Dunkirk Evening Observer, May 29, 1890

Dunkirk Evening Observer

May 29, 1890

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Thursday, May 29, 1890

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Wednesday, May 28, 1890

Next edition: Saturday, May 31, 1890

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Dunkirk Evening ObserverAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Dunkirk Evening Observer

Location: Dunkirk, New York

Pages available: 161,928

Years available: 1882 - 1989

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Dunkirk Evening Observer, May 29, 1890

All text in the Dunkirk Evening Observer May 29, 1890, Page 1.

Dunkirk Evening Observer (Newspaper) - May 29, 1890, Dunkirk, New York VOL. XX DUNKIRK N. Y. THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1890. B REPRESENTATIVE USINESS HOUSES OF DUNKIRK. NEW KUUNO MACHINE lor ruling all kinds ol blanks it Uie latestauditlon in Mechanical Department of Company.1 4 f.BXANDBK'8 Coal and Wood Yard. 7'Jti A Central Avenue. opposite Nickel Walt All araites of Hard and Soft Ooal, UUl, Correspondence for wholesale toilet led. H. ttirroHU, 228 and 'Bf> Central Aye ArO.tic PhotoKnpber. Pbotofraphs ol Babies a specialty. Sltterf noi lor sunshine except lor liOOK UINDEBT-.IAHKB I it vi HO, I'ro- l> prietur. No. K. Second street, near Uul- Ulo.lruel. Uuuklrk. N. V. Magazine., Hu tie, ramuhlels, etc.. bound in all styles, attended to. All work guaranteed. FIFTY-FRSf CONGKESS. AN AMENDMENT TO THE CONSULAR AND DIPLOMATIC BILL. A Lengthy Debate In on Bill Subjecting Imported I.lquor. to the Lair> of Several Statei Th River. Hcrbori BUI I'BMK lli Bouke Division. OOKCHKH'B CKUVKBHV HOVIUC. D ate Central Avenue. Wboleule mad reull dealer in la ported anil JoiBeftic China, _____ ,__HOTBL, Bates, per day. Livery and Boarding Stable in connection Victor Kider, 986 and 837 l.iou street. HAKBKK Nagle, Frop. Under Lake Shore National Bank, cornel Center anil Third A slock uJ foreign aud Domestic Cigars. 1ONKXOM BUS. SW center iireet, Practical norse-snoera. Particular attention to interfering lioiwa. alioeing ol road u J trotting bones a spenialty. I) UNK.IICK EVENING OUSBBVKB. Largest Daily In the County. An unequalled advertising medium. .DNK1KK ENCUNCCKLNU GOMfANV. formerly Sellew Popple. Manufacturers ol Knginra, Boilers. Pulleya, jbafliuf llaugvn, elo. Patterns. Korgingo, Castings, and Machine Work to order. CNMIKH Nil IHT CO., liUi. anil 'M Center street, Manufacturers of thr ___nwell" and "Uunkirk" (mrlect dtlins Ureas Suiru. On sale in all leading lurnlnhlng. oloiliing aud dry goods nouses in Dunkirk, Dr. TooatKY, 434 and Lion street. Dealer in Flour, Feed, .-alt. Baled Hay. etc. Btlauliahed. 1877. EKUt HOTEL and umlng Saloon, Union Depot, fcauy access to au trains aud bus- mess Best for Com- aercial Travelers. John J. Murphy, Prop. HLEHK CO., El fl and IU E. Ttiir.1 street tine mniture. Cabinet Ware ami Up- aolaiering. Picture Frames made to order. Ll W. MATT1E8OM CO., 901 Central Leaden ol fashion and Gentlemen 11 AKtOJ. 8TJCAM HEATINO UO., of 9team Heating Apparatus. Sanitary Plumbing a Specialty. 1 I OMK 8TKAM LACNOHV. Our specialties: Fine lOc; Collars, Je; ami Curtains. Free Deliv- ery. A. W. Cuuiraiugs, W Center street. I K. OEUM. E. T bird St.. cor. of Buffalo Hanulactnrer aud dealer in Fine Hoots A Shoes UBNHY WBU.KK'8 NKW MTOKE, 108 E. Third sL Books. Stationery, Musical In- ailtlWeekly Papers, and everything perlaining to Ural class bonk dchooi books a specially. I OB PK1NT1NO of evury dencnptiou ami al lowest living rates by Dunkirk Printing Coinpkny, 8 and IU E. Second SI. JU. VAN BORKN SON, Fire I.lie, Accident and General Insuraeoe. Deal- ers In Beat Estate and Loans. 1'arlicular attention paid Iu Ibe ol properly collect- ive 319 Center si. 2ml floor. I PHARMACY, 3UO Central for Wall Paper Paint .oils, Ac. i J. W., -JO9 Center street, Manalaotnrer and dealer i u Harness, Saddles, Urtdles. collars, Buffalo Kobes, Hone Oovers Uloves Mittens and SleiKh Kobes. 1> SCHOLTES, 1 17 East Third struct, fashionable Tailor. Geutlcmeu will nn-l it to ueir advantage to call on me Iwlore jiurchasing blsewhere. 1> 8. CARV CO., SB Lion street. Ueueral Hardware.While Supplies, OU Cloths, Qrauile Ware. A speoial- tyuf akerwm Williams Paintand Monroe range. I IllilNU, such aa blank-books, lodgers, and L all kinds ol blanks done at Ounkirk Printing Company, and 10 E. Second St It UUOLPH MOLDKNHAVER, Cor. Third anil Buffalo Su., Dealer in Qranile. Marble, Kisfrgtng and Building Stone. Oall on me twtore buyiuit four side-walk. KISLEV CO., 7 awl But Froul alnwt. Whisky. Wines. Brandies. Liquor Store for Family Die. Botturr M-KAT, Lion (treel, near the depot. Boarding. Sale. Feed and Livery Stable. BtanlWK by UH> day or week on reasonable 0AM J. OlFroKU. 3UI Central Are. (Up InsuranoeaJiU Beal Estate axeal. rira, Lile, Accuient, and Live Stock Anannuioe. Prompt attenttoa vivan to buying aoil Real KsUM. 43. JONB9, I 76 E. Third it, cor. Deer. Meat Market, fresh. Salt anil .Smoked Lard, Sausages, and Poultry. W W ATCHES. JBWKIJH, 'Buy the Aurora JJallroaU WaU-.b. Repairing a specially. Fnnk M. M.UCKEK, Merchant Tailor, SIC Central Avenue REWARD! WE will pay tto for any caw Complaint, U jupepeU, Sick Uowlaona. iDdlgntiuo, tonatlLaliun or wi cunoteiira with Wnra Vegetable Liver Pilla. what the are strictly complied with. 1MT are purely Vegetable, and never tall U five wtulaciio terteita, anU imiuitiona. The ceuuiue mann IKOred only by JOHN 0. 4 CO. 8oM toy PHAI.K ACY. O kirk. k. T, V.JN. Mav In the senate yestfrilar hhrnniin, (rum the com- mltteu affairs, imported an anieuiliutrut ti; lie offered to the consular aad diplonu-tit. appropriation bill author- president to carry Into effect recommendations of the International con- ference by appointment (by and with tbe advice and consent of the senate) of the commissioners to represent the United In Intercolonial commlmdon, comiwnsatlou Is to be paid from tbe fund to be contributed by the several na- Interacted; also, to detail from tbe any and navy such officers as may iparcd without detriment to the service, to serve engineers under such couimls- nlon in making a survey (their expenses to paid by the and appropri- ating as the share of tbe United States tbe expense of aucb commtaaiou and survey, The resolution offered by Mr. Cullom about the transportation of merchandise in bond over tbe Canadian Pacific railroad went over without action. Tbe senate bill subjecting Imported liquors to the of tke several waa again taken up and Mr. Morgan made ail argument against constitutionality, He did uut think it was In the contempla- tion of the fraineraof the constitution that states of theAmerlcanUnion, through their and their powers of sov- ereignty. Khoutd be called upon ma itistru- mantulitiea of law making by the congress of the United States. functions of the were necessarily confined (in the construction) to those expressly rewrved to them, and to thoss over which they had original Jurisdiction and power at time they consented to the formation of the present Union. When- ever that doctrine was dislodged In respect of such matters ait tbe senate was now canMiuVrlng congress would have entered on a Journey which, when finishad, would flnil the country a consolidated empire. He did not believe In any legislation of a general character by congreas that had a local and iiecnliar operation. Uniformity of legislation a prerequisite; but a bill now before the senate could not pos- sibly have a general and uniform hearing among the states The right of free in- gress and egress of the citizens of on- state Into and from another state, and the right of free traffic with each other, was very life blood of society. The uemlini; bill was one to enable a state Ic> interfere by its legislation with the of its people lo use ardent spirits Tliut might uot be a valuable right. It might be one that to be restraineil liy law. He believed that If the court had taken from the begin- ning a prujier view of the question there wunldaoL have been the slightest difficulty in areoriliux to the states the full assum- ing of ih.ir imlice powers for the control of the trwfiic null of intoxicants. He, for one, should uot give his vote to enable any sttitt' to become a legisla- tive tribunal to carry out (like 'a territo- rial legislator) under the consent of cou- rights wliich he thought it had under rhe constitution. There was no necessity for hiute iu the matter, unless there might be Home peculiar political nm-sxily nbout which he was not In- formed. He believed that the safer and wiser policy was to defeat the bill either by iudellnlte postponement or in some other wny. Mr. Faulkner expressed himself as In favor of lining of paasing Rome bill tluit would relieve the situation which now congress. The question hud been as if It only affected lovvu unrl other prohibitory states, but it affected all states in which the nyx- tenis of high license and of local option prevailed. The decision of the supreme court involved tbe question whather or notaklnte coulil collect a revenue from the Nyttrut or could permit its citi- zens to have local option or could prohibit the trailit in intoxicating liquors. himself Ijeltevud people of his did) that the license system was true method of dealing with question. Mr. Fugh held that the proposed legisla- tion (as the supreme court decided) was con- stitutional. To mind, opposition to the bill was utterly indefensible. defeat of. the bill would leave the states in a most serious predicament. He believed that (he states bad tbe power (without any by congress) to control the use of intoxicants within their limits. of that iuvaluablc right bad been suspended by the decision of supreme court, hut its existence had not been Mr. (.'all expressed his entire sympathy with the iileii that, tbe states had absolute control of the question of the trafflc in in- toxicating liijnors and waa willing to yote fur almost any bill which would attain that end. The li'i'if fortification bill was reported house appropriation committee without amtiiilmejits aud was laid on the A report on the bill Tor a pub- lic liuililiiiK at Cedar Hapids, la., was agreed to. The consideration of the bill aa to liquors in prohibitory states WAS resumed and Mr. Cull concluded argument. Mr. Pierce spoke In support of the bill. Mr. Blair argued in support of the bill, proposing, however, to strike out the word "term i nut ed" and inserting iq lieu 6f it words "begun within the limits of M-ate ol' destination" as to make tbe po- lice power attach to liquors as soon as they reach thr boundary line of the state of des- tination. Mr. Turpts In opposing the. bill held that no state legislature could des- troy the right of an owner of to sell, or give it away; and be de- clared that congress should not conform it- legislation to the transient fan- Hliclsm of such a state as Iowa. Ou tbe couimry such states should conform their lujjislution to the policy of tbeconstitiition ot the United States and ot cominer cial world. Mr. Blair's amendment was rejected A motion to adjourn and a roll call showed no quorum present, when Mr. rllalr. remarking that the senate vran In condition to pass a temperance bill, ujoved tu adjourn, tbe motion was agreed to and al adjourned. IN THE MOUSE. WASHINGTON, May W.-In the home yfs If relay, after the reading of the journal. Mr. O'Neill of Pennsylvania presented credentials of Mr. Vaux, and they having been by the clerk be escorted Mr. Vaux to the bar pf the and lat- ter gentleman a YOy.CET THE WBONQ SORT; THE RIGHT ONES ALLED PEARL T O P Mad; by GEO. A. MACBETH PITTSBURGH, PA ARE CALLED AND ARE live from Third district if vaala. Mr Vanx affirmed and ai took his lost he greeted with applause. On motion of Mr Grosvenor ot Peansyt- a bill was passed appropriating (or the establishment or anattoaal military park at the of Chick- amauga. OB motion of Mr. Flower New a bill was passed amemling tie act fer the erection of nu ID New York so as to tint iht secre- tary of the treasury may erect wart house at any point within the collection district north of Liberty street on the tide of I he city. A conference was ordered on naval appropriation bill anil the bouse went lato committee of the whole on the rlrsr and harbor bill On motion of Mr. Dunnell of Minnesota section eight, which declares tliat it shall not be lawful to construct a bridge over any navigable waterway of United Stntes within the limits of without oblainiiig the approval of the secretary of war was stricken out. Mr. McAUoo of New Jersey offered as a substitute for the entire bill a bill creat- ing a board of river and harbor commis- sioners and appropriating a bulk sum of to be expended by them Lost. The committee iheu rose and reported bill to the bouse Mr Dockery of Missouri moved to re- commit the bill with Instructions to committee on rivers and harbors to report It back with tha Heniiepln canal clause stricken out. 81; nays, 188. The bill was then passed without division. On motion of Mr. Cannon of Illinotl from the committee on rules, a resolution was adopted setting aside to-day for the consideration of public building bills. OD motion of Mr. O'Neill au adjourn- ment wai ordered from to-day till Mon- day. Adjourned. UNITED PRESBYTERIANS. lie Alterably Convenes In Buffalo. BUFFALO, May thirty-second general assembly of the United Presbyter- Ian church of North America was form- ally opened last night In the First United Presbyterian church on Richmond avenue. Over '100 delegates were present, some com- ing from Boston, Canada, San Francisco, and the foreign missions being represented is far away as Egypt. The genernl committee on missions con- nected with this body, consisting of one delegHO from such of the sixty-one pres- byteries on the continent, has been in ses- sion during the past week at Frankllnville. The interest in this department of tha work has increased gradually so that at this meeting every member of the com- mittee WHS present. This Is considered re- markable, considering how far many of lie members had to come to attend. This committee distributed all moneys for mis- sions for the ensuing year, find its report will be given at. to-day's session. Last night's services were principally of a formal nature. The opening sermon was prciiclied by tlie retiring moderator of ;he assembly, Dr. S. S. McKittrick of Al- legheny, Pa. The address was a strong tlie speaker choosing as his topic, 'Tim Basis on which the Christian Belief in his text being the first part of the forty-third verse of the tenth chap- ter of Acts. At the conclusion of the sermon the as- sembly-was formally opened withn prayer by the retiring moderator, after which the jenerul secretary, Dr. W. J. Keid of Pitts- burg, called the roll. Nominations were then made for the new moderator. Three names were pro- poned for ballot.. They were Dr. J. A. Wilson of Wooster, T. H. linnim of Monnioitth, Ills., and Dr. Andrew Wat- son of Kgypt. The latter received the ma- jority of the votes CHSI, mid wns escorted to the chair. Dr. Watson made a brief nnrl then t.lie mt-fting adjourned until this morning at 0 o'clock. THE CHINESE ABDUCTION CASE. New York CtiliiMinen Inilliriiaiit Over Lee Kill's Arrest. Nww YoiiK, May of the Chinaman Lee KM, charged with, the ab- il tctiun and keeping for unmoral purposes Sueii I lie Chinese girl, was oi.lled in the -police court yester- day. Klii'.s bi'.vyrr risk'-ii for an adjourn- ment of tlie hearing, uud it was postponed until next. Wt-unciihiy afternoon. The ulrl now say.-; her name isTuen Moi nd licit. Snen Yew, as given -Tuesday. Among.the Chin.'imen wtio were present it the court, room rind interested in the girl's beluilf were Joseph M. Singleton, Six Guy Vlaine of the Chinese g-nild, ami H'uie Kie of Presbyterian Chinese mission. The {ill her story hefore these gentlemen u the eXHiiiiriHt.iou room of the court, which was vubstHiiliallythe same as that id Tuesday I. is said that, the feeling among the -tt (.'liiMaintn is very bitter over ii's arrest, and a fund is being sfil to defend him. Hi: was locked up ami the nil I sent to t he house of detention. Scottish Hlli: Reunion. NEW YORK, May third reunion )f the Ancient Accepted Scottish Rite >odies of Valley of New York, winch IBS been in progress at the Scottish Rite l on Madison avenue since Monday, e. to a close last night. The consis- tory of New York city met al 8 o'clock and conferred the nineteenth to the thirty-sec- ond degrees. The twentieth and thirty -sec- ond decrees, were specially exemplified, with st cost, magnificent costumes and fine music About COO Masons participated, among whom were Ambrose Webster of MASS.: Arthur R. Blakeslee of Bridgeport, Conn.; Hendet Isaacs of St. Louis; ri. Rninesof Rochester, and R. M. C. flnihiim of New York. Henry L. 1'nlmerof Milwaukee, Wls., the sovereign grand" commander of the supreme council of the noil horn jurisdiction, visited the reunion and was received with all the honors due to position. A speech of welcome was made by Charles McClenao- cban, coraniander-in-chief of (he cODsis- tory of New York, Christian Scientists' Convention. NEW YORK, May Christian continued their session yester- day. A large amount of routine business waa done, including a discussion of the method of conducting their religious journals. In the afternoon reports were heard from various states and practical talks were in order. There were about people in attendance. A Fruit Cannery Shuts Down. DOVER, May of the failure of the peach crop the Richardson Rob- bins cannery has shut down until Sep- tember. 'J'bjs is the largest establishment on the peninsula, employing in good fr.uit seasons 250 baud and turning out cane of peaches. STATE PROHIBITION. RESOLUTIONS ADOPTED AT THE SYRACUSE CONVENTION. A Sweeping Condemnation of the Liquor Tr.tlc Lecitlatlon and a Bn- of the Law Pr... Charfad with Their Columns to Liquor Men. N Y.. May the even- ing session of the Stale Prohibitory imend- ttent convention tbe Her Dr Boole of Staten Iilnd reported for tke committee on and the following were adopted: Resolved, That the liquor traffic Is the colossal and crime of the age and con prohibition supplemented by Judicial and a rigid enforce ineni of tke law is the only adequate rem edy Resolved, That In rlew of the vast and vital Interests Involved In tnia contest, aud the emphatic indorsement of prohibition bj nearly all ecclesiastical bodies, we bold It to be obligatory that all ministers and religious people do I heir utmost to secure the pending amendment. Resolved, That tbe economic, ronimer- social and moral interests at. stake in the pending Issue of every parent, good citizen and patriot, necessitate the most conscientious and determined unity of ef- fort to secure the adoption of the pro posed amendment. Resolved, That In order to secure the purity in the pending constitutional amendment elections sought to be secured in general elections we warmly petition the legislature to place it under the ballot reform law. Kesolved, That in view of the venality of a large portion of the secular press In selling their columns to the liquor traffic in recent amendment, campaigns for tbe publication of utterly falsa and mislead- ing statements concerning the success of prohibition and the Impossibility of learn- ing the real facts without reading our side af the case, we urge all persons to read some responsible journals that support the amendment. Resolved, That In view of the enormous amounts of money that are used by liquor interest to defeat all temperance legislation, aud tbe desperate character of the contest on which we are entering, we call on all friends of the amendment to contribute largely to the necessary ex- penses of the campaign. Resolved, That we most urgently peti- tion congress to enact a law to allow the state to prohibit the sale of liquor in orig- inal packages. The resolution regarding the censure of the press was strongly opposed by Dr. O. H. Northern Chris- tian Advocate, who argued that It was not wise to antagonize secular press of the state who ought to be friendly to the movement and who could be of great ben- efit. The Kev. A. J. Church of Rockland county led the supporters of the resolu- tion, and in his speech said that to his knowledge during the recent temperance contest in Pennsylvania the Philadelphia Times, Record, Bulletin and Ledger, had all been paid by the liquor dealers to pub- lish articles in favor of their side. He also said that when the supreme court had decided in favor of the constitu- tionality of prohibition he had taken copies of tliti decision to every daily paper in Utica, Albany, Troy and Syracuse, and that all hail refused to print, any of it ex- cept the Albany Argus, which used a very little. The resolution was adopted without great show of opposition, except by oue or two The committee ou plan of campaign re- ported in favor of forming astate commit- tee of fifteen for general supervision, with sub-committees iu each county, to get the attitude of the churches aud the press and with a committee of three in each county to do active work. Consideration of the report was put over till the morning ses- sion to-day. The convention adjourned after talcing a hat collection of to help defray the expense of the convention. PASSENGER RATES RESTORED. THE 8PORTINQ WORLD, The Differences Existing In the North- west Amicably Adjusted, NEW YORK, May differences In regard to passenger rates in the North- west were nil adjusted yesterday and an agreement was signed by all the roads to restore passenger rates to the same figures as on Dec. 31. The agreement goes Into effect on June 10 and will continue for sixty days. No road can withdraw except upon thirty days' notice. The agreement was signed in Chicago by tbe officers of all the roads whose executive officers could be reached there and then. Vice President Goddard of the Atcliison- railroad brought it to this city. Mr. Goddard presented it to Presi- dent Oakes, who signed It for the Northern Pacific and Wisconsin Central railroads, and then after the St. Paul railroad di- rectors voted In favor of It President Miller of that road signed it. The situation in the Southwest continues unchanged. The parties having charge of the movement to adjust rates iu that sec- tion state that the matter res-is entirely with .Iny Gould, If he ordei s his subord- inates to restore rates the other roads will follow at once. Two Firebugs Break Jail. NEWARK. N. J., May desperate colored couvicts escaped from state prison last night. They are Tom Thornus and Henry Jackson, firebugs from Moimmuth county, serving thirty-year terms. Tbe.y sandbagged Charles Parker, the front doorkeeper, took the keys from him and escaped. They took all the clothing they could gather, and robbed the unconscious doorkeeper of 1800 In cash. Thomas was a runner in the front part of the prison, and Jackson vVas waiter In the head keep-, ers' dining room. They made their escape while the deputies were at supper. P. J. Claauen Found Guilty. NEW YORK, May the United States circuit court tbe jury in the case of P. J. Claasseu, op trial for appropriating of the Sixth National bank while its president, after six hours' deliberation returned a verdict of guilty. Claassen was taken to Ludlow sweet jail His wife shrieked and fainted when she heard the verdict, but the old general remained calm. Mrs. Claasaes was uncnnscioux for fifteen minutes. Her daughter was alto in court. A motion for a new trial was entered and sentence was deferred. Presidential Nominations. WASHINGTON, May president late yesterday afternoon sent to the senate a number of nominations, among them Bernhardt F. Gentach to be postmaster at Buffalo, Alfred Wjlson to be postmaster at South Chicago, and Isaac Brandt to be postmaster at pe Moiues, la. Results of Yesterday') Garnet Rcces at Lstonla PLATERS' At New York- New York............0 0107323 Cleveland...........n 0 0 I 0 J 0 i bits- New York 15, Cleveland t Errors -New York 6. Cleveland t. Batteries and Kwlng. O'Brien sod sotciinv Umplris and Matthews. At Brscklrn............I 0001 1 0 Plttsbarg............0 OOOOOOOs Bast hits- Brooklyn 5. Plttsburt 7. 3, PiHnburf 7. Batttriel .Werlilntcanil Kinslow: Tenerand Fields. Umiplrei-KnIitbt and Jones. At t BotTalu...............0 1110630 Base liila Philadelphia 9. Buffalo 15. Error. PLitadBlphia 3. Buffalo 1. rin'itriej Bufflnlou and Cross; Baldwin and Ms- k. Utnpires-OaffDey Barnes Al Bostoo- Boston...........................o 80 I Chicago.........................o 0003-3 Oume called, rain. liitK liomori 9, Chicago 6. Errors- Boston Chicago 8. Batlerlei- Kllrov ami Afurphy; Klair, Bars- ton ami Faiifll. Umpires-Pel Kiison and Holtiert. NATIONAL At New Vork- Ni-wYork............1 0000001 8- 4 Chicano .............1 bits-New York Chicago 4. Errors-New York 7, Cnleano a. Batterles-Kuale anil Buckley and Burkelt anil Sornmern- Hutchlnson and Klttredfe. Umpire-Lynch. AtBrooklyu- Brooklj-n............0 0 I 0 3 4 3 1 Cleveland ............1 00020000-5 bits- Brooklyn 17. Cleveland Errors -Brooklyn 8. Cleveland 8. Clark.; Lincoln and Zitlinier. Umplre-McQuald. A I. Boston- Cincinnati...........0 0 0 0 0 0 II 0 0- 0 Base Boston 5. flnrlnnatl 4. Errprs-Boston 2, Cincinnati 4. Batteries-Nichols and Bennett; Duryesand Keenaa. and Zacharias. At Phlladolpuia.........0 6030008 4002031 Base 16, Pitt6burg9. Errors-Pbilnilelpbia aod Lawsou and Berger. Umpires Jones and Vlckery. Second Phlladelpbia.................2 0004 PltUburu.....................2 0000 Game '-Hlh-d, rain. Base Plttiburg 3. Errors- PuiluUelphiaa, PltUburg 4. and Scbrlver; Jones and L'nipire-McDermott. AMF.KICAN ASSOCIATION. At Rochester 1 Toledo...............0 I 000000 Bale hita-Rni-liester Toledo Errors- Ruilit-.-ter O.Toledo I. anil MeKoougb: Healy and Umpire-Toole. At Syracuse- Syracuse.............0 1021 I II u 6 Base 3. Louisville 0. Errors-Syracuse a, l.umsvllleO. Batlerles-Keefe ami O'Kourke: Strstton and Ryau_ This was an off day for the otUor clubs. Races at Uravennd. GRAVESEND, L. 1., May The here yesterday resulted as Firnt race, mile: Eclipse first, Nubian second. Bermuda third; time, Ii04. Second race, 1 mile: Philosophy first, Dr. second, Extra Dry third; time. Thir'-l nice, miles: Badge first, Eon secoud, Grey Dawn third; time, 3'09. Fourth race, Fort Hamilton handicap. 1H miles; Judge Morrow first, Master- loilesecond. Kings Own third, time, Fifth race, mile: Bellwood first, Has- son second, Lord Peyton third, time, Sixth race, 1 1-16 miles; Barrister first, Admiral second, Larchmont third; time Latonifi LATONIA, Ky., May 29. races resulted as follows: First race, 1 mile and 70 yards: Happi- ness first, Germanic secoud, Silver King third; time. Second race, mile: Coriue Klnnejr first. Carroll Reed second, Harry Ray third, time, IKJHJf. Third race. 1 mile: Hydy first, King Regent Eugenie third, time, Fourth race, 1 3-16 miles: Glockner first, Cecil B. second, Newcastle third; time, Fifth race, 1 mile and 50 yards: Prince Albert first, Palisade second, Outbound third, time, Trotting Ht Philadelphia. PHILADELPHIA, May Trotting at Uelmout Driving Park association yesterday resulted as follows: class, trotting: Pretty Bell first, Thompson second, Nevada third: time, class, trotting: Honest George first, Maurice second, Hunter Pye third; time. pnclnp class (unfinished: J. K. and Victor won two heats; best time, FLOGGED BY WHITECAPS. Two Dluolute Women ThrMhed Into InsennlMUty. LOUISVII.LK, band of white- caps, thirty iu number, visited Oorydon, Ind., at t o'clock yesterday morning and proceeded to the tiouse occupied by Lucy Noyfis and Jane Flay, two women of ques- tionable reputation. The women were dragged frnm bed, taken to the of t.he towu, tied to trees und flogged until both 11 ttd fainted from pain. Then the thongs were cut and the whitecaps depart- ed, leaving their victims where they hnd fallen at the foot of the trees, limp ahd in- sensible. Besides their general bud char- acter the two women were miKpected of having set recent Ht the fair grounds near here.___________________ The Poet Moore's Anniversary. NEW YORK, May 29.-Theanniversary of the poet Moore's birth was celebrated last night by the Dublin Men's at No 54 Union square. There waa a ban quet, speeches, songs, recitations and dancing. The association will decoraU the Moore testimonial in Central Park on Memorial day. A Pennsylvania Congressman PITTSBURO, May special to The Times from Kane, says: L. F: Wat- son, Republican, was renomliated yester- day for from the Twenty eighth district. Hia U equivalent to EUROPEAN AFFAIRS. EMPEROR WILLIAM'S LABOR POLICY COMMANDS ADMIRATION, His Endeavors to Ameliorate the Condi tloo of the Workers Believed to be Woman Arrested al lawn far Carrying Landed Revolver End of the Doek Laborers' Itrlke. Lrwnod, May there are Hill a few who doubt ultimate succesi of the labor policy of Emperor William ol Germany, nobody bll lincerlty In bis endeavors to ameliorate condl tlon of the workers, while hfs present activity In tke supervision of labor mat tere at home and Inquiry Into them abroac commends general admiration, U Instated upon good authority in Berlin that the kaiser bat decided to ask tbe assistance and co-operation of the English trades In the formation of a working- men's privy council to hare immediate control of the preliminary works of formu lating the regulations governing trade matters In Germany, and to advise and pass upon such questions as may arise from time to time affecting the relations between employer and employe. Each of these councillors Is to receive an annual talary of marks and body Is to be known as the arbeitsratli, ARRESTED FOR CARRYING A RKVOLVIB. Upon the arrival of the steamship City of New York, from New York, May 21, at Queenstown yesterday a female passenger, who gave her name as Nugent, was discovered when paasing the custom! offi- cials to have u loaded revolver coucealed D a secret pocket iu oue of her disclaimed ownership ot the weapon and declared that a fellow passenger, named Devlne, had requested her to carry It ashore for htm. could Dot found and Mrs. Nugeut was arrested and arraigned before a magistrate, who re- manded her for further examination tor violation of the law prohibiting tbe bring- ing of firearms Into Ireland. The strike of tbe 300 timber handlers on the Liverpool docks, which begun lay, to inforce their demand for an in :rease of to a day, was of abort duration. As the striken were backed by the Dockmen'a union and tbe employers were unable to procure men to take their places, the demands of the men were con ceded yesterday and work was resumed. A D1NNKS TO POOH OHILDKEN. Mile. Raffalovltch, who to become wife of Mr. William O'Brien, M. P., gave a dinner to 500 poor children at New Tip. perary yesterday and crowned her charit- able work for the day by donating a large num to the support of the school conduct- ed by nuns at that place. The dinner was a most successful affair and aroused the enthusiasm of young and old to a high pitch. The vineyards In the valley of the Hhlne are being devastated by which In- fest the vines In such numbers that their extermination Is Impossible. It Is wtl- mated that hundreds of of vines have already been destroyed and the destruction of the entire crop Is threat- ened. Three laborers were killed by lightning while working in a Held near Kelhelm. Havaria, yesterday. The trial by court-martial of Com- mander William Annesley of her majesty's warship Icarus, for excessive and Illegal punishment, of seamen under his com mand, ended yesterday. The charges agaiusl Anuesley were sustained by evidence and he was sentenced by court to receive public reprimand TO HONOR GtN. LEE. City of Richmond Crowded Wttb Enthusiastic RICHMOND, Va., May The city of Fticlnnond is crowded almost to suffoca- tion with visitors who have come to wit- ness the unveiling of the Lee statue to- lay. Trains from the North and from South have been arriving at short Inter- vals all day. The crash of brass and jeatlng of drums is heard on every hand. Every one of the Southern states has sent a delegation In uniform. From every part of state of Virginia people have swarmed Into Richmond until the aud private residences alike are overflow- ng and every public ball filled with cots. Nearly veterans slept last night on cotton over straw, the only bed that the commit- ,ee on entertainment could provide. Con ederate emblems draped In graceful har- mony with national itand In 7ront of the houses and adorn the corri- dors of the hotels. State colon are iwung ike banners the principal streets The formal festivities were opened at ,he Richmond theatre with a military ball. theatre bad been decorated for he occasion with an elaborate display of 3ags and bunting. Prom the centre of .he high celling was swung a canopy of in of Maryland and Virginia. fame prevailed In tbe plush draperies of balconies. Along border of each of the balconies were the coats of arms of states, while between them bung of plush. In the centre of the stage wan i fountain half bidden from view In bower of blossoming plants Against the stage drop in the rear stood a bust of In either side was a stack of rotors, and beside them coats of arma of Maryland and Virginia, Tbe boes on either aide of were dressed in the confederate and tbe colors of Maryland and Virginia. (fury Ix-e and Mlbs Mildred Lee, of On K E in the reception if the guests The army of North Virginia night and heard adilrexsvs by Gen. K M. of South Carolina The election of officers for the year wastueu held, which the body jtdjuurued Sanger tall and partook of IL ll WHH largest gathering of ano elation sinre the war. A Mnlegatluu from Maryland. BAI.TIMOKK, May Tbe steamer lotte left IIITH lust evenl'ijj for Ric hmoud, carrying the veteran corps of tbe b'lfth regiment. (Confederate) Society of ;be Army and Navy of Confederate States in Maryland and the Society of the Maryland Line, comprising In all about men, left for the same plain late last night do honor to the memory of their 'ormer illustrious commander-ln-cblef Robert K Baltimore's pride, Fifth, 500 strong, started for Richmond at an early hour yesterday morning. OB to NEW YOKE, May train of flra Pullman sleeping and a baggage car containing about 150 Confederate and tbelr left Jersey City tut night 'or Rlchnuwd, to be prnsent at toe unveil. UtoAt city 1.1 df7cn ladies'cood siiir i 1.1 dozen ladies' hcavy Lilk bUck H dozen ladies' Mils, cheap at 40c f Milts, worth u-ic MIR .Icrney Mitts, worth iidiw' patenUliUnTlirhi'ia only.......................... Jereey htius, w..rtl 15 dosen Misses' aud children's due 'cream nilk .0dozen ...orleil and nne MU" e's TSMuT Milta, creams and tans, worth 40c only 5 dozen muuea' mi per fine qualities silk Jersey MiYuV worth 50c' only Ladle, extra large white Aprons, with lor y Lariies' choice and ferviciible Aprons woi III Me., for Children's Lace worth 50c., for H1H, j Jemiy 18c ibbed 8 worth 8 dozen new design lace Carriage Puraji.il Covers, worth 7Bc. for 800 yard. Linen Torchon Luce, worlli d.. only 8 dozen fancy boi Note Paper worth 15c. per boi 5 dozen gentlemen's white laundrled 8birlB. all sizes, worth 12 doleS f-cv half Hose, assorted colors, for ao dozen 4 ply Collars worth 30c., for.. 10 dozen Renllemen's flnc linen finest Handkerchiefs, only.'.' 880 24c 8c .8JC. So (We 15c lOc Be E3R. PECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT liiiil.lliig lots, stixilo, oi at 78 E. Fuurth atreet. WOBKKB8 women agentii Big pay. Stoa.ly work, oiillll ree. No experience luieileil. J. KUIIKMC WBITNKY, i-iiirseryman, Kwtheater, N. V. gTOUDART A CO., PaUJiit Attorneys, 61B 7th St., VYishlngton, (J., U. 8. Patent D. I'aUiats, anil Re-lHHnus aunnrtMl Trade Marks raglstercil. All Taunt bimincx- conducted for moderate Fees, liifurniutl.ni, Advioe and references sent on rauucHt. >if5 wi HV.VV w v..tfv.ov working (or Ufc Persons pre- erred who con furnish a hone and give their whole Ime to the buiinetm. Spare moments may be profit- ably employed aKo. A lew vaiaiigien in IOWIIH and cities. B.P.JOHNSON CO., too? -Main RKMOVA.U Dr. Gen. E. BlnrkJiatn IIHH rfiuovnl hin aiul i-eeUleneu to 3-2-2 Btivel, OFFICE a.m.till noon; 1p.m. ill 4 p. in, Suiuluy foruiiooti niiil wtH'kilny )ty WUMniy nireei -n rnn- veiiieiiiH-nntni lii-Hpit-w- HOB, I ami wood liouse, v tram In and back Hlooi> itml storm-lioiiRn. doortt and wimlowH. eUirni Muwhcs ami outiide bllnda; handHtunely ni'wly mill ted in A anil out, nud nlnk in tltchen aud Lvdr.'tnt lor lawn. new fruit gnnltm and liut-h A barcalu. ROOMS TO RENT In theMm-ctmnui Inquire ot Jacob Wirtncr or Frank May. CARL SCHAUER 59 East Third St., Has just received a full line of ,1 Dqual to any in the city, aud it prices you to sue him befoi purchasing. OUR SPRING AND SUM- MER LINE OF (Mori Tit: d Slipper: WEuHAVE THEM IN PAT- ENT LEATHER BRIGHT DONGOLA, WITH FANCY COLORED OOZE TRIM- MINGS. WE ALSO HAVE A BEAUTIFUL PATENT LEA- THER SLIPPER, WITH A LARGE BUCKLE, FOR STREET WEAR. SULLIVAN SON, Street JUST -----A Carload of I he----- FINEST and RAREST ROSES. Slamroscg. Wecpinir hhriihs, Climber., fruit anil oraatnen- Iftl trees. Never before did you tee trees so nice and large as these are. I will sell them very cheap. Why do I sell them Because ll will help to improve the city and make It possible that alter some time there will be no city or town iu whole Chaul. County belter provided with Sue treca luau Dunkirk. Call st VANDERMEULEN'8 OKEEN 1IOU8K Cor. Eagle aud Seventh AMRKICAN 1II.OCK. Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y. SECOND TO NONE. Our motto is: "Second to We wish to In- neroiul "to none in your Try ng and sec. we wish to iinpresR our out of town CriciKlH, in of the propoged changes in the Uriff and the probable increase in tlie of nearly all kimig of dry goods, that the month of June will be .THE montli for Uinm to simp. Pricei were nevor lower than they are at present in our store. If propOMcU tariff bill miiHl. go up. We are oiluring splendid bar- gains in sutcens ami ginghams and summer wash fabrics of all The balance of our spring stock of cloaks arc selling cheap. We quote the following iu underwear: Genlleincn'H blue mixed and drawers In medium weighta, at 60c. per null. Gentlemen's Bulbrlggan underwear, 50c. per suit. Gentlemen's blue angola and al each, 40c. Ladies' Jersey vests as low aa lOc. each. Ladies' bulbriggan vests with lace trimming, only 15c., worth 25c. Good grade Jersey at 26c. White and black Hole ihrcad Jersey vests at 75c. each. 811k vests, all colors, 75c. each. Linen prices will be considerably ad- vanced If the tariff to changed. Our prices arc much below even current and we arc selling flue clotiu, D'Oylcya, towels, etc., at rare bargains New styles in paranuls. New in gloves. New styles In hosiery. Headquarters in Buffalo for Carpeti, liuga, Draping itnd Adam Meldm and lota, IMUItlCAN 11LOCK. MAIN HTltEET, BUFFALO. N. V. OC, PEN FOLD Manufacturer and Importer, 3M MAIN ST., RCWAlAt, M. T. DRAI.RR IN Diamonds, Watches and Jewelry, Clocks, Silverware, Leather eb% KKOttA VINO, GOLD f 811 mR FLA TIH A COMPr.KTK I.rNB OF MAIN 8THKKT, Opposite Go to Monroe's for Curtains and Fixtures {NEWSPAPER! EWSPAPEJR.1 ;

RealCheck