Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Dunkirk Evening Observer (Newspaper) - May 31, 1890, Dunkirk, New York VOL. XX DUNKIRK N. Y. SATURDAY, MAY 31, 1390. B REPRESENTATIVE USINESS HOUSES OF DUNKIRK. A HtTW BULINO MACHINE for ruling A all Hno> ol blanks U the latent suditlo h. Mechanical Department oi DunkirklPrinting seUv r Correspondence for wholesale lot. D QinOKU, an and Central Ave D. ArUstie Photographer. Instantaneou AaMognpha ol Baffle, a .pecialty. Bluer asedaot wait lor eieept lor fro- UVINd. I> pnelor. No. 16 K. Second utreet. new- Bu N. Y. MsKazlnee.il Paraphleu, etc., bound in all unin aromptlv attended to. All work guaranteed. B DHOHKIfB CBUCKUtr UOVHK, SM Central and retail dealer in Imported anil China, ouwswan, Ac. _ Kates, II per day. Llverv and Boanling Stable in connection Victor Killer, S86 and 337 Lion street. j BAJtBBR Under Lake Sliore National Bank, coruei Center and Third streeti. A Sue alocE n ronign and Oomwtic cigara. ION KLIN BON, V> Me Cram street, PrnetivaJ norae-cbceift. Particular Bltuntiou anW la interfering; bortes. aiioonig ol row ax J trotting a I) OHKIHK EVCNINO OBSKKVKK. Largest Daily In tl-e County. Aa unequalled advtirtiiuiig medium. UUMnUKK KNOIKKKHINU COMPANY rormeriy Sellew fupvle. MMutacluren ol KngtnM, Uoilert. Pulloyt, Skaltinc Uannra. etc. rorginfa, Castlngli, anil Machine Work U) order. ________HU1UT CO., 1KB. WO -Uf, Center street, Msi.ularliirere ol tin- -----Dwell" and "Dunkirk" iwrloct flump UieM On ulv in all laadiuK lurnmliing, Slothing and dry bouses in Dunkirk, Dealer HJCT, 434 anil 438 Lion ttreel. iu Flour, r'eed. .-alt. Baled Uuy. 1'b etc. Kslabluuied, 1877. KMU HOTKL and Dining Saloon, Uuiou Depot fiat; aeoeat lo an Iraiut and but- Bwu acoornuiudalionb lor Coui- Travelers. John J. alurphy, i'rop. yj and Mt B. '1'bitd Mreet. Pine furniture, Cabinet Ware anil Up- uoUUu-inf. Picture CranHtt made to onler. Ijl U. MATTCMON (Ml, 301 Central Ate.. Leaden oi fashion aad Gentlemen Outllttera. a AKnUJ. HTKAH UKAT1NU ntanalaeluren of Steam Heating Apparatus Sauitarv Plnmbina' n Specialty. UHJC 8TKAJH LAUNUKV. Our speciamei: Fine Shiru, lOc; Col lure, Jo: CunVlc.and Lace Free Deliv- ery. A w. Curamini K. UCI1M, K. 'i'blrd it., cox. ol Buffalo HannJactarer aud dealer in Fine Boots A Shoes HBNBV WKUaCB'B MEW STOKE, IU3 E. Third at. Booki. Stationery, Musical I n- and everythira pertaining to a C Schoo Cenlml Arenue Paper Faint .oils, Ac. Center atnet, aUltBlacturar and dealer in Harneu, SaUJlei, BndlM, collan. aipa, Buffalo Kolwa, HornOovtrs Kubes. HCHOLTKH, I 17 Bait Third street, rnanlonnble Tailor. UenUemen will Snd it to IneUr advantage to call ou me belore elsewhere. B. CAKT CO., 833 Lion itreeU Ueneial Hardware.White auwulies, OU Cloths, Ware. A special- lf.of suerwinWIUUnuPaintand Monroerangn. H ilLJNU,
f the Longshore. The escaped men Mented o anticipate recapture and they were pre- -areil for an attack. As as the olB- ITS approached them tliey drew revolve. Inrber cmight Hi-nr." Jncksnn and Milli- ran for Thomas, who was the taller of he two, A shot flred, and on turning MIIU. gun saw Barlwr stagger and fall, while the inivlct he had been off. VillliKiin immediately gave chase to the unn wlio shot Barber and emptied all the hambers of his revolver after him. The wounded officer was taken to his In where the bullet, H htch entered the front part of his body n the region of his stomach, was taken int of his back. The doctor expressed liisht hopes of his recovery. In flip meantime Officers Smith, Gra- iam, MilliKaii aud others were sent after fugitives. TOP officers followed lie ti ail from the point where the tiering larkics wpre last seen. They were seen rnssinn; a road near by and jumped th ence into the woods. After going a short istancp Thomas dropped in the ml Jiickson, the one who shot Officer Barner, kept on running. Officers Graham and Smith kept after him nd after he Imd turned and flred two or 1'i-eeshotiatthe officers, a bullet from he revolver of one of the officers took ernlljr effect, and Jackson dropped the round. He wa-s fatally wounded, living nt a few moments after the officers Mched the spot where he lay. The search was continued for the other convict and ually Officer Smith stumbled on nd threatened shoot holes through Im on the spot if he offered any resiet- nce. The negro was unarmed, having irown his pistol away. He was taken to lie Tacony sub-station, where he told the tory of the escape, but put the blame ol verything that took place on hin dead oinrnile. He identified the body of Jack- in. He said that Jackson was better off ad than he was alive. His statement i-as sworn lo, and he was taken to Central headquarters. STANLEY BANQUETED. he American Colony In London Dine Ihe Hero of the Dark Continent. LONDON, May 81.-The American col- ny in entertained Stanley at a anquet last night at which were preaent 50 guests, Including members of parlia- ient, members of the American legation nd consulate, military officers and the eading members of Stanley's expedition. Mr. John C. New, United States consul general presided and proposed a toast to he queen. Sir Charles Tupper, Canadian igh commander, toasted President Har- son, and in the course of bis remarks lii- oraed tbe opinion of fiir Charlen Dilke iat the people of America and England re essentially one. The feat performed y Mr. Stanley, be said, was one of the test traditions of the race. Mr. New proposed the health of Mr. tunley, whose work spoke for iteelf. He eferred to the rapid growth of America, nd said the aame thing was possible in Africa. At the conclusion of his remarks e presented te Mr. Stanley on behalf of Is fellow-Americans an American flag and hield in recognition of his achievements. Mr. Stanley, In a humorous speech, told ow Mr. Bennett sent him to Africa, where he learned Bret that it was not the nstom to wear light trousers in broad ay light, and, last, how to choose good and officers. He referred to the pauish and other commissions given to im by The Herald, and said that when e remembered how long he himself had xen in learning that there wiis some good n Africa, he could forgive tlie premier drhissIightmi'-titk.Mri nd tbe merchants of England for letting ip their opportunilies for trade. He oped that Englishmen wnnld see that nterprise in Africa v.-as protected. A Veteran Ktlllur BUFFALO, May death of nn old- me newspaper man occurred early yes- rday morning. George J. Bryan depart- cl this life at the Slate institution on orest avenue, after a long illness from right's disease. Mr. Bryan was In his th year, having been born in Derby, on January 18, 183fi. Trouble In Telephone Office. MILWAUKEE, May telephone wire ;sterday moruing fell across tbe Trolly wire of the Hinsey electric street railroad nd immediately there was trouble In reaks. Tbe telephone office switchboard as burned out and a number of the girls rostrated. Tbe damage to the telephone Mnpany is quite heavy. A Destructive Claud Bunt. AKCAOTA, Wis., May biggest ond burst ever known In this vicinity iwurred here Thursday night. Two mill dams and one mill The is leaded, but the wMw U new tub- 8- O only................. 15 doxen Misaoe' and childrenVline'cream silk 10 dozen assorted uii.ses' aud children's u Mitts, creams anil tans, worth 40c only 5 dozen misses' eupei Hue qualities silk .Icrsev Milts Ladies' large while Aprons, with flue tucks worth choice and scrvicuble Aprons worth 'for I'tlllsfpun'o I m S" Jersey '-ifto nly or Children 8 Lace Caps, worlh 50c., for 10 double knee ami w.rranicd best Vas't' black' 'ribbed 300 yards Linen Torchon Lace, worth 1-Jj ou. per yard, only 3 dozen faucy box Note paper worlu J5u per boi 6 dozen gentlemen's white laiindriixi Shirts, all aim 'woriii onl'v en tine linen flne.l worth only' fc buiMlng lota, in, ill 4 p. in. Snmltt) lon-nimn Mini t-vi UM liy 4-j.t Hove Mii-t-1 anin- VflUt'Ul "'-I'l Pdlll hilUM'jrlilt t'B.cua) mid handhiiiun nil vcHtibule, bar.k HUMIP HIM! ntorm huiiM', crepu itiKirs ant) winilown. uUirm saw bus HIM) utanle IjlinUb; handrtumely ncwty mniletl in en urn) out, water and Kink in unil h for IIIXMI. (H) new sitlewiilliH, fruit gftnlt'ii am ROOMS TO RENT ID Ihe Merchant Inqnlie of Jiirob Winner or Frank May. JUST RECEIVED" A Carload of the FINEST and RAREST ROSES. Slamroscs. Wecplni Evercnwu, Shrubs, Climbers. Kruil and tal I roes. Never before did you nee m will Hell iIuMii very cheap. Why do I sell them chcapr Because It will help to improve the clly and make ll noulnle tbnt after some time there will be no cily or town in whole Ghaut. County VANDEKMEULKN'SGHKBN BOU8B Cor. Eagle aud Seveulh 8ls. CARL SCHAUER 59 East Third St., lias jumt received a lull lint- of Iqual to any in the city, and at prices that will pay you to him befoi rf purchasing. OUR SPUING AND SUM- MER LINE OP WEuHAVE THEM IN PAT- ENT LEATHER BRIGHT DONGOLA, WITH FANCY COLORED OOZE TRIM- MINGS. WE HAVE A BEAUTIFUL PATENT LEA- THER SLIPPER, WITH A LARGE BUCKLE, FOR STREET WEAB. SULLIVAN SON, 213.Cent re Street AMKHICAN III.OCK. Main Struct, Buffalo, N. Y. SECOND TO NONE. Our molto in: to None." We wish lo be aocondlo none in your service. Try us and sec. We wish to impress upoa our out of lowu friends, in vinir of proposed changes in tbe tariff aud the probable increase in the cost of nearly all kinds of dry goods, that the month of June will be JTKK month for them u> shop. were never lower than they are at present in our store. II'the Urilfbill prices must go up. We are offering splendid bar- gains in sateens and ginghams and .summer wash l'ul.ri< H of all The balance of onr spring stock of cloaks are Helling cheap. We the following bargains in underwear: OenllemcD's blue mixed aod drawers in medium weights, at Me. per suit. Gentlemen's Bitibriggan underwear, 50c. per suit. Gcntleiucn's blue angola shirts and drawers at 26c. eicb, 40c. goodi. Ladies' Jersey vests as low as lOc. each. Ladies' balbriggan vexls willi lace trimming, only 15e., worth 25c. Goo.] gra Ic Jersey vests at 'Me. Jeacb. White and black lisle thread Jcnsy vests at 7Sc each. Silk vests, all colors, 75c. cacb. Linen prices will be considerably ad- vanced if the tariff is changed. Our .prices ore muck below even current prices, and we are selling doe clotlis, napkins, towels, etc., at ran bargains New styles In parasols. New In gloves. New ityles io hosiery. Buffalo for .Carpels, lings, Draping snd 'ipliolstering'fabrics. Adam Helta anil AMKBICAN BIXICK. Wfi-402 MAIN BUFFALO, N. Y. OC. PEN FOLD. Manufartnrerand Importer, MAIM 8TH M. T. DKAT.KB IH Diamonds, Watches and Jewelry, Clocln, Silverware, I.rather ele. KKaitA riNo, aoLUf SIL FMB PLA Tin A COKl'LBTB LfRK OP MAIM" 8TKBET, Go to 's for Curtains and Fixtures NEWSPAPER!
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.