Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Dunkirk Evening Observer (Newspaper) - May 5, 1890, Dunkirk, New York f' "v HOUSE CLEANING Time again upon with ita trihlo and but n large portion of the wor.-y ami inconvenience mm overcome hnv ing a Hiippl'v WK1IAVK BKTT1R_____ Than nny County fOT taming mrt Hio very i.to.i la Fine Job Printing. Headquarters Stationary Luge, Old Nempapen. We have a larye Mipply on hand, and can furnish you all yoifm-ed, in large 01 quantiliim, at 4Oc. per liundrod. VOL. XX. DUNKIRK MONDAY, MAY 5, NEARLY A MILLION. DID NOT APOLOGIZE. mined that the reception tendered him by REPRESENTATIVE USINESS HOUSES B OF DUNKIRK. FROM WASHINGTON. THE HOUSE BEGIN TARIFr DEBATE THIS WEEK. TO AKEW BIJI.ISO MACHINE lor ruling all kinds ol blanks is the to he Mechanical Department of Company. i LKXANDEK'8 Coal and Wood Yanl.TW Central Avenue, opposite Nickel Plate All grades ol Hard and Soft Coal, Lumber, Shingles and Lath toll loUclted. _____ _.....c __ ___ ___ Free CorrenponUciMx: for wholesale lota R. OIKFORD, 223 and 225 Central Are Artistic Photographer. Instantaneous Photographs of Babies a Sltterf need not wait for eunahme except for I >ooit JAHKH IKVINO, Pro it pnelor, No. Itt K. Second street, near Buf- falo street, Dunkirk, N. T. Magazines, Mu tin, Pamphleu, etc., bound in all styles. promptly attended to. All work guaranteed. ItUKCUKK'S CHOOKEKT HOUSE, O 303 Central Avenue. Wholeaale and retail dealer in Imported and Domestic China, 0 law ware, Ac. f IHADTAfJUUA HOTEL, Livery and boarding Htaule in connection. Victor Kider, 3W and 3X7 Lion street. An Attempt Being by the Renubll- emu tu Limit Uelmtu to One Want Tw Wyoming Adraliwlon and Silver Bill on the Pro- gram of the Srnule. WARIIIW.'IOM, (.'rent tariff debate opens in the IhU week. It is to begin'I uewlav it mil ImiK occurs to in- terfere, and it will extend thnmith the the capitol i-M-i aftcrnooA and surrounded by a guard ol honor of senate officials will lie in state in I he senate corridor until to- morrow noon. The body will be taken into the chamber, where, at 1 o dock 1 hi- obsequies will be held. Sena- tor Hliickijurn will deliver an oration. SKETCH OP bKNATOB BECK. I Burnie Beck was born in Dum- 'fneshire, Scotland, Feb. re- ceived an academic education in Scotland and graduated as a lawyer from Transyl yunia university, Lexington, Ky., in He practiced Uw iu that city, never hold ing office until elected to the Fortieth con Kress. Ue Wtts re-elected to the Forty first, Forty-second and Forty-third eon- week at limit has been hut upon March, 1877, he took his seat the general debate yet, but an effort will having been elected to suc- he made during the week to itass a resolu- W' Stevejuwm. He was re-elec- tion placing a limit upon it, and that tcd to "le in and in 1888. His limit will be short. The Republicans talk about setting it at one week and the Democrals ask two weeks. An effort is being made to brinft about a compromiie on ten days, but nith what success remains to be" seen. The leaders of the Republican side have con-I st on the tariff question. He I term would have expired in March, 1895. .Senator Beck was an earnest Democrat and popular. He had many friends on both sides of the Semite and no i enemies. He was admitted to bethe Dem- ocratic member of the senate who was suited among themselves; they have con suited with the speaker anil' they have consulted with the Democratic members of the ways and means committee, but was always a leader in debates upon sliver questions. By Dr. Talmage. BKIIOKI.YV, Ma tITY HAKIIKU SHOP V t'has. Naglc, 1'rop, Under Lake Shore National Hank, cornei Center and Third strccu. A line Block oJ roreign and Domestic Cigars. (ONKIJK SON, V> 888 Center street, Practical horse-shoers. Particular attention lo interfering horses. Shoeing ol roail trotting Worses a specialty. JJUNKIRK EVENING OBSKKVKK. Largest Daily in the County. An unequalled advertising medium. arc anxious to call up t he river and harbor bill, and they claim that they have pledged i he two-thirds vote nwensary to take it up, but the speaker has not said that he will a member of the committee to lake up the bill, and so its fate is still a problem. What other busi- ness may be culled up under suspension is a matter of speculation and of no i ,.vj i Jt'l talnty. On Saturday afternoon the house senator !ly as a June morning, from fond kindred here she went straight to tho bosom of her Bod" lie referred to Senator Meek as "My be- loveil friend, one of tlie most magnificent souls I ever knew; HI times in eloquence Demosthenic; the foe of all wrong- the terror of all political corruption, and the friend Speaking of a visit to Sen- ator Beck in Kentucky, he sii'd that the KNOINEEKINO COMPANY. Formerly Sellew Hopple. Manufacturers of Kngmen, Boilers, Pullcyn, Hangera, etc. Patterns, ForgiiigTb, Canungs, and Sliiclune Work to order. J vDNKIKK SHIRT CO., 203, 2U3 IJ Center "Cromwell" street, Manufacturers of the and "Dunkirk" norfect llttmx On sale in all loading furnishing, clotliing and dry goods houuea in Dunkirk. Dr. TOOMKY, 434 and 43t> Lion street, Dealer in Flour, Feed, -alt. Baled Hay. Pbos phaios, etc. Established, 1877. IvKUE HOTKI. and liming Saloon, Union EJ Depot. Easy access to trums and houses. Beat accommodations for Coui- .nercial Travelers. John J. Murphy, Prop. EHLERH A CO.. W and 99 K. Third street FiDe Furniture, Cabinet Ware and Up- noleterlug. Picture Frames made to order. CT O. MATTK8ON CO., 301 Central Are., Fashion anil Uentlemen IHltflttera. II aJCELl, STEAM CO., Steam Healing Apparatus 'lumbing a Specialty. II OMB STEAM LACNDKV. Our specialties: Fine Shirts, loc; Collars Jo; Cuffs, Lace Curtains. Free Deliv- ery. A W. Cummings, 2U7 Center street. II K. OKBM, E. Third at., cor. ol Buffalo Uanulncturer and dealer In fine Boots A Shoes HENI1V WKILER'S NEW STORK, 103 Third at. Books, Stationery, Musical In- and Woe lily Pauors pertaining to a nret cluss book School Books and store. JOB PKINTrNO of every ilexcriiitumaml i.l lowest living rates by Dunkirk Printing Company, 8 anil E. Second St. B. TAN BUREN ft SON, Fire Accident and General Insurance. Life, Deal in Keal Estate and Lonns. 1'arlicular attention paid to the care of property collect- ing rents fto. !18 Center st, 2nd floor. Vf ON ROE'S PHARMACY, 300 Central Avenue Headquarters for Wall Paper Paint, Oils, Ac. The senate business is pretty well mapped out for the week, although several important changes in the progiam may take place The bill for the admission o'f Wyoming to the fnion is down for con- sideration to-liny, and Ihe Jones siher bill for Wednesday. If the Jones bill should be taken up as per program and the, Wyoming bill should not have be.-n dis- posed of, the latter will likely lie taken up in the morning hour each day while the Jones bill is considered after 2 o'clock. The consider.ition of the Jones bill mav be postponed if there seems any probability that the Republican cam us can come to an agreement, but an matters now stand the senate will go into tlie silver debate without any caucus aition binding the Republican members. And if this i onili- tion reimmis unchanged it is altogether likely that the senate will puss a measure which will be in substance, a free coinage bill, or rather a bill for (he free purchase of bullion. On Sxturdny the sei.ate will consider measures on the calendar. One day during the week w ill be given ovei to the funeral of the late .senator Keck had then him of his iclief t hat the Bible was true and only hope for this world was the thai tin gospel of Christ.' Couldn't Work in Harmony. Fit Mav B-Yesterday a split occurred m the ranks of the striking mill men, through the i nrpentere' union n fusing to support the millmen's strike I he two sections finally agreed to %ht sejmralely, and each sent a delegation to confer with the mill owners. No con- clusion was reached, hut it is believed at thetneclingto be held to-day a compro- nnse of shorter hours and less pay will b reached. There is no material change in the carpenters' strike Destructive Forest Fires. .Minn., May of feet (if pine lire I imed in these SENATOR BECK DEAD. v.illej s bv forest (ires. The air is so fille threatened gen strike of the liuiispsmltlig of New X era I York Htid Brooklyn bo- been averted, the ing agreed to the proposed new as follows: For finished class 1 43 VI per c lass A, S3 per day: derrick men, per day, helpers, J2.SO The result was nifmmnced at a mass meet- ing which Grand Master Powderly presided. Hiifh Water In LoiiialHim. OHLKANS, M.tv S.-The Picayvme'b Slin-vrpoit, jjt spcnal says: The river rise steadily and is higher It is that the rise here will go from eighteen to twenty inches higher before coming to H.stand TheCad do side jilxne the city, aliove the city the n hole Louutry from the river to the lake is a sheet of atcr. All the lowland not pro- tected by the levees is flooded. eontiniies to ban in T- Another ki-t Shop Oon I'nder. LIIL-ISYII.I.K, May 5-A. G. McCampbell Co Imiket shop proprietors, closed their doors Satunlny and announced that they ,lrv to suspend business on ac- not support his weight and he dropped to MU" HVy the Ihe concern was, supposed to be thesouud- cst of its class in The firm's Chicago and New York correspondents are not aflected by the failure. J, W., i Center street. Manufacturer and dealer in Harness, Saddles, undies. Collars. Buffalo linbes, iloiBeOovers Gloves MitlensandSleigh liobes. 1} 8CHOME8, f 17 East Third street, Fashionable Tailor. Gentlemen will find it to (heir advantage to call on me before purchasing elaewhare._________________________ PB. CART CO., 333 Lion street General Sum.lies, Oil Cloths. Granite Ware. A special tylof Sherwm Williams Monroe range. RULING, such as blank-books, ledgers, nnd all kindo of blaulu done at Dunkirk Printing Company, 8 and 10 E. Second St. RUDOLPH MOLDENHAVKK, Cor. Third and Buffalo Dealer in Granite, Marble, t and Building Stone. Call on before buying your side-walk. B I8LKI 00, 7 and 9 East Front street Whisky, Wlnoa, brandies. General Liquor Store lor Family Uw. BEKT M'KAT, Lion street, near the depot, rdlng, Feed and Livery Stable. .Stabling by the day or week on reasonable terms. SAM J. O1FFORU, sol Central Ave. (Up General Insurance and Heal Estate Agent. Fure-JUHo, Accident, and Live Stock Insurance. Prompt attention giv an to buying and selling Real Estate. rp C. JONK9, I 79 E. Third at, cor. Deer. tsceliior Moat Market. Fresh, Salt and Smoked Meats, Lanl, Oysters and Poultry. JKWEUtS, MX the Aurora Railroad Watch. Repain Dg a specialty. Frank F. Stapf. WE. Third at. M. MOCKER, Merchant Tailor, Ale Central Avenue PROFESSIONAL. He IK Stricken In H Riillrnnd Stutloii With ParalyidH of Ihe Henri. WASHINGTON, May Senator James B Beck of Kentucky dropped dead in the Baltimore aud Potomac inllnay station at 4 o'clock Saturday atttrnoun. Tin- cause of death was paralysis. Senator Beck lind just arrived from New York aud was accompanied by Ins daughter, Mrs. Cioodloe, wife of Mnj. Goodloe of the Tnited States marini) corps He got off the train with Ihe rest of the passengers niid u .tilted with his daughter the entire length of the platform and through the gate lending to the sta- tion proper. Ho vened to walk niih nn effort and bivnthu ni'h labor, but these symptoms had been the usual accf miiani- ments of exertion with him for some months past. j After jiassing into the station he and his daughter v, ere joined by his private sccrc- I tary, had lirought a carriage lo take I them home A few noids uere CM Imiiecd with regard to the caie of bnggaire, when the senator suddenly turned pale, and, with the remark, "I feel full the arms of his compiinions. They could ,cht and he the floor, where he swooned His daughter screamed for -help, The body was borne into the office of the station- master. Great excitement ensued, and al- though it was apparent the senator was dead, half a dozen messengers were dis- patched for physicians and all the remedies at hand were applied, but to no purpose. Dr. Chamberlain was the first physician to arrive, and he was soon followed hy Dr I Wells and for them to determi flcial examination was sufficient lo satisfy i the physicians that death resulted from paralysis of the heart. The body will be removed to Ky., Senator Beck's home, and will be in- terred tin-re, where his wife and one daughter were buried. Senator Beck left j a son, George, who at present is some- I where in Wyoming. The only child left is j his daughter, Mrs Goodloe There was a i large numticrof callcrsat the house during the evening. When the death of Senator beck was an- nounced in the senate, Mr. Ingiills in- structed the assistant sergcant-at HI ins to proceed at once to the railroad station, ascertain the facts, make all proper ar- raiigenu----- masted. AliliANGEMENTS 1'Oli THE FrNRRAL. ArrangementsforSenator Beck's funeral are nearly completed The formal! au- nouncenieut of his death will be made in Pn May employes of the tile senate by Senator Blackblun to-duy, National Tube works of McKeesport held Wisconsin in Danger. HUDSON, Wjs., May to this point from New Richmond, Wis., are of i the most alarming character. Forest fires I are bin on three sides of the village, A SnntltiTii Milllnniilrc Dead. Ala., May the Sloss, of Alabama's iron and railway deM-lopnii-nt, died last night. He sold his iron interests a few years ago for since been engaged He was noted for his large gifts to religious and charitable instl- and has not actucly in business. Strikers Camped Oat. Bi nv PKSTH, May hundred bakers here struck and have camped in tents upon an island in the Danube. They have cattle with them and can sub- sist for some time They have been joined rangementa, and have the senate flag half- j bj TW) striking girls from the factories. Fiie hundred bakers have been detailed from the army and ordered to Pesth. Ask for an Advance. K. T. ROLPII, M. D., Physician and Snrgeon r Lvon's Drug Store. Drag Store. Residence, Central Avenue1 Telephone Mo. Calls may be left at Iron's. and tbe senate will at once adjourn and to-morrow the funeral services will beheld in the senate chamber. To beins sus- pension day in the house Mr ('arlivlekvill not formally announce the death of Beu- ator Beck until after consultation Vrith Speaker Heed, and so it Is probable the house uill not adjoarn until late in the afternoon. Aftei the funeral services to-day the sen- ator's remains be taken over the Chesapeake and Ohio road to Lexington, Ky., where the funeral will take place on Thursday. Allot the Kentucky ilelegalion in con- gress will accompany the remains to Lex- iugton and attend the funeral there The following named gentlemen, intimate friends of the dead senator, been selected by the family as pull bearers and will also go to Lexington: fix-Congress- man Trimble, ex-Congressman Phil H Thompson and O. O. Sleak-y, ami K C. Wintersmith of Kentucky, L. Q Wash- Ingtou and William R. Smith. The usual congressional committee to accompany the remains to Lexington will be announced to-day. meeting yesterday. Over men ESTIMATE OF THE TURN-OUT OF WORKINGMEN IN LONDON. All Former Demoutratlona Crowd Is it Quiet One, anil tin. Police Have Nothing to Speakers Mostly Moderate In Their Language. The Movement Iu Spain. LONDON-, May should be- come a memorable one in the history ol demonstrations on the part of the laboring classes of England, for it has nevei since the days of monster out- pourings of the people which character- ized the reform movement of 1807. The most moderate estimate of the number of people taking part in the Hyde 1'urt meet- ings is half a million, of which came in processions IWO.OOO gathered at will This is a very conservative calcu- lation, however, and some observers ac- customed to gauge large crowds, do not hesitate to assert that fully people participated iu the demonstration. There ivere 150 bunds of. music in the professions. The affair was a three-headed one, the largest number of men being under the leadership of the trades distinc- tively non-Socialistic body. A som what less numerous contingent ac- knowedged the leadership of the central committee, which leans .strong- ly toward Socialism, while a third and relatively small division was under the control of the out-and-out Soci- listic organization knowu as tbe Social Democratic Federation AH possibility of strife orjfrictiou among the various hollies bas been oided by careful previous ar- rangements, and for once people of all shades of opinion on the labor question ioined in a common movement. The trades council procession was badly led, ind for the most part was hardly better than a straggling mob of ill-conditioned, lirty and ragged men, whose appearance made it plain that they represented the unemplojed rather than the workinguien. These forlorn hosts made no attempt to teep step.even when they were within hear- ng of music. They moved along pell mell, nit despite their miserable appearance hey manifested good nature and indulged n horse play and rude joking among nemselves. Their gorgeous banners were in odd contrast with the evident poverty f the bearers. There were over ol hese lemblems, adorned with all manner f mottoes and devices. One was noticed aving a good portrait of Mr. Gladstone on one side and on the reverse side tha grim motto: "We Kill Ourselves to Feed Ourselves." The music furnished was as a rule more noisy thau artistic. In pass- ing Westminster Ahby aud Buckingham palace the bands banged wildly as if in de- liance of those aristocratic precincts, and it is probable that many a nhuddei of dismay waa thus caused which could not have been produced by clubs aud atones. The central committee's procession mov- ed in much the best form, and was made up ol a more well-to-do set ol workmen. When all the marchers had readied Ihe park the scene was an imposing one The plainness of the garb charactemiug the assemblage as a whole was largely onset by the gay banners and by tbe surprising prevalence of personal decoration iu the shape of bright ribbona, rosettes, etc some being the badges of the unions, others im- promptu embellishments. The scene re- sembled a huge fair, the crowd outside of the dense central portion hemg dispersed in smaller groups, each made up of the auditors of some orators of more moderate fame than that of addressed the mam Central platforms tliree-o.uarters of t half a mile wide was James's hall was not filled ta spite pt tfce fact that it was known that the Prince and Princess of Wales, the Duke and Duchess of Edinburgh, and a hall dozen other royalists were to be present, and it sel- dom that the Briton neglects an oppor- tunity ol viewing collectively the mem- bers of the reigning family. SUnley furnished no report ol his sdeech to news- papers, and spoke in so low a tone and w indistinctly that the reporters could not "take" him entire. The audience glittered with diamonds. Tbe Princess of Wales wore one in her coiffure of a size that would startle a New York alderman, and the Duchess ol Edinburgh aud the Baroness Burdett-Coutts seemed to be encased in an armor ot precious atones The princess morethan once dozed and nodded during the progress ol the great explorer's speech, which was after all only a repe- tition of what everyone had already heard of the journey across the Dark Continent. Evidently Stanley does not intend to hurt the sale of his book by divulging the con- tents beforehand. A FAMOUS IIOKSB DIES. Hermit, the winner of the sensational Derby in 1867. which was run in a snow und for which eeto I was bet against him, died last week from old age. The horse belonged to Heury Chaplin, now minister for agriculture, who won a for- tune by the animal's victory. It is a well- known story now how the then Marquis of Hastings had stolen away Chaplin's affianced bride, and it was the marquis who tot against Hermit as as he could tind any one to lay money on the horse. Chaplin himself was chief backer, and he had the satisfaction ol hall ruining tlie man who robbed him ol his intended wife. Beyond his winning of the Derby, Hermit was rather a failure as a race- horse, but at the stud he produced more prize winners than any other stallion, and yielded his owners a princely Income. His progeny won in stakes alone in England and in France. SPANISH DEMONSTRATIONS. BYRNES SAYS HE WILL STAND BY HIS STATEMENT A Movement Throughout Spain Favoring the Kight-Hour Day. MADIIID, May extensive Socialist demonstration was made here yesterday. After listening to violent speeches the par- ticipants marched to the residence of Pre- mier Sagasta, who received a deputation bearing resolutions in favor of the eight- hour day. Suitor Sagiista refused to con- sider the subject matter of the resolutions whereupon the deputation informed him that the workingmen proposed to obtain theeiglit-hour concession by legal means if possible, but otherwise by force. There was DO disorder meetings were held yesterday In Barcelona and all tbe other large cities of Spain, petitions were adopted everywhere asking the governors of the provinces to favor legislation looking to the adoption if the eight-hour day. All the demonstra- tions wereof an orderly characteranduum- irous strikers have offered to return to work if they can be guaranteed protection. tlie lenders who crowd from the The main belt, mile IOIIK by cramincrt with a iiK gree to be the idea solid mass of people, while all the streets and ways leading to the park were innre or less congealed. The Whitechapel dis- trict seemed to have disgorged a consider- able fraction of its unhappy denizens to swell the throng The crowd ebbed and flowed, and there was precisely speaking a continuous succession of audiences. This was largely the necessary result of the paucity of speakers It was impossible 'or half the people to hear what was said, and in fact no one seemed to care much about listening. The gathering together in the public place and ex ing's and opinions seemed uppermost. The mauimiK, or coming and (Oing, continued from 3 o'clock until after light fall. The best speakers were those furnished by the central committee, in- cluding the more noted of the moderate Socialistic leaders. Fargne, a Frenchman, whose chief claim to distinction is based on his dis- tant relationship to the late Karl Marx, was one of the few speakers who indulged n violent language He declared that 'ranee was ruled by a syndicate of sweat- ers and swindlers, who should be swept away. He admitted that the English peo- le possesses more power than the French x> bring about reforms peaceably. Groups of marchers continued to arrive ong after darkness had put an end to peaking. The day was an orderly one de- pite the thronged condition of the streets. 'he police did not interferte in any way with the processions or meetings, except opnt a veto upon an attempt to lead an leghant through the streets as part of the urn-out. The only arrests were those of hieves, who were out in great force, their rev being naturally the spectators on the idewalks rather than the humble march- rs in the streets. Altogether the demon- stration was a creditable one to the great ight-hour movement. KMlN's DISAGHEEABLE SURPRISE. When Kmin Pasha a, fortnight a started or the lake country at the head of a Ger- nan expedition and with the undisguised ntention of forestalling the British in tho nuexation business in those remote egions, the English newspapers veheni ntly abused the British Ka.st African coi s Men Apprehensive. T-.oyihVii.LK, Ky., May appre- hension is felt among Louisville business meiWest tlie, governor should sign the anti- trnsf >bill, similar to the Missouri law, which lias passed both houses ol the legis- lature. A protest was sent by the board of trade to Governor Tickuor Saturday after- noon Pope Suel the Fllgrlmi. HOME, May Pope gave audience on May Day to 300 pilgrims. He addressed them on the industrial question and ex- pressed approval of Germany's refusal to tbe Old Catholics of Bavaria. Mr. Hayes from liermucla. NEW YORK, May The steamship Orinoco, which arrived from Bermuda yesterday, brought ex-President Ruther- Senator Beck's remains will be taken to "y daUgh- ter and Lieut. Col King. tinent. Sir William Mackumon, presi- dent of the company, and Sir Francis de Winton, its new governor, professed great indignation at Brain's ingratitude, and did not deny that they had been outmanceu vred. Stanley upon being appealed, to merely shrugged his ami opined that Emin would not be able to do much The cat ib now out of the bag, and a jnost 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 hotet the German flag, south of his old possessions, haa already been opened up by an expedi- tion led by Mr. Jackson, which was quietly sent out last summer by the British East Kalner JMaappolnted. BERLIN, May 5 guest at the recent Staats Kath banquet, replying to the Em- >eror William's speech, denounced the Socialist bill as an obnoxious measure, ending to embitter the feelings of the vorking classes and stimulates sympathy vitb Socialism. The speaker declared that he measure ought to be summarily dropped To the surprise of many present the emperor rejoined, "That is quite my opinion.'' BASEBALL NEWS, standing of the Clubs In the Different Clubs in iiimlny The following tables show the standing of clubs iu tlie different associations: Boston..... Chicago Hllffalc] I'ittsburK. Philadelphia. New Yurk Cleveland PLAVKKS' I.KAOUE. Won. Lost. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Won. Philadelphia 6 Chicago 6 Cincunnutl 6 Urooklyn.................. 5 6 Pittsburg............... 5 Cleveland.................. 3 New York............... 3 Lost. 8 4 4 4 6 6 7 Rochester. St. Louis...... Louisville. Athletic Syracuse..... Toledo....... Columbus. Brookl) n...... AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Lout. Won. 9 a Per Cent. .727 .067 .668 .BOO .MO .445 .363 .300 Per Cent. .667 .DUO .600 .666 ,Mfi .500 .300 JOT Per Cent. .750 .698 .896 .868 .333 .308 .250 Victoria WaodhuU and Htuband Call on Him and Ask Him to Retract, Bat He Return to Do 80, and Tolls Them to Go Ahead and 800 Attempts at Murder In Sjrraouso. NEW YORK, May Inspector Byrnes denies that he apologized to Mrs. John Biddulph Martin, better known as Victoria Woodhull, when she and her hus- band visited his office on Saturday. The inspector said: "I read in one or two morning papers an interview with Mrs. Martin, who with her husband 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 now 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. and Mrs. Martin, and state In their presence that the article that was published derogatory to Mrs. Martin, and purporting to come from me, was untrue. "I said no, I would not meet them; that according to dispatches Irom Europe they had stated they were going to sue ma. I said let them go ahead and sue me, and 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 saying they would call Saturday. Mr. O'Halloran came on Sat- urday aud Introduced a man aud woman as Mr. aud Mrs. Martin. He at once com- menced to make a speech about being per- secuted. I interrupted him and asked what bis business was with me. She then spoke of tha trials and tribulations of her- self and sister. She wanted me to read number ol letters sho had received, but I refused to look at them. She aaid the ar- ticle referred to had done herself and sis- ter much harm. I said I waa responsible for the article and was prepared to meet them in nny court. They said It was nn- true that they threatened to sue me. "Mr. Martin wanted me to say something in retutation of the article which had done his wile an injustice. I said again that they could sue me, but Mr. Martin said he had no such idea. Then Mr. Martin took alotol papers from a valise and wanted me to read them. I declined. He left the papers on my desk and I threw them in the 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 pub- lic officer, and responsible for my state- ments. Mrs. Martin became greatly agi- tated and her face was flushed in leaving. I took care not to see these people alone I had one of my men in tbe office who can testify to what was said and done. I was the author ol the article complained of and responsible for it. I repeat that I made no apology." TWO ATTEMPTS AT MURDER. A Young Pole Stabbed by Member of Party. SYRACUSE, N. Y., Msy 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 ShuBlnski, a Pole, 19 years old, after spending the evening at a grocery at the town of Geddes, Just be- yond the outskirts ol the city, went to a house near by where wedding festivities 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 stabbed him in the left side, the knife pen- etrating the kidneys. Shufllnski lay unconscious by the road- side 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 Strlch, a German, who was promptly identified by the wounded man. Shul- linski IB not expected to live through the night. Strich denies all knowledge of the crime. The second murderous attempt was made on Christopher Snyder, who was lired at twice by an unknown man, one of the bullets grazing his cheek and the other entering his right arm near the wrist. The perpetrator of the crime has not yet been arrested, but the police have a clew which they think will result in the discovery ol bis identity. BOYS' AND GIRLS' HATS. Men .and Mixed Macan.w Str.w H.u. 9ta Boj.' Fancj Mixed Str.w only Me Touthi fine, nobby ahape. fancy Straw .Ilk ribbon band, beat qualities, only 47c., worth 78c. AMorted plain and fancy style Straw hats, for school, only 25c. Boys' fancy school Hats, extra good qualities, only 17c. Girls' wide-rim fancy school Hats, only Girls' wide-rim plain Sailor Hats, solid colors, only 18c. Girls' fine broad-rim fancy Sailor School Hats, only 28c. Girls' plain and fancy mixed drees Hats, only 25c. and worth 40c. Girls' very stylish dreu Hats, fancy braids, only40c. and 40c. Misses' girlish dross Hats, very desirable, only 68 andouc. Ladles' large sunshade Hals, only ISc. Men's plain white Macanaw dress Hats. worth 75c., only 87 and 47c. Men's fancy straw drew Hats worth 40c., only 17c. Girls' and Boys' Fancy Flannel Caps, stylish and very desirable, only 48c. Obi and men's Lace Caps, and children's plain and fancy Lace Caps, from 28c. to Me., newest patterns. SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT OTODDABT CO.. Patent Attorneys. 6U 7th pSU-Washington, U 8. PatentOf- flce. Patents, and Be-Issues secured. Trade Marks registered. All Patent liiulneu oondnoled lor moderate Few. Information, Advice and sptelsl nlerenoes sent on requeet. MSftfl i. jCtSAfll A MONTH can be made n working for Peraoni pre- tared who can furnlih hone and (I ve their wuofc unu lo the buiineu. Sparenonunumijr be profil- employed alto. A few vacancies In town> and cities. B. r. JOHNSON A CO., 1009 Main St., Richmond, Va. F'OU builibnif lots, 50x60, on Leopard street near Fourth Direct. Inquire Fourth street. BEMOVAL. Or. Gen. E. Blackham ban n-morod lilo uOtce and residence to No. 822 Dove OKKICK a. in. till noon; I p. m. till 4 p. m. Sunday forenoon anil weekday evemngn by Reliable______ Stock, on Salary or Oom- mlnalon. Write for ochnter.N. ACTIVE MAN for earl section, salary to I1OO, to locally re present a successful N. Y. Comnany incorpor- ated lo supply Dry tiooris. Clothing, Hlioen, Jewelry, etc., to consumers at conl. Alxo a Lady of Uct, Salary VM, to enroll nienihcrii now enrolled, tlMI.OOC paid in.) Re- ferences exchanged. Kmpire Co-opvratlvo Association (credit well rated) lion 010, N. ROOMS TO RENT In the Merchants Bank Building. Inquire of it Jacob Winner or Frank May. CARL SCHAUER 150 East Third St., Has just received a full line of 0 0 o At St. St. Louis...............2 0 0 0 0 Louisville............0 2 2 0 3 2 Biwe Louis 2, Louisville 12. Errors-St. Louk, 8, Louisville a. Bat t cries-Sti vet ts, Wittrock and Earle; GooOell and At Toledo..............0 0000111 Columbus.........1 0 062200 Base 4, Columbus 11. Columbus and Rogers; Qastright and O'Connor. The SyracUHo-Bruoklyn and Athletic-Roch- ester giiines w ere postponed on account of rain. o-a 2-n o- B The FarmerM' Money Wasted. New ORLEANS, Mny Picayune's Austin, Tex., special says: The Farmers' Alliance of Texas is in trouble and senga- iiotml developments are rumored. In 1887 the leaders organized at Dallas an ex- with a capital of the stock taken by the subordinate lodges. The exchange lasted about two years, dur- ing which time, it is alleged, nearly a quarter of a million dollars was squand- ered, and there is nothing to show for it but about worth of property. Farmers who contributed the money are anxious to have an investigation and will institute suit to recover certain property in Dallas now occupied as an alliance and commercial agency. Dumped by "Rlngerm." LOCAXSPORT, Ind., May 100-yard race for a purse of f took place yester- African company, and the whole of the day between a sprinter giving his Uganda territory and possessions on the St. Clair of Wisconsin and a mat man named I Ravages of Spotted Fever. CINCINNATI, of the ravages of spotted (ever near Frank- lin, Tenn., have been received confirming and 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 Sum- ner and Webster countiee about two months ago, but disappeared, and people were greatly elated at their seeming es- cape, but last week it reappeared, and within forty-eight hours of its coming haa taken five 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. Farm) and all kinds of stock can be bought for a song. The origin of the disease is not known. It comes with- out warning and goes as suddenly. St. Lonla Carpenten Threaten ST. Louis, May carpenters have arranged to go out to-day unless they art conceded an advance of S per hoar The bosses say that they will refuse to make the concession but wjjl give employ- ment to all non-union men they can secure. If this is attempted all men engaged in the building trades will make a common cause with the .carpenters. Planing mill hands made a demand on Saturday for eight hours, which it la believed will be refused. Harness makers will go out to- day to enforce their demand for a IS per cent, advance. Quarry men hare notified their employers that they must have more money and shorter hours. This week Is expected to show serious trade disturb- ances unless some sort of compromise is effected. Eight-Hour Demonstration in Denver. DENVER, May 5.-Over laboring men paraded the streets yesterday after- noon. After the parade they held a meet- ing where speeches were made by a num- ber of leading men of tbe city. An all the union men are working the eight-hoar day there in no occasion for dissatisfaction or for a strike. Equal to any in the city, and at prices that will pay you to Bee him befoi e purchasing. OCR SPRING AJJD SUM- HER LIMB OF north of the lake have been placed under Jent of Marion, Ind., but who is said to be English protection. All this happened Gibbons, an English professional. 81.1 months ago, and as Emin is not a Clair won easily: time, Two he will probably accept sand dollars changed hands on the result Both men are supposed to be "ringers." Painters Demand Hoars. WILIIINQTON, May I demand 19.85 per day nine hours, the present WB ilAVK THBM ENT LEATHEK and BRIGHT DONGOLA, WITH FANCY COLORED OOZB TEtM- MING8. WE ALSO HAVE A BEAUTIFUL PATENT LEA- THER SUPPER, WITH A LARGE BUCKLE, FOR STREET WEAR. SULLIVAN SON, 213 Centre Street, BUFFALO, N. Y. We have frequent requests by mail for samples of new embroideries. Suet requests we are pleased to receive, but we beg to ask for particulars in 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 iu Buffalo. The money value we offer is simply unparalled. There are edgings from J 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 in great variety. Flouncings in the different widths from 18 inches to 60 inches. Special lines of cambric edges at 5c. lOc. 124c, IScand 25c per yard. ADAH. MILDKUH 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 the variety that the best purchasing facilities in the country can bring to- gether. The. Winter stocks are of- fering great bargains. There never was a time when you could trade here more advan- tageously. Adam, Mel drum Anderson'1 DRY GOODS, aMBMCAM BIXMTB, MAlJf HTItVET, _______BUFFALO, N. Y. C. C. Penfold Manufacturer and Importer, MAIM ST., BVFTAIVO, W. T. DIALBB 01 Diamonds, Watches and Jewelry, Clocks. Silverware, Leather .ixxls, etc. OOLD 4 an FJM HA TWO. COMPUTE uorm OF HOLIDAY GOODS 804 MAIN 8TBEKT, OppaatM Iroqtjoit Hotel. REWARD! WB will pay ttoe ivwarti for any of Lirer Complaint, lirspeptla, Sick Headache, Indigestion. or CottiTeMM cannot cum with Went's Vegetable Liver Pills, when the directions an strictly complied with. They are pnrelr VefMabte, and never fall to liTesattafactton. BMW Coaled. Large boxes. contatninsT 80 PIlla. 26 oenU. Bewmmof conn- ortelts. sad Imitations. The genuine manu- laenred only by JOHN C. WEST A CO. BnM >y MOXBQE'S PHASUf ACT. D.I kirk. N. T, DO YOUR L AM P5eNI M N YOU GET THE WRONG-'.SOBT THE RIGHT ONES ARE CALLED A R L TO P Made only by GEO, ft. MACBETH CO., PITTSBURGH, PA, EWSPAPERl Go to Monroe's for Curtains and Fixtures. f J MEWSPAPEJRl
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.