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Dunkirk Evening Observer (Newspaper) - July 26, 1890, Dunkirk, New York VOL. XX DUNKIRK N. Y. JULY 26. 1890. NO 128 REPRESENTATIVE BUSINESS HOUSES OF DUNKIRK. ANRW HUONG MACMINK for ruling all kinds ol blanks In the latent a.iilitlor 10 he Mwhanlnal Department of 'Jotnpany. A LBXAJfUEB'B Coal and Wnod Central Avenue, Nickel Plate tfepot All mdea ol Hard and Soft Coil Lumber, Shinglca anil Lath. Free iohv Corrapon'tencv for wholesale late aliened. H. UirrOKD, 223 and 225 Uentral Are ArtiMic Photographer of Baffles a specialty. Sitters need not wait for sunshine except for IIINDKHX-JAMBS IKVINO. i'rj- 1_) prictor. No. 16 K. Second street, near Buf- falo direct, Dunkirk, N. Y. Mu- te. Pamphlets, etc., bound in all stylos. Orders o-ompily attended to. All work guaranteed. CRCHEK'S CKOCKKKY HOUSK, Central Avenue ._; Wholesale and retail dealer in 1.1 ported and loinestic China, Glassware, i IHACTAUyUA HOTEL, 0 Kates, 11 per day. and Hoarding Stable in connection Victor Ilidcr, S85and337 l.ion street. 1 BARBKIl SHOP Chun. Nagle, Prop., Under Lake Shore Nitional Bank, corner Center and Third atreets. A line Block ol foreign and Domestic .igurn. i 10NKLIN SON, V> S3S Center street, Practical burae-shcers. Particular attention interfering horns. Shoeing of roa'l __J trolling horses a specialty. i jUMKIKK KVBNINO UlitfEKVEIi. Largest in tbe Conuty. An advertising- medium. U UMKIKK ESGINKKRINO COMPANY. Formerly Sellow A Populo. ttanuiacliircri of engines, Boilers. Pulleyn, 4bafUng llauxera, etc. PaUorim, Forginga, Castings, and Machine Work to order. kUNKIKK StUKT CO., ttB. 20f. and il'7 U Center Htreel, Manufacturers oi thu 'Cromwell" and "Dunkirk" perfecl-utting Drew ShirUt. On sale in all leading iurniuhnig, ami dry goods houses in Dunkirk. Dr. TUUMKV, 4S4 and w> Lion street. Dealer in Flour, Feed, alt. Baled liny, I'uon- etc. Kolaljh.he.l, 1917. KKlt! I10TKL and timing Saloon. Uuu.u Depot. Ktusy access to an trains and laess houses. liedl ticcomuiodutimiB lor Cum- nerclal Truvelei-M. Murphy, I'rup. CO., Fj 97 anil fJ K. Tlnnl street. Ifiuu Knriutme. Cabinet Ware und tjp- uoldiermg. I'icture I'raaies miide to urder. U. MATTEHON CO., .101 Central Ave., ixmderaul t'aahlun and ticutleiucii Onlllltcra a I CTKAJU MUAT1NU CO., aiiulttclurera ol 3leuin Heating Sanitary Plumbing a Sitecialty. ;i O.MK STKAM LAUNUKV. Our Fine Shirts, loe; Collart, ic; Cull's, 4c, aud Lace Curtains. Free hetiv ery. A W. C'liuimnnia, 203 Center street. it K. OEHM. K. Third St., cor. ol Buffalo Manufacturer anil dealer in Fine aHLNKV WCIUSK'S NEW STORE, HO E Third st. Books, Stationery, Musical In- aiidVVeekly Papers, everythirg pertaining to a first cUss book iiore Schoo. books a specialty. I OH FK1NT1NO at evcrj tl low.Ml hrlng rates by escription nnd at Uunkirk 1'nuUng Company, 8 and 10 E. becoitd St. JU. VAN BUKKN SUN, Fire Uie, Accident aud General Insuracot. Deal- in in Kcal Estate and Loans. 1'arilcnlnr attention paid to the c.ire ol property collect- ing rents Ac. 219 Center St.. 2nd door. yfONUOK'S PHARMACY, Central Avenue BKK1N8, J. IV., 209 Center street, Manulacllireraniltltalcrin Bridles, collars, Trunks.Whipe, Buffalo Holies, H .r-se Klovca Mittens anil Sleigh Kobas. 1> 17 East Tlurtl Slrcet, Faanionable Tailor. Gentlemen will tiii-1 it to their advantage to cull on me before purchasing elsewhere. i B. CART CO., I 338 Lion street. General Hardware, While Lead.Oils.Painter't. Supplies, Oil Cloths, Grac'-te Ware. A aiwcial- ty Dl Snerwii. Williams Pa; "t anil Monroe range. 1 ULINO, such us blank-books, lodgers, aud IX all kinds of blanks done at Dunkirk Printing Compuuy, S and 10 E. Second St. UVlMtlPH MOLUENHAOER, Cor. Third and Buffalo Su., n> Uranitu, Marble. Flagging and Building atone. Call on me buying yoar side-walk UISLKV CO., 7 und 9 Kaat Front street. Whisky, Wines, Brandies. ti-jLrra! Liquor Store ior Family Use. M'KAV, IX Lion street, near tne depot. boarding. Sale, Feed and Livery Stable. subhng by the day or week on reasonable urrmi. AM J. O1FFOKD, 3tn Central Ave. (Uu O iicueral lusuriuice and Real Estate A.r.ik. hire, liile. Accident, and Live Stock iuouraucc. froiuut attention giv3n to buTinx mil seUinc lical Estate. C. Poultry. 15 B. Third cor. Meat Market. Fresh, Salt and tieatu. Lard, Sausages, Oysters and JKWEIJtY, liu> Uie Aurora I'.ailroad Watch. a specialty. rrauk slapl. H3 K. Third at. RE WARD I Uie auuverewaril for any oaoe u Sick Headache 1 .Jueation, or Costivenew we cauuutcure with Vegetable LiTerFilla, wlicu ihe uirecuoua are strictly complied with, iney an purely Vegvuble, and never tell to give MtiBiaeliuu. Sugar Uwted. Large boiee, iftoente. Beware ol coun- rleito, and imiutnont. Tbe genuine nutnn- 1 .ourea ouiy bv JoHM C. VV Ks I' 4 CO. Sold by MONKOK'.S I'harmacy, Dunkirk, x. Y. CONGRESSIONAL NEWS. LENGTHY TALK ON TARIFF IN THE SENATE. A 8OMKWIIAT TAMK DKItATE. Sir. Vance Indulges In a gn-ueplng Ar- raignment of tlie Bepubllrun Party, That tlie Kill Was Framed In tlie of I lie Manu- Suiiilly Civil Appro- priation IIIII In the Hnuse. WASHINGTON, July the senate yesterday on motion of Mr. Hoar the federal election bill was referred to the committee on privileges and elections. Mr. Sherman offered a resolution (which referred) instructing the committee on printing lo report whether any abuses exist in printing mutter in The Congres- sional Record that ought not to lie printed therein, and to report such bill or regula- tion us will limit such printing to the actual proceedings in both houses; also whether it is expedient to edit tho debates of congress by tbe omission of such parts as are immaterial nnd of such papers as already printed iui public documents. Mr. Morrill moved to proceed lo the consideration of the larifl bill, anil Mr. Gray antagonized the molion with one to resume consideration of the house bill to transfer the revenue in urine servile to the navy department. Tho latter motion was agreed 32; nnyes, the revenue marine bill was taken up. On motion of Mr. Frye amendments were adopted extending the application of the bill to the life saving service. The tariff bill was then taken up as un- finished business. Mr. Aldrich asked unanimous consent that the formal reading of tho lull be dis- pensed with and the bill be rend by pnra- I -unlis, the committee amendments being first acted upon. Mr. McPherson inquired as to the mean- ing of the motion, and Mr. Aldrich under- took to enlighten him. All the. para- graphs, he said, wouM be read seriatum, and when a committee amendment was reached it shoulil bo acted upon first. The committee amendments were themselves open to amendment, and then all the par- auraphs would be open to amendment without any limitation whatever, ft was not the Intention of the committee to limit tbe power of offering amendment'.. Mr. Plumb objected to that part of Mr. Aldrich's request UK to the committee amendments The less hule-liotind the matter was the better it would be Mr. Aldrii b modified bis request and ii-ked that the reading ihe bill ue dispensed with and ih.ii i lie bill be read by lor consideration. Mr the senator mean by that ili.n ibe bill Hill be open to amendment rend''1 -Mr. Aldrieh under the rules of the senate. t'nmniiHui-, consent was given and Mr. Vance proceeded to address the -.enate. To tbe common MMIM- view, Mr Vance said, it would seem tlmt the removal of unnecessary taxes a mailer ol wis- dom and that to com nine to collect wjis not to be Ihoii'.'hi ol lor a moment. But, those who w >uld think MI would "reckon witho.it their That had been by tlie history of the tariff com- issiou of ISK'i. which had utterly ignored the, wants of the people aud the. govern- ment. The result of tlie pending bill might be to reduce revenue to a certain extent, but Hit to reduce taxes The taking off of 2 cents a pound on sugiii with one hand and be payment of 2 ce .I-, a pound to a sugar producer on the other bund was. indeed, a ol revenue with both mtnds, -Hit the taxes remained MIH! t' e people MI ill them all the same. The tariff bill, le said, had been trained in compliance with the demands ol the niaiitilarl tirer.s. Mr. Vance went on to arraign tliciie- pnblicun party for the evils, which, he >aid, protection had brought on the couc- ,ry. from Mr. Hlaine's let- ter to Mr. Frye be that if it wa.s im- portant to extend Aim-Henri trade to Cen- tral and South America it could not be unimportant to extend it to the European continent. At the conclusion of Mr. Vance's speech, Mr. Plumb .said he would like the finance committee to say what the effect of the Sill on the revenue would be. U" would not enter upon a of the bill un- til he knew that. Mr. McPlierson said that, the newspa- per-, were full of the .statement, that the Republican senators did not intend to de- fend the bill. If it could not be defended, it could not be passed FIc there- fore (in order to expedite that Ihe bill be recommitted to tlie committee on finance with instructions to report at the earliest practice! moment a bill to re- duce the revenneVind to i dul ies on imports on the basis t the average rate of duty should not exceed the average ad valorem war tariff rate of ISM. Mr. McPherson then went into a gen- eral review of the tariff question and an- alysis of the pending bill. He spoke of the expenditure ol money by the Repub- lican party in the bisi campaign Chief imongtl.e benelici aries of the pending bill who com nbnte i to the campaign fund was a pious citizen of Pennsylvania, who li.ul since been rewarded with a cab- net office, lie contended that the manu- only were belietittcd by the lending bill, though the Republican party lad alw.ivs claimed to be the friend of abor. lie would vote ample protection x> American labor, but the l.ibor cost of ihe articles protected was not one-half the amount of the duty Mr. Sherman, criticising Mr. McPher- son's remark about the average of under the law of said that it w as made up on all goods dutiable and ttn- dutiable. and that only 10 or 13 per cent of imported goods were 01 the free list. Under the pending b 11 50 per cent, were on the free list, and tlie average of goods dutiable and iimlntiablu would be only 17 or 18 jM-r rent Mr. Allison asked if Mr. McPherson was willing to have the duly on earthenware g reduced 15 per cent, below the p. bill. Mr. McPherson s-iiid he would be will- ing to have it reduced ID per cent. Mr. Allison said that, if the senator from New Jersey would move that reduction he would lie found in sympathy with it. Mr. Allison w-ent through and asked if the senator from New Jersey wanted the rates on 11.em reduced or in- creased to 30 per cent. A very strong pressure had been brought to bear from New Jersey, he said, to have the duty on pearl i n.tons largely increased. Mr. Morgan asked what articles on the free list were by the poor. Mr. Aldrich indicated cotton and silk. Mr. Morgan remarked that silk was not much worn by the working classes. Air. Plumb expressed grave doubts aa to the effect cf thi bill on rcrcuue. Euuinuratiag the expenditure for the cur- rent year, he said, the applications under Hie dependent pension bill would probably reach within a year. -Mr. lierry .suggested that when the bill was before -the senate the number had been estimated at Mr Plumb expressed the belief that there might be a deficit of next year, lie thought that the possibility had been overlooked in framing the bill. He gave notice that he would offer amend- ments to the bill to increase the revenue from other soiuces.1 He would never vote for a bill that he thought would be a cowardly evasion of the duty imposed on the senate, to provide adequate means to meet the expenses of the government. HewotiM propose a duty on incomes; he. would propose an increased tax on al- coholic liquors, and he would propose amendments that would prevent the formation of trusts. Mr. Allison defended the senate from the charge-, made in some quarters of ex- travagance jp the matter of appropria- tions. Mr. Aldrich expressed the opinion that Mr. Mc-I'lierson was not serious in his mo- tion, and remarked that, if it were carried out into law, the effect would be to in- crease the revenue by over the ainounl that would be produced by the pending bill In order to show "the man- ifest absurdity" ol Mr. MePhtirson's prop- osition, he said that if sugar were taken from the free list and put on the dutiable list at 10 per cent the average ad valorem rate on dutiable goods would be reduced below S per cent. In reply to a question of Mr. Gorman's, Mr Aldrich said that if the importations fort be next tise.il year were to the same amount ,is for Hie last fiscal year, Hie revenue under tlie pending bill would be reduced about He couldn't give the figures as to the expenditures. Of course members of the finance com- mittee did not propose by any legislation to reduce the revenues below the expendi- tures. After .some further discussion, aad without action on Mr. McPherson's mo- tion (which is pending) the senate at6 p. m. adjourned. THE NOBILITY SCORED. SPORTING A SENSATION CREATED IN THE DUNLO DIVORCE CASE. IN THE HOUSE. WASHIMITON, July the bouse yesterday Mr. of Illinois, from the eoioniiUct' on appropriations, reported the sundry civil appropriation bill with j senate ameudments with certain recom- mendations relative thereto, and moved that the house go into committee of the whole for its consideration. The Democrats antagonized the motion in the interest of the private calendar, but were unsuccessful and the house accord- ingly went into committee. On demand of Mr. Rogers of Arkansas I lie senate amend men ts were read in ex- U-nso, the reading consuming one hour. Some time was spent in discussing a proposition to limiting general debate, limit being fixed finally at two hours and n half on the irrigation clause aud thirty minutes on the other amendments. Mr Turner of New York took the floor and made a brief speech criticising those who have charge of the business of the house in slighting the measures reported by the committee on labor. Mr. Itreikenridge of Kentucky favored the senate amendment which provides for the repeal of the law for the selection and location of reservoirs aurl canals upon the public lands and the reservation of irrig- able lands. The real question presented was whet her a territory so larye, so cap- able of culture, so full of promise should belong to speculators or to the common people of all parts ol the country. Mr. Vnndeveerof California opposed the amendment Mr Cannon of Illinois opposed the sen- ate amendment. One, acre of this land upon which water could be obtained, was equal to at least three acres of land in Illinois. Mr. Carter of Montana favored the sen- ate amendment as did Mr, Smith of Ari- zona. Pending further debate the committee rose. The hoiiit- at 5 o'clock took a recess until K o'clock, the evening session to be tor the consideration of private pension bills. __________________ PACIFIC MAIL STEAMER SEIZED. It Hud Aims on Hoard for Demanded. YOIIK, July July 10 the Pacific Mail Steamship company received information that iht- simmer Colima had been detained at Mm Jose de iTimtemnln because il luiil arms on board destined to certain polls in Mm Salvador. Other ad- vices, inl'oi uteri the companv that a launch containing ilu- arms in transit fo the steamer City of Sydney to be returned at rfan Francisco under agreement with the li.ul been and the arms COIliisL.lU'll. Tlii' I'.ieilii Mail cotrpany informed the state irlincnl of this net of violence, whereupon Tinted M.UCS government autlioi h ies lelcur.iphed our minister in (iiiiiiemalii denj ing the right of the gov- ernment in uuerlere the vessel, and demanded the surrender of the steamer and bei cargo. The Pacific Mail company has made a demand of full indemnity for tins ac; uf iolenee Ptvss ilispiuche't from Guatemala re- porting ,i Mi'isnly as having been voted to the Pacific Mail company indicate that the Kovej'iimeiit, seeing its mistake, has taken this menus of rectifying it. A Probable 31ttrdor in New Vork. NEW YOISK. July Antonio, an Italian laboier, 38 years old, was found dead in his bed at the tenement house 2135 First avenue yesterday morning. There was a cut on the face anil the body was black and blue with bruises. It is said that he had a quarrel with some com- panions while drinking. Another story is that a police officer had beaten him with a club. Ki'unk (lonKiiln, Joseph Delmont, Antonio Kossi, Antonio Cobichtand John Crook, Imdbeeudrinking with Carlo, were arrested and held to await the oner's inquest. I Lieut li of a Public- Honefartor. NKW YOKK, .1 uly Beers Hotch- kiss, the organizer uf the district messen- ger system in this city, died Thursday from in P.iul Smiths in the Mr. Hotclikiss was born in Auburn some forty-two years ago, and was for many years manager of the A. G. Day Kerite Cable company. Sentenced to Seven Yeara In Prison. LONI; ISLAND CITY, July the supreme court yesterday Judge Cnllen sentenced John Roiian to seven years' im- prisonment for shooting Albert Moulton on the atitli of last March. Took Strrclilue and Died. BiscimMTON, N. Y., July Ed Vracy of Afton, N. Y., took strychnine yesterday moruing and died about 11 o'clock. The cause for her act is not known. MK. LOCKWOOD'S OPKNIVP ADDRESS I-ord Wlneen Undnr AbU lawyer'! Blllng the Event of the IllTorcr lining RerimeH It Rumored Tlmt H r.rcom Illation Will be Kneeled Two Noldleri Commit Foreign LONDON-, July 38.-Mr. Lockwood, coun- sel for "Bell Billon" or l.ady Dunlo, in his opening address for i i, fair hut unhappy and frail client, I..B such a suoinif-as I hat superior class has seldom been subjer cd tr iist.-ning to the biting invi inj tl; the uis'iny ushed Q. C. one'., natural impri s-iou of ,1 or a vis- count would be o. A licnd in human shape whose almost sole aim in life was to drau innocent concert, hall singers down to ruin. Mr. view of the English aristocracy is a very pessimist in one, but it will probuhly become should his services ever be nee-led by any 0 I 1 15 2 Batteries-Ualvlu and Carroll; Cumberland Murphy. At K. H. E. New York......II 0080410 0-11 13 2 and Sutcliffe: U'Dar and Ewing. At Chicago- H. B. B. Chicago........3 0 0 0 II 0 0 0 8 4 1 0 2 2 0 1 1 7 ]3 4 and Farrell; Bufllnton and National League. At Plttsbnrg- Boston........ 1 3 I) 0 0 0 0 7 9 0 and Decker; and Bennell. At Cincinnati Cincinnati 0000072 12 1 New York. ...401000100-ABg and Clark; Vlan, Foreman aud Harrington. At Cleveland n. n. E. Clevelttnil. 1 n 1 0 0 D I) 7 3 Philadelphia .10 I) 501 100-8 10 0 Batteries Bentin and Ziminer; Oleason end Clement. At cbirairo- n. H. B. 00000081-554 Htiinklvii......0 0 I) II II 2 II II 4 BiilteriFi-HuUblnaonanil KltlridKe; Lovett and Daly, American AnHociatloii. At n. H. E. Rnehi'Mer. 3 0 0 II 0 'i 1 0 7 3 Tnkiin.......II II 4 I) U n 1 II 2 7 13 4 Batteries- Burr and McGwire; Smith and hage. _________ I'l.verK at Beach. KiticiiTdX, N. Y., .Inly race yesterday, mile: Hnulette tirst, John M. second, Ciood Hj tliird; time. Second race, mile: Julia Miller first Rose Berry second, Dalmnian third; time, Third race. mile: Hafter first, Jay F. Dee second, Lady Agnes third; time, Fourth race, I 1-lfi miles: Gen. Gordon first, IJellwood second, Zephryus third; time. IrfH. Fifth race, 1 mile: Wall Ta Wah first, Garribonsecond, Kanesville third; time, Sixth race, 1% miles: Bnssanio first, Tarquin second, Jim Murphy third; time, ________ at Gntteiibtirg Track. GfTTEXtH'RG, N. July race yesterday, mile: Nomad first. Lillie D. second, (Jarlow third; time, Second race, mile: Parolina first, Pigeon second. Pntora third; time, IKK. Third race, furlongs: Ruucocas fii-st, Juggler second, Slumberthird; time, Fourth race, mile: Facial B. first, Vance second, Jim Gray third; time, Fifth race, miles: Germanic first, Benefit second, Lonely third; time, Sixth race, Lancaster first, Quibbler second, Wauderment third; time. The Program at St. Paul. ST. PAUL, July race yester- day, 1 mile: Heltev Skelter first, Pliny second, Twilight third: time, Second race, 1 1-16 miles: Cashier first, Catalpa second, Insolence third; time, Third race, mile: Brown Fox first, Donatello second, Sin Abun third; time, Fourth race, miles: Oklahoma Kid first, Pat Sheedy second, only two starters; time, Fifth race, 1 mile; Rosemont first, Philora second, Metal third; time, WH1 Enforce the Sunday Law. BOCHRSTER, N. Y., July Hodgson issued a proclamation yesterday warning the baseball players not to vio- late the Sunday laws and stating that he would insist upon its enforcement in view of the recent decision of the case in the courts. ELAINE IDEA. HE DESIRES CLOSER TRADE RELA- TIONS WITH SOUTH AMERICA. THE ADVANTAGES OF RECIPROCITY. Objects to the Kepeal of the Duty on Sugar iJntasN Arrangements Can be for I ho Opening of a Market for United Stutea I'mdiuU In Lalln- He Thinks, Would be Proper Mode to Promote Trade, WASHINGTON, Senator Fryehas received tlie following letter from Secre- tary Bluinn in reply to recent inquiries respucting tlie effect, of reciprocity on the sugar trade with Culm mul Purto Rico: BAI: Me., July 1890. Dear Mr. Krjc -I Intvepnnr ivply to my letter, am i lnii. tlie BMIMII ml piirt of it has been glvi'ii in tlie prehH. You ask me wliat asHiirani'e I Imve us lo Spain's willingness to enter into reciprocal ar- rangements of trade with the United States. Your questions Fmrprise me, lor you cannot IIBVK forgotten that only six years ago the prune minister of Spain, in his anxiety to secure free admission to our markets for the sugur of Cuba and Porto Hico, agreed to a very extensive treaty of reciprocity with Mr. JolmW. FoHter, then our minister at Mndnd. A year very admirable treaty of reciprocity was negotiated by Gen. Grant and Mr. William H. Trescott as United States commissioners with the republic of treaty well consid- ered in all its parts and all its whose results would, I believe, have proved highly advantageous to both coun- tries. A Lack of Business Tact. In view of the pending discussion it is a somewhat singular circumstance that both these treaties of reciprocity failed to the approval of congress, and failed for the express reason that both provided for the free admission of sugar. Congress would not then allow single pound of sugar to come in free of duty under any circumstances whatever. And'now the proposition is to open our ports free to everybody's sugar, and do it with such rapidity that we are not to have a moment to see if we cannot a better tr.ide by which we may pay for at least, a part of the sugar in Uie products of Amer- ican farms and shops. Too Mnoli Displayed. Our change of opinion has been certainly remarkable in so brief a period. Indeed the only danger of our not securing ad- vantageous treaties of reciprocity now is the possible belief on the part of those countries that we are so anxiotin for free sugar that by patient waiting they can secure all they desire without money and without price. Fearing tlmt result, I sought an inter- view with the eight Hepnhllcan members of the committee on ways and means more than live mouths be exiirt, on the 10th day of hist February. I endeavored to convince them Unit it woirld be ex- pedient mill wi.se to leave to the president as the treaty making power, nn oppor- tunity to see what advantageous arrange- ments of reciprocal trade could tot-flouted. I wa- unable to persuade the committee.to take my view. I mention this circum- stance now because it has been charged in many that the suggestions for reciprocity came too late. In fact my effort was made before the tariff bill was reported lo the house or even framed in committee. Advantages of Itcclprocal Trade. It is, I think, a very grave mistake to oppose this reciprocal proposition touch- ing sugar from the fear that it may con- flict in some way with the policy of pro- tection. The danger is, I think, wholly in the opposite direction. Let us see what it is proposed. Our government has hereto- fore collected a heavy duty from sugar amounting one year in the aggregate to and averaging per annum for a considerable period. We wish now to cheapen sugar by removing the duty. The value of the sugar we an- nually consume is enormous. Shall we pay for it all in cash, or shall we seek re- ciprocal arrangement by which a large part of it may be paid for in pork and beef and in flour, in lumber anil nalt and iron, in shoes and calico and furniture ami a thousand other things. In short shall we pay for it all in cash or try friend- ly barter in part? I think the latter mode is the highest, form of protection, and the best way to promote trade. I address this nole to you, as I did my first, because you have taken an active and most intelligent interest in the in- crease of our trade wilh South America. When shall we enlarge our commercial intercourseniththat grealcontiuent if we do not now make a beginning? If we now give away tlie duty on sugar, as we already have given away the duties on coffee and hides and rubber and get nothing in exchange which shall be profit- able to the farm .or tin; factory in the United State-, what shall be our justifica- tion for the policy? Yon have recently received congratula- which I cordially join on carry- ing the shipping bill through the senate. Do you not think a line of ships gener- ously aided by the government will have a totter prospect for profit and for per- manence it we can give to them outward cargoes from the United States and not confine them to inwardcarges from Latin- America? I am, sincerely yours, JAM KB G. BLAJNE. Nothing OAlulH.1 Irom the Seat of War. WASHINGTON, July official infor- mation lias yet been received from the Gautemala-Salvador revolution, at the department of state, although advices are hourly expected. The department has in- structed the United States minister at San Salvador to forward promptly all in- formation bearing upon the situation, but nothing whatever has been received, from bim. Killed In an Explosion, PHILADELPHIA, July barrel of varnish exploded in the cellar of the range and heater works of J. Son, Thirteenth aud Filbert stieuts. James T. Wescott w.is badly burned and died with- in a few hours. Fire, which followed the explosion, caused a damage of to the building. It is not, known what caused the explosion. A Brace of Vlolmt Deaths. BROOKLYN, July Bocb, 10 years of age, was struck by a train on the Long Island railroad at Atlantic and Buf- falo yesterday and died shortly after. Edward Whitehouse, 50 years of age, shot un.l killed himself at his home, 87 Hall street. Despondency wag the cause. AN ATTRACTIVE SHOW A REVIVAL IToiiH, liohl Articles. Tinware and Kitchen sp.-ejft] for Road, then buy. Children's picnic mugs, 3c. One quart tin ciipa, 3o. Thumb scoops, 5c. Crumb Irays and brushes, 23c. Fancy japanntd bread boxes, and Slovc scrapers, 5c. Pie or hot dish turners, 9c, Cross bread toasters, !ic. Soap savers, 9c. Planished copper bottom teapots, 29c. Extra heavy flat cookers, 08c. Egg poachers, Detachable bottom pie tins, 15c. Detachable bottom cnkc pane, 18c. Two quart Hour sifters, Scalloped pie tins, 5c. Plain pie tins, 3c. Scalloped cake pans, 5 and 8c. 'J'uu quart milk pans, 10f. Eight quart milk pans, 8c. Six quart milk puns, 5c. Four quart milk pans, 4o. Three quart milk pans, .'ic. pane, Two ijinirt basins. 3 anil Tie. Old fashioned heavy tin slew 12c. Old fashioned good tin preserve kcl- tlce, lOc. Doughnut cullers, lie. Biscuit f.uucrs, Sc. and 4c. Scalloped coohey cutters, 4o. Gravy strainers, 4c. r-tiffe'c milk strainers, 8c Large dust pans, 8c. Bowl strainers. 5 aud He. Embossed dust pans, 5c. Strong curry combs, lOc. Apple corcrs, iic. Clothes sprinklers, 20c, Patty pans (six to a fie. Mullln rings, 3c. Hennid vegetable presses, Milk skimmers, 3c. Gem pans (six to Biscuit puns (six to lOc. llorsn brushes, 9c. Scrub brushes, 9c. E2FUHGS USE DR. CRAIG'S Original KIDNEY and LIVER Crown Plasters and Pills. They are the only Safe LicmcdicB to use for (hose nlllictcd with Bright's Dis- ease, Liver Complaint and Urinary AHections. Only those prepared i> (be DHY KOIIM are the Original nud (he only Kidney and Liver Cure that will restore vou to perfect health. All ladies use G. U. It. A. Sold by all Druggists. The Craig Medicine Company, PASSAIC, N. J. SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENl VI liT A O., I'lUenl Attnrneyn, 7th j St., Washington, C'., nun. U. S. 1'fiUmt ami cities H. K. JOHNSON S ion.) Main St., Richmond, Va, AA AV IIOUK Hindu by live Ancnlt, bolting "Our Nairn- llcl-tm.'1 JK) Imilnirnl [in ti.no. Kvcrj hot 'intccd. r'nr fnrllKTlparlK uliirc mldri-HB, General .Stun- A I DNS, 4UAgciilB, tiiHMiilnun, N. Y. We have the largest assort- ment of Patent Leather Shoes m plain and light-colored tops, band and machine seWed. We carry a complete line of NET- TLETON'S Fine Shoes. If you want a nice-fitting aud stylish shoe, try a pair of this make. You will like them. Our GENTS' Calf Shoe in Button and Congress, in broad, medium or narrow toe, is the best shoe for the money that has ever been of- fered to any trade. Come and examine them for yourself and be convinced. SULLIVAN SON, 213 Centre Street C.C, PEN FOLD Manufacturer and Importer. MAIN ST., BUFFALO, N. V. DBALBR IN Diamonds, Watches and Jewelry, l.eatlicr etc KSVRA vitro, OOLH SIL VKR PLA TIN A COMPLETE LINE OF MAIN STKKKT. Y. THE ROSES ARE BLOSSOMING.' -----oxo----- Ladies and guntlemen. yon are all invited to call and ex- uniine my Hiock and prices Orders taken now for next fall or spring delivering of all kinds of nursery stock, Dutch bulbs, etc. Th. F. Vandermeulen, Cor. Eagle and 7th SlH., Dunkirk, N. Y -Qoong AJVD AMMJEHHNDUi AMKIIICAN 11I.OCK. Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y; SECOND TO NONE. Our motto in: "Sitcoml to .Vone." Wo wiHli Lo be second to none in your service. Try u.s ami Wi> wish to impress upon our om of town friunds, in view of the proposed changes in the tariff arid the prooablc increase in ilie cost of nearly all kinds of dry goods, that the month of June will be THIS raontli for them to shop. Prices were never lower than they are at present in our store. If ilie proposed tarilf hill passes. prices must go up. We are offering splendid liar gains in sateens and ginghams ami summer wash I'aljrios of all kinds. The balance of our spring htock of cloaks arc selling cheap. We quote the following bargains in umlerweai: Ucntlcimiu'e blue mixed shirts and drawers in medium weights, nt 50c. per unit. Gentlemen's Bulbriggan underwear 50c. per suit. Ociitlcincu's blue angola gbirts and drawers at each, Ladies' Jeraey vcuts as low M lOc each. Ladies' balbriggan veals with lace trimming, only 15e.( worth 25c. Good grade Jersey at 25c. each. White and black lisle thread Jersey vests at 75c. eacb. Silk vests, colors, 7.tc. each. Linen prices will be considerably ad- vanced if -the tariff Is changed. Our prices are much below even current and we are selling flue cloths, napkine, D'Oyleyg, towels, etc., at rare bargains New styles in parasols. New styles in (iloves. Ni-w hiyles in hosiery. Ueadqt artera in Buffalo for Carpets, Huge, Draoing and upholstering fn ri and AMERICAN MA.1H HTRKET, BUFFALO, N. Y. DOYOUR E WRONG SORT; THE RIGHT ONES CALLED PEARL TOPAND Made pnlr by GEO, A. MACBETH 4 PITTSBURGH, PA, Go to Monroe's for Curtains and Fixtures :m MEWSPAPEJRl
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