thE WttONC?50BT ; THE RICHT ONES ARE CALLED PEARL TOP AND ARE Made only by GEO. A. MACBETH A CO., PITTSBURGH, PA. Go to Monroe’s for Curtains and Fixtures ;

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