Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Syracuse Evening Herald Newspaper Archive: June 03, 1884 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Syracuse Evening Herald

Location: Syracuse, New York

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for Liking us on Facebook

  • We are retrieving your image from the archive...

  • We are converting your image into tiles...

  • Almost done...

   Evening Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 3, 1884, Syracuse, New York                             FO URTH EDITION SYRACUSE, N. Y., TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 3, 8. NO. 2283. FO URTH EDITION THE FIGHT MDEH WAY AT 4 iV CuU Of Latent The Ar. tliur Senator roje to call tlio coavcutiou to orJcr. It fciiusTitteniblv close within the hull and tho fat-ilitiei for Tciilitution are scarculy uiliiiuatu to ihu uecttsiiljes tlio asseui- blage. after gaziug about with au apjiarait air of annoyance, rapped ttio con vent ion to oritr, half an hour later :thau tbs 'tiras appomt- cd. "GeuUenicu of tho Kational RepuWi- cun said Cliaurnau Sabm, "tlie hour having arrivwl for ths of the convention, tho meeting will bo ojynNl with prayer by the U'-'v. Mr. Bris- tol.1' Th'i latter, a .small, slondar gentle- man rather uuclcrical in appearance, ross and invoked the L-IcsJng of Goi on tha convcQtiou He thuuked for tii'5 Hyiivuth tluclaratioa of iudoiwuueuce, the pnjolamatiuc of emanci- pation. the results of the war and the party. Hu besought that thiytruiU- of tlie coavuQti'iu might be iu luiraiouy with ivjll of Uiat th'.- cniiUviign might lx- free from the circtiui- stauoos which tooofu-uuc-compauy :uiJ thu result would Iw sucli as to ciiuiiio nit-'ii to uiu 01 the country, tins good of religion, pro- motjoQ of education G'.d the blcssinf; of Heaven. The praj-er was greeted with applause. SeuaU'i- Subiu his address, but it was not as dry as written sr.ccches are. Hecougratulutedtheparty on having poseauxl such leaders iu the past as GeiK-nds Gnnit am I Gartield. The lormer's natau was slightly checR-d, but ofall the ur-aeiablagc, uud the cheers reHoated again and af.ain. Powell Clayton of Arkansas was about to take the chair, 1J. Cabot Loiigo of llassachusetlsroie oml said ihat it wastlie right of the convention to adopt thy choice of the ur.tionul comiuittcu for temporary ehnirmnn or reverse it. no view of attcmprlug to moke n test vote of bis pat- ronagc, but to. give the besb effect to ami to stre-agtheii tin party, he would move to snlistitaty tue name" of John R. Lynch of Mississippi. [Great applause.] Dtitcher of Nun- Sorlc sscoaded the nso- lution de'JMuJed a of the roll ITiis brought, forth more cheering aud tho excitement became intense. Morrow of California said the convention, should proceed irirh (hepropcrpreliminaries, that no such Iuid been sc-t [great that ic was impolitic to commence a Rix-at campaign with hostility to a import on the floor of tho conven- tion. With lire and enthusiasm he urged the convention nntto c'onsiderthe resolution' but to support tht judgment of tlio national committee. [Frolonged ap- plause.] "Lot us go for said the speaker, amid a torrent of applause. Kc pr'occstli.'d at length to express his ideas of what sort of aiaau tho chairman, should be. A motion was made that the roll of States Instead of the roll of delegates be called, which was greeted with shouts of "Ko." The chair Decided that the -rales of the nf unit n roll of UeJegnU's must be ceUeil. The decision waii greeted with ait calls. John Stewart, of Tennessee said he roso to a question yfexuCxh'uii'.-y of proceeding, aiidtiiat nothing but a course which wnnM aJl'ord dignitr to tiio convention would be justiOable, "Clavtoa had renderetl to his scrvicfts on field of battle. What "man on the would doabt Clay- iouHi word' If any uau aught to say against it let him say it" An uproar of ;ipplauso ensued, aud a dozju deleg.ites :misjrled for recognition. ijorr of Jlichigan seconded theresoln- Uon for a call of the States. "Brn" PrenrJee of Mtssonri knew not the object of the motion to ignore the action of the national committee, nor why this in- lilt to an old comrade of his had been of- Cored. A refusal to ratify the choice would '5a a stigma on a gallant man, citizen and a nan of men." He had worked alongside, of him and beside him. "Yes. aid the speaker, as his voice trembled, "be areful how you stigmatize him. 'Wliiiu I ,m on this floor I dare your efforts lo jlace him oil this floor." [App'ausc.] Mr. Roosevelt of NOTV York urged the doptiou of Mr. Lodge's resolution. Onunmond of SIaia'i that, while .faiuc represeut'itivcs had a high regard 'or Lynch, it struck -him that therecogai- ion.of the colonxl race canio at a late tno- sent. General Carr of rUiuois made a brilliant -.lidrcss. recounting the-effort of. Claj-ton or tlie Kepnblicnn party, which brought nt tremendous applause." Taft cf South Carolina urged that the etion of the coaitaittce be rejected. Even if Clayton was a soldier, said the jeaker. LjTich more truly represented tho pirit of Republicanism in spite of shotguns, .nd tha TTniou soldiers of tho South were 'or Lynch bef ore Clayton every time, peech tho chairman read a ruling made ij Senator Hoar at tho 'convention, tho position that the method making a question must rest in the CTind dfscrstiou of the chair, that every lelegr.li; hod a right to have his opinion and such could be only done by alliag tha roll. Tiiuriton of Nebraska did not .believe in lifeaKug tho will of the committee oa a iaccre and wanted to recognize the colored let them go to the committee oa organization. Benjamin of, Arkansas followed ond the llscussion promised to be stnme out to nn :ltcrmiuable length, when Mr. Shirk .aoved tho previous question, and Sabin urdercd a roll call. Much excitement pre- vailed. First blood was drawn for Lynch, iiearlv nil the Alabama delegation voting for him. It is the field against Bl.iine. and the hitter's managers are keeping tally anxious countinnnccs. When Illinois was reached Governor Hamilton and Senator Cullom vote! for Lynch, and were rewarded with Indiana divided its vote between th-.' candi- dates. Iowa wns nearly solid for Clayton. So was Kansas, Kentucky votinp for Lrcch. IContinutd in tlic Ezlrn. The Latest Outlook. s- CHICAGO, Juus 3. But there arc BO aiauy wheels within wheels that it is TOTC speculation to in .figures or anticipate i-esnlts. Ex-Governor Hendrlcks of Indians, of the "uVl ticket" fame, has justsaid to your corresponrteat that, whilo he believed Ar- Jhur tlio most available csindidato, Blnine has more strength. Ohioaas say that neither Blaine nor Arthur can succeed and it will be Sherman, whose name is to be presented to the convention. It now looks as though Lynch, who is a colored man, will bo made chairman, There is a scarl ot it now and many speeches are made pro and con, Before the Diltle. CniCiGO, Juno The ngroemeDt of the Slierman and Ednrands leaders to beep their followers in line is regnnied ss im- ixirtant, Tlie plan is to hold their own well in hand and endeavor to beat both Ulaine and Arthur. There is nocom- Uuation of Sherman and Edmunds, merely TO nfpwment to stand firm. An effort was jiado to bring Losan in, but, though nssnr- anoes of tho strongest Idnd were given that Logon was in the. ruca 'to stay, the Edmunds and Sherman managers luspecr, what has been often bf- Tore, either tlwt folio wiuauasbsca worked on by Cullom hi Arthur's behalf or that tlie Blame enthUKiaaui lias proved too rtroug for the old-tiuio Dhjiue men. oa the Illinois delegation. While satherinK strength for Ihcintidvea wherever possible, the KdmuiidB and Sheruoaii managers ore also giving incidental aaijti-'uM to Arthur. T.'IT t'.vo citcr race with aa equal following aud, there- fore, hope for Arthur to gain from Elaine. They figure Blnine and Arthur at about 300 votes each, with Chiine slightly ahead, Sherumu, Edmunds. Iluwluy aud Logan holding tho other 200, and declare tliat, if ilu: hist wilUUmii uriu, bjth bo beaten. SCHEMES OK THE BLAINB 3IEX A bhiinu "Hi" IKVB: "The Blaina man- agers are playing to wm this tirnu. They have tbo hurrah, aa usual, but the strategy is behind it, too. Their plan is to hold u reserve strength with which to increase Blaine's vote on tho second ballot In short. there are decoy delegates here aud tliere. kiouie of tho alleged Arthur gains in tho Northwest may turn out Arthur boom- erangs at tlie second roll call. Iu. some places it was not easy to get delegates to consent to be as Arthur men, oven for tho good of Elaine, but Euuiunds was u convenient holt-way house, and a few Edmunds men may be expected to flop to Bluiuo just wh'ou it will do the moat iy.xx.1. One tiiisg is quite vou> will be larger on the second ballot tliau on the first, or else ho will lx> the vie- tiiu rank and unexpected trcachcrj-. There iu'o indications in the Ariharctuap tliat, if Arthur is to fail, a desperate at- tempt will bo made to pull Blame down with There are rumors in this connection tliat Greaimm will bu brought forward, or Alii- Gvllul'ul Ollvliliuu, Luii peiiilencc is placed ou them by I he leaiiers m any camp. The most generally uc-otpted version of the "Anything "to beat Blaiuu" theory is that Arthur will be 1-elled to full back on Edmunds. The lu- dcjii'uunnLs came out more loltlly ttxiay than ever for Thus far the Ed- munds movement and the independent movement are identical. Andrew D. White says that the Independents feel that if they hold firm and do not go over to the leading candidates. Arthur or Blaine, the delegates representing thcsegeutiemeu wiii Uc compelled to come over to the Independ- ents. The program of tlielattcr, aec-ordiiig to President AVhite, in case they cannot elect the man of their choice, Senator Ed- munds, is to east their votes tor some un- objectionable Western candidate, Harri- son, Greshain or Lincoln. It would seem as if thov aid cot contemplate supporting Logan in'auy event, although they conced'.- hishouesty. Tlityiind fault not with his integrity but with" liis methods m politics. VOTE OF THE LESSER LIGHTS; Logan's friends seem to have tuet with considerable success in coaxiug tho ''col- ored Brother" to join their ranks. It is claimed that ho .will get 118 votes as soon as some of bis admirers have satisfied their colleagues or constituents by a vote for other The Edmunds leaders to-day claim ma- terial, though scattering, gains, and now figure their strength at eighty on the lirst ballot and 120 on the second or third. The Sherman managers claim tweuty- four from Ohio, with a few scattering from other States. Hiiwley also has a little boom, good for twelve votes and if all these claims are well founded there remain cut 540 votes for Blaine and Arthur 011 the second ballot. Senator Conger claims eight votes for Arthur in Michigan, though Horr says that Biaine will get sixteen, Ar- thur four sis. Mr. Akers, a Tesas delegate, is authority promise has been entered into between the Arthur, Sherman and Losan forces, which will result in the nomination of either Sherman or Logan, if a break occurs. If Logr.ii shows the greatest strength, ha '.vill be nominated; if Sherman, then the latter -will have the entire vota of the combina- tion. Mr. Akers says that the agreement has been sealed nnd approved of by tele- graph by President Arthur a.s well as by Logan and Sherman. Negotiations arc pending this morning, he says, to- ward getting Edmunds into the combina- tion also, by promising him nn important place iu the Cabinet. DISGUSTED WITH CLAYTO.V. Two nf ihn Arkansas delegates have not arrived at this hour. Opinions still differ as to tlie number of votes Clayton can take with him to Blaine. A colored delegate from that State said this morning: ''Gen- eral Powell Clayton is mistaken when he thinks that he can carry the whole dele- gation over to Blaine. I can tell yon that we are still ten for Blnioe nnd four for Arthur, and I am ona of tho latter." Tun delegation is kept constantly under the in- fluence of Blaino pullers. Its meeting last night is said to have been a stormy one, the four Arthur men refusing to go over into tho Blaine despite the sweet words of Robertson and Dennison. One statement is that Alabama will give Arthur sistcen and Logan six A substantial Arthur gain is reported in Maryland, where the President's strength has increased from four to nine. The Blaine men concede eight, while Holtoa claims nine. The Blaine managers will scheme to have a ballot immediately follow the nominat- ing speeches. It has been discovered that Jndge West's nomination of Blaine will be the last speech in order according to the present arrangements. OPI.VIONS OF THE CHICAGO PAPERS. The Herald says that the present proba- bilities are that Blaine will start with about 340 votes, and after again of a dozen or twenfrr on the second; proceed to take the nomination on the third or fourth. "If the balloting were to begin to-day it is likely that snch wonld be tno but two davs and_ a night will doubtless pass before oalloting begins and the situation may seriously cnange in that time." Tr." this morningae follows: "Neither Arthur nor Bluine can be nominated. Such was the general verdict of the cool add unprej- udiced observers of the lively fray going on yesterday.1" Tho Times figures that the first ballot will be Arthur 288, Blnine 33S, Edmunds 85. Logan 58, Sherman 23, Haw- ley IS. The Times concludes that, when a break comas, Arthur's forces will be the first In scatter. The'national executive committee of the Colored Republican league had a stormy session last nieht, which was not con- cluded till ah early hoar this morning. The following resolution was adopted: That we fully endorse the ad- ministration oi President Arthur, and that his efforts to restore peace and harmony in the rank? ot the Repaollcnn party meet with our hearty and cordial approval. It is said that the Dezsndorf delegates from Virginia held a secret meeting last night, and agreed to accept half tho dele- gation. Tbo general impression is that tho Mahone delegates will be admitted without aright George William Cnrtis win nominate Edmunds It is now thought that Coi. Clark Carr will nominate Logan, although Senator Cuilom bus u spwcil preptuvu. The youngest delegate is Theodore Roose- velt of New York. The oldest is Edward H. Rollins of New Hampshire. Mahone is tha lightest, weighing ninety-two pounds, and Silas B. Dntchor of New York tho heaviest, weighing SJB ponnds. Milton -Delano of Canastotn, N. Y., is a Blaine man, and, it is snid, acts under direct instructions from Roscoe Conklinjr. WWlw of N. Y.. SOTS: "I know Roscos Cbnkline xvell, and 1 know that he would give ten years ot his life to beat Arthnr In this "Fred" Douglass was the centre of a largo crowd in tho Sherman Honso late last night. He did not believe tho report that sixty colored delegates would vote for Blnine on the first ballot. John Sherman, in his judgment, towers inteueclually above the majority of the candidates. AFPKARAXCK OF THE IIAI.U When and visitors filed into tin Exposition building to-day, they were siirroistd at the grandly beantifnl effects in d'ecnratioos ot tho interior of. the struc- rnrc. -The delegates sit on the main floor in sections. Just tack oC them sit. Ute al- ternateH, who are fenced out from their colleagues by a railing. A highly orna- mented picket fence keeps the favored vis- itors from the alternates. Tho baud is at the centre of the hall in the south Visitors can locate a delegation by banners of blue Rilk with the name of tho Stato iu v.-hiU% which hang from nt ff thn the delegates. On the broad surfaws on tho rear cuu of tho hall between the south lery and the souudiug board, an immense flag rosette has been placed, just in the rear of tlio band stand, and two immense TJuittd States flags ara on each side. Banners decorate the frout of the cilleries below the south dividing fence. At the end of tho speaker's disk, ou tlw gallery front, are portruitei of Washington aud Lincou, wreathed beautifully. Tim enthusiasm of the patriotic is "worked np by a grand arrav of stais iiuil stripes decorating the front of the gaUvry, whilo tender remembrances of the dead President aro bv a large portrait of James A. Gariieldin trout of the Kjn'afcer's dc.sk. The walls ut thy north end of the hall are deconitad with flags and banners, and red, blue and white stripes, with tho names of the SHI tea deco- rating the seats of the delegates nnd alter- nates. AU this decoration wasperformed under the supervision of Frank E. Fosttrof Ciaciuuoti. A Chicago firm have niiiua- factured a liaudsonie gavni tx> iirt-beiiU-J to the cbrJnnauof the convention. It is trinunul with a massive gold band suitably inscribed. It contains a piece of woo-7! from the btate of Maine, yellow nine from Georgia, tho live oak ironi Texas aud Louisiana, thesequaia gigaiitea from California, white cedar from Alnnka, oak from Uri-gon. maple and ash.from Washington Territory and repre- senting State" and Territory in 1 he uniou. The handle is m.'ule of a piec? wliitp oak from Ooimwtiriir. Tin- madc by the same and yscd in the con- vention four years by Senator Hoar as chairman will'be used'ou this occasion. Ac 11 A. 1L the private boxes and stage seats ?et apart for prominent visitors were slowly filling up. To the left of ..tha choir peeping out from a bevy of handsome and magnificently-dressed ladies is the venera- ble face of ex-Governor "Washbunie. ei- iliiiistur to France. A magnificent basket ot roses; carnations and violets was sent to the chairman's desk, tho gift of H. J. Lang- doa aud R. B. Percy of A circular bearing the title. "New Yor'n for Voice of the Empire State Calling James G. Blaine to Lead to Vic- has been prepared. It is signed by Anson L. McCook, Leslie Rmsell, George A. Bagley, W. Scripture, P. J. Richandson, Hobart Krum, Titus Sbeard. Thomas C. Platt Milton Delano, Edmund L. Pitts, CarroU E. Smith, Heury L. Du- sruid, D. Jl. Oslranie. T. A. Youmans, Jere- miah W. Dwighr, L. Smith, George H. Coi-nwall, Stcpten T. Hoyt, Koiimm L. Allra. Frank S: Smith. The bright and sun- sliiny, but with a sultry atmosphere and clouds in the background, which indicate a severe thunder storm before the day is over. _ The stories of defections and breaks con- tinue to bi- piled ons above tlie other in bDwildcring couinmon. One of the lati-st is that a portion of the Louisiana delegation has been delivered into the Blaine camo bv ex-Sen- ator Kellogs. The fact that the latter has not been around the Louisiana headquar- ters during toe last twenty-four hours gives color to the rainor. Arthur's managers were in cession till 4 o'clock this morning, and say that tiiev made up a very satisfac- tory summary of the outlook. Diligent inquiry this morning fails to confirm the midnight report of a compro- mise between Arthurs, Sherman's and Lo- 'gan's forcei. bat no doubt exists that ne- Erotiations to that oml arenmler wnv. The uuiu lu, mucii lUlti bay Uiat they may go into the combination. .The Arthur men ere circulating reports of a wenhcning in Blaine's The Arthur- ites have rally recovered from yesterday's tind uiv iiniiuug ready for the fray. Th'e Indiana delegation, after a titter fight of three hours, at half-past eleven de- cided to let Uarrisoa's name before the convention in the interest of harmony, but declined to pledge hiui unanimous -mpjxirt. It is that he will get one-fourth of the delegation. Arthur Not At All Tforrictl. "WASHr-veTOX Jnne the Whit? House this morning no reliance whatever is placed npon statements received to the effect that the Arthur leaders are endeav- oring to consolidate npon Gresham or any other candidate. 5Ir. Phillips, private secretary to the President, says that Jlr. Arthnr's friends are confident that he trill secure the nomination upon tho third bal- lot "Arthur's said Mr. Phil- lips, "are not the kind of men to become frightened at noise, anci you may rest as- sured that so long as there is any probabil- ity of his nomination they" will not. desert him for any other candidate. It is certain tliat they will en- ter no combination in "the interest of any other candidate befare the first vote is token. Our advices are that Arthur has lost only a few individual delegates from the South and he has gained enough- from other States to compensate for losses." Sir. Btaine Will Not Talk. NEW YORK, June Elaine arrived in Jersey City at 9 o'clock last evening. The ex-Senator was asked by inquisitive reporters what he thought of the outlook at Chicago, but he declined to talk on the subject. He will reach Augusta about 3 o'clock to-uay. BOSTO.V, June Blaine train ar- rived here by the Xew York Sew Eng- land read at A, M., an hour aud a half late. Only o hackman met the possi- ble President Owing to a failure to con- nect with the eastern train, the. party was obliged to remain in the city till The party breakfasted at Young's. Hotel, but did not resistor. Mr. Blaine said to a personal friend be- fore he left the city that he did not expect to be aud luu would be a dark horse. There i? good an- thority for the statement that the Blaine men will at his request support General Sherman, if the nomination of the Plumed JSCnight appears impracticable. Anxlon; Senatorial Aspirants. WASHTSGTOSi June Ed- munds, Sherman, Eawley and Alteon were present at prayers in the Senate to-day. Each seemed in a devotional bnt neverthe- less cheerful mood. As the morning hour progressed Mr. Edmunds again grew tm- casy, relinquished the chair at an early hour and popped m and ont of the cham- ber "during the session in a preoccu- pied manner. Logan did not come in tin late. He looked very solomn and did not enter heartily into the Senatorial chats on the situation at Chicago. A motion that when the Senate adjourn it be till Friday was agreed to, Tlio President's Private TTiro. TVASHrSGTOS, June private wire from Chicago has been ran into President Arthnr's office at the Eicmtive Mansion. ARGUING THI'l MOTION CCUXSZL FORSEVEKALRAILRCAES U1SCUS3 AJf Kcceivinc His Beward. Chief of Police Wright received a check this afternoon from Secretary of War Rob- ert T. Lincoln for thirty dollars, the amount of reward offered for the capture of George Ronrke, the soldier who deserted from Sackefs Harbor. It came through Lieutenant Brennan. The money goes into the police fund. Blmr a Safe Open. The flooring mill of H. H. Loomis at Cicero was broken into last nigiit and the sofo blown open: Only about Jn money was seenred by the bnrglars. The sale was rolled ont of the office and blown oncn with powder. The door was carried SC7C33 the ffiilL ted From the Pension G. French, who held ft poation In the United States Pension office hero nndw Major Poole, is no kmgor connected with the office, anil has rettiined to his home in Otbco. Major Poole will not say French resigned or wag dis- charged. i B1CGWSKU OKI' TUETA NU Bt'SlLOX ItenorU-d Death of Ornrral Bubcocb aud j Heroically the II. Luekey. j dreadful Ordeal of Initiation. June despatch eays Lost eveciug the university tbat General O. E. BabcocJc and Levy U. by the upper i-Uvtaxa, applied lie Luckny, together with n grotlpinen nainsi) various fcrlurn of Tki.-L-i Su ELsilou to 5-.1S P. BU 'I he of the I'rucitw Ciict M'a.1 hrrvi'd nn the Mayor mid Common It Is Declare! to bo ail Jii- traorditiiiry At 2 P. U. to-day Justice Chun-hill be- gan the hearing of arguui'inis on the mo- tion to dissiolve the ii'juccfion granted yesterday by Judge JTurOiniji in the inat- U-rof tho Pi teaix Osvvego .Railroad company against the Syracuse, Ontario New York Uailroad company, the city of Syracuse, Ryaii na Mayor, and the Comaiun Council. In ilia papers on which the injunction grayed the plaintiff, the Syracuse, rhrjenii Oswego Raiinjad company, re- citea on arid, 1S81, the Coimcil Krante I that company tlw right of way along l-'ree streets; that ty an made v.-ith tho Boston, Hoosai; Tiiunc-1 Western road a part oi the lino, nlx'.ut two aiid out-half iDnj, was cnustrnctel an of and tlie larger portion of i which is tit for use; thai; the rt-solutirm Krantiug tliis right is cov.- in full force nnd tun has tcvi r the of way. that if the right of war asked by the Syracuse, Ontario K-. York Railway company were grant-ed by The it t -.yould dp the plaintiff luiroi. Alfred J PhreuLs read verifies the trutii of this corn- flaiut, on which Judge JTorihnip granted the temporary injunction. Tills order of the Court, rc-.-trait.nnir the Mayor from puttipjrto vote and the A'ider- from votinjr in favor of ;my reso'.u'.ion KJvins the defendant the proposed right of wuv, was obtained by Ames, Platt M'il- son for use one week hist Holiday eveniucr, as it was thought that the resolu- tion might come up for action then. The subject was. however, on tho table and u ururLicuiiy iiyiv injunction was steunju. Marshall, for the defendants, ar- gued that the summons and injunction were dated May that the plain- tiff had these papers in his posossiun tor a week and did not serve them till the meet- ing of the Council last r-veainir. He said in substance. "This injunction restrains them from an ordinary legislative action at their own discretion. No corruption, malice or collusion has bt-en shown on the part of the Council. The case of asaiust New York (2S Bnrbour 233) says that a court of equity vril! not interfere with tlie mere passage of a resolution by tue municipality, granting railroad risthts. unless it is shown tli-ft its nassafje will result in immediate and irremediable harm. The passage an ordinance bv a Common Council can not cause private harm, for by that very fact the ordinAnce would be void. There "must be t-sfraordinary cir- cumstances to it possible for a court to restrain from voting ave or no on a resolution. So in this rase the mere passage of the resolution not destroy any rights. b a distinc- tion between a legislative act and restraining what may be done under that act The judicial power cannot inter- fere with legislative functions. 1 can find no case in the books where a Common Council has been restrained from a legislative act uslcs; it was in dis- tinct coatraventionof a former statute for- biduing what they -were about to do, orun- the lace of "it there is nothing to show why the municipality- should be enjoined.'' Peter B. McLennan, for the Syracuse. Ontario New York Kailroad company, coast, iiolu JSabcoefc and Ltickt-y were "railing the JrYesdf-nt Oraat'd private secretaries. Oon- t'ral Cabc-X'k luu uxn for tiiae light- hoase taxpneior of thn Fifth district -Mr. I Luckey, who was at one time Secretary of j tLo Territory of Utah, was hii at tne Wliito Both men vrrre conn'x.'V'fl tha whiskey rini; scandals u-b'ich wera during Secretary ad- ministration of Use Treaairy Uabcock brought to trial, but acquitted in the taco of strong condemnatory evi- dence. President Grant wan fceyerfly cen- forjcctaioing him iu couCdt-utial rj- latiouij after the c-xposuif. ti the "B-ry aud tho net" a 1 by tho unhappy victiTii-, after which a baiiquct cujoyfii nt Tark- TVw.-.tiaasv.r ft. Tsl- bott thy fvljuirlni; laaite, which were rt-s; (indwi to by tliff-.-rcnt mcm- Uirsi follow.-: M. K. iinrnurn: c5, A, M. Ynrk; -W. J.. C. U. K. "The ti. ELAINE txiy: The following of imire cht-x arc entitled to wear the ".-.kul! anfi li'itiniotcr, '.'rowel', Atwtli, I'f.-rti.-r, IVwMiwt'trth, Tuttlc, Inifham, Lii-litMi. Ptxifouu, atid J. R. Lynch Elected Tem- porary Chairman. np minds that a legislative body wns coing to. vote in a certaia. way, got oat nn Jniuaction restrainics them fronj vot- inc at nil, and emphasized the point that unless the complainant had ths .sranted them in a certain street the Council could grant otherroads a similar right. "In this case.7' said ilr. say that be- cause the Council lias to oae cor- poration certain it should be re- strained from grantiBg a similar right to another. They .ask that we be re- strained from accepting a right that they think from their investigations the city is ready to give us. They donTt say that we will injure their and they haven't any." Jlr. licLennau fjflke of tha need of immediate action, as t'te company had agreed to complete the-track andsWmgs by October 1st or forfeit the work to the citv. Sfarriu A. Kiiapp. for the Phcenis road. said that the papers wore ready on Slav 233, but that there was no occasion to use them until yesterday, and so they were not used, and that the injunction was granted yesterday. In ivovember. ISSt, the Phcaais road was granted this right of way. lie admitted that theoretically there msy be tvro railroads in the same street. The Court thought thr gist of the qnertion whether the discretionary power of the Council could be restrained, and that a Council has the power to grant aav num- ber of franchises in the same street, leaving the railroad companies and property owcers to fight the matter ont nmong themselves, Judge Churchill-said: '1 don't see anr rea- son for granting this injunction. is -no fraud or collusion averred on the part of tlie Council. I thmk it is plain that they have the discrorior. '.o pass such a res- olution. It is to be assrnr.ea that they will act honestly, and not interfere aright that they have already grant. The pajwrs show that three years. jux> they granted a certain right to railroad, and in my judgment of tie lav. they have a plain to grant a similar privilege to au- other company." Tlie JuJge saiu that he tue injunction so far it to the ing of the Council and of the defendant ASKING-TJEGAI. NOTICE. A "Wosljiiiirton Saving Hank Pats a Stop to a Several Imys' Knii. Jnne several days there has been a heavy ran on the National Savingsbank. The office-repaid all demands and javo out that tee ran would benefit the bank to the extentof several thousand dollars by shutting off interest on deposits for the present half year. All demands were, therefore, pax5 until this morn- ing, when notice wns pcstel to the effect that that the bank would take ad- vantngo of tie thirty dsys' notice required bylaw. This action is theresultof toe ad- vice of nearly all the Iv.nfcers in town, but, as claims are fively made that the bank has plenty of available 'funds, outsiders deera the action and likely to destroy confidence in other concerns. A DESPEBATS MAN. Georce Schanlaber of Philadelphia Fitly Clones f-arctr. The titles! by till Herald. Juiiu WJ P. iI.-Mosn.-y 3 jh.r c'.-ut. Ejcciiangy firm. Gox'-.Tont'-'nu currency C's, 123 biO: coupon, iiiii: ly-a, lllfS bid. '1 uu slock market tliu-s l-ir has anri un- settled. At the the roam ira-k-rj briskly sold the un-J u 'ieciine of Vi to 1 HIT irnt., woro by the -.rlio tlito bi'l priws up. uotatiuu-. iii. ihownl an auvanc'-' to 2 in-r cent. Afl-'T thy ri-ucwe-1   Mia i Man.... SI irt P i; Ocriha.. Dopref............ Vt'-i Teuui 14 K.'iloa P.itilw.v_.... 4_rrJ{ UoSrcI......'.'..'.'. Western Or? WO.-.L ynoru bvuiji. lionev............... fii the blcare b'jilic fact that the ft gitcn fur OK diumij Ttirrctvnt 1-f-it, ttifX-c oir.cn fur the Ji.ijtiGsi rcpre- Jane railway secu- rities, wiih c-xeeptioa of Eeadirjc-. opened finn aiicl by 2 P. >L oeutl over die closinff prices ot hist Satur- eent. irovemmeat bonds were i iizm. Tlie folluwintr are P. if: quota- tious of ycst-.-rrtay: Erie, Erie conscilidated secnnds, New Tork j Cciitral, eu 53 14 Cl c fa- wrcs the London syijipLiiliy fruin i'tXris. Loxno.v, June dettctives now claim that the flre in the -vaste room of the '.Var office buUding at the- time of the I dynamite explosions Friday last was by a of the dynamiters i for the purpose of diitracring the attention I of the police Irom the vieiiiiry in which the erplosicns were to take place. PAEIS, June a m'.-eting of tlie RevoJauonists last night a resolution was adopted, strongly coinmendiug the in-ned attempts of their brethren across the channel to free themselves from the tyranny of employers. DE-SIISOVCD BT EAKTHQCAJIE. ViJIasi-.i Bazcd and 200 People filled on an Island. f LOXDON. June villages have been destroyed and 200 persons killed by j an earthquake en the Island of Kishm in the Persian Ths entire poijuiauoQ of the isiaud was but C. in Court. QUEBEC, June C. Eno of Xew Tvas from custody yebTer- day by order of Judge Fesrfer of the Queen's Bench, on the ground that he could not be extradited on the charge preferred, He was arrest-id oa another warrant. YORK. June John. C. Eno has left for Quebec, to join her husband. A mo; R. Eno. John's father, says that it would probably be useless to contest the extradition proceediugs. "If the charge of forserv can tx the new jxrUoj ia Vtii'_) in re- win be unwise." x, June securities, with the exception of New York CeniraL which reacted J4, closed strong. At 5 P. M. yesterfar. Litte Shore an advance of ?i, St. Paul and Canada Pacific ?g over the o'clock price. Ths follnwinfr sre the seconds OO-JJ. Tori JTEW Tonit. June 3. A. is la more moderate de- mand; Western creamery 17al9tx Eijjia 20e, SUHe 21a-.'2c, dairy In tubs, best Cliecae qniet cad withoiit nmteriai chjtnire: Stute tactorr. {.-uicy. new. IJc prime to cbotco, Itfea Ohio flats P. dull and uncamiced. wtoai. So. 2 red winter. Jnne_ bid; July, fl.04: Anpist, fl.nsH- Com. No." a imieii, 83c bM; KlySff July. Oats. Xn. i! mixed, Jaly. Kre anil and easier; Barley nomiaiU. I'ork, duil; old mes.i. Low. Jnne, Julj- Autrost ?SJi5. Slolasses quiet: bajinc SIOCK 17c Inr 00 test. Turpentine- qoJet. offerfrd IlcFln dull nt SI Petrolenm ?tO! 1'Jo ordinary. Oc. A. y, but" duii. Coffde steady; CHTCAGO. Jnr.C a es i? firm. A, il, The craln Fteadr. Juneipenpa nowSSSfc. Oli.ic. DOT DIKc; Ansnst opeaed 9CJitC- Cora, flirn: Jnce opened 55c. sow tuUc J'nlv oiwnea cow Auirusi openwi Oats, biclien .Innc now .JuiT ppt'Ecc 3t SV-ic. noir August opened new Pork. stsNidj: July F19o3. now ?1CSO. tars firm: July openwl at now gct.St.'; Au- oponefi at now Weai. CKive.-. ccxxito clioico: T-.nj'jtUT iu Xr.lr demand: nood 10 prime. ?l.COa Huncanan in fnir deraanil; Rial Srm. .No. 1. OScl.'U iinnday. 25.070 h-.-ad, anl eotlicatnt trtJiav hiaa. Gittic head. tlrm. Wheat steady. Jane: iilc July Sc-'c Torn ..swilj; July. Mlii lOt CI.IT.I jiac.ltinc-SE'ic Jnlr. L-OKC Aaena't. fnrz lilcber: S1S.S3 Jnap. Jiiiv. "r. The nr are the bi'3so- alifl liurhi-5t and lowest quotations of tiii day. and tbe clyslnj bias or ot tnc Juac ana Juiy call boarila. _ CaiL K) STft' jjaiv. i w aiw j nex si PI j 'Wt WK li" '.Year. i 27k: Spj: ijyiy.' 'liisb laso i jAnsusl. M8.'i ew Yonc. Fionr to Boston. New 17o: ITc. and AibanT, ocr narrci. ano mill to Boston. ISJic >cwVcrS. sHe Htc; and to f-c 10010s. lumber to IWSioo. folXiWt ice Yui MS.UI ana Aibaay. tao.iw DC.- Ptiioienm. XET TOKK. .Jr.ce 3. tjniet: refined in 7u Atwi iu caws, crude in barrels "Jse. 1 ii ,...i s. JO A. Ju_ fosc ii.. They Beat the Best. Eat Young's oeJeorntetl miik crjekers. My 4 uii ulcli Wcatl-.cr Indications. W.SHIXGTOS, June For the .t's'd- dle Atlantic (Icnfrally fair malh- cr, liyht trinrfs. ffi-nfrally from the south tn trfit, nearly fttitionury in thf southern, asul tentral portions, light Jail in tlic ciJ.'iiiiC Ji A Cuost iitting on a Bridge. The Zltnira the story of a nsn integrity, it says> is unquestioned, to the effect that the ghost of Katie BradchouT, who was murdered by .Mesien, has bi-cn tr st- tiag on the bridge under which "her body was found. he approached gpoke to the it melted into air. He de- clares that ha has seea thsapparitioii tiriee three weeks. Dees Tllden rositively Sccline? WASHTXGTOX, June 3. She Poii-Dmio- crai has an editorial m which it is said that Tildea will not be a candidate for Presi- dent and will not accent the nomination under any circumstances. The editorial says that- a letter containing these state- ments over 3ns own signature wiU he read at the 'York State convection oa Jtme ISlh. Sankcrs' asuJ ZTercTmuta' Bosros'. 3. the animal meet- ing of the Bankers' and Merchants' Tele- graoh company of Massachusetts this morning A. AT. Dimock, G. P. Smith, G. S. ilott and J. G. KCT-- reflected -directors. ConrtnqySUlI in York. XEW YORK, June Charles E. Court- ney is attending the Harlern regatta on the Hudson river to-day. Carter Hanged at PrrTSBLT.Gn, June Carter was handed at A. M. to-dav. NOTES. talks of organizing- a first-rate bast-ball ciub, and several professionals have been corresponcievl witb. The winners at the Brighton Brach races vesterdnv were Plunjrer. Weasel, Haggif B., Polonaise and Flower of Meatn. At the Cincinnati races yesterday the win- ners were Sadie Jle.Vair. liedstone, Fallen Leaf, Tnx-Gatrierer and airontt. Lhe Onondiisa County Strartstnen's clua will hold their rcsmlar montbly meetinz to- ninrhtac S o'clocJi ut tlielr rooms in the Kirk At PnflaiMphiii. Saturday, the Tounjr Araerica team was defeated by Ger- niantown. Tiie latter's scores were ofl and against IS3 and 4S. In the wrestlinar match Jast niffht at New Ijetwf-jn Duncan C. Ross and Matsada Sdnikichi. Tlos? was an easy winner, throw- lag tlie "Jap" three times out of flve- Thcodore Gc-oi-jre, the wrestler from Greece-, now in Xew York, wishes to make a roatca with "Joe" Acton for a aide, Grreco-Eotnan or catch-cs-catch-ian. At Buffalo lastevrnine Georjre Bcnlchanlt of BuflaJo defcaled Andre Christol, the champion Gra-co-Koaian wrestler of France, in two falls out of three for a side. "Bill" Goode. brother of "Jem" Goode. will arrive at Chicago this month, aud will go on n sparrinp tour. He fs nineteen years of ace and weiphs 160 ponr.ds. Ho is said to be oae of the sparrers in England. In tlie cricket match between the Dubiin university and th? Philadelphia clubs at Dublin, tne Philadelphia to-day ran their ?cnre up to 181 before they were sent to the fleld again, making tie score a tie on the ilrst innings. John Tcemer challenges gr T aissmr-i of or McKeesport. to nw a race for twelve niw man to start at the a desire to meet the winner in the Courtncy race. Dominick McCnlTrey, heavy-weight ot Pittsburgh, te in training the care of Lis lacier. Mat .Malone, at Coney Island, and says that he is ready to box any man in Amcnca for or a side, barrinjr Sullivan, at two notice, "Mike" Cleary. "Jack" Ktirain, or "Chariey" Mitch- ell preferred. The light-weight George Fuli- is traJaiiu; at Pillilnaioa's OHK Point, Wd has reduced his weight from US to las t pounds.' He stands o feet 
                            

From 1607 To The Present

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!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 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.

Genealogy Made Simple

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!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"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.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication