Dunkirk Evening Observer (Newspaper) - April 22, 1890, Dunkirk, New York
VOL. XXDUNKIRK, N. Y , TUESDAY. APRIL 22.
HEV H ESE NT A TI VE
I NBW RI'1.1 NO M .CHINK (or nill., \ all kind* of black* U the laiMt audition V> ie Mechanical Lh* part mr cl of
Dunkirk |l*nntingf< ompanr.
a LEKANDER’* Coal and Wood Yard. TW A Castral Avenue, ouuositi; Nickel Plate Xepol AU grade* of Hard and Soft Coal, W<*j4| Lamber, Shingle* and Lath. Free tell v t Correa ponied oe for wLoleaale lot* toitoi tad.
K. GIFFORD, WI and WI Central Ave Arustle Photographer. Inatantaneou* 'holographs of Ha blea a spoc’.alty. Bitter* s<h*1 not wad for *un*bine eaoept for babies
£|(M)R ll I N DKKV (AMK* lKVI-oi, Pr-I pnetor, No. IR K. Heated street, near Huf-o street, Dunkirk, N. T. Magazine#, Mu tic, Pamphlet*, etc., boand in all style*. order* promptly attended to. All work guaranteed.
(JBCHKB’8 ( IMH KKKV HOUSE,
tun Central Avenue.
Wholesale and retail dealer ta I■ ported ani Jomeatic China, Glasaware, Ac.
1UAITALU1 A HOTEL,
Kates, ll per day. very and Boanhng Stable Ic cocnecuoa.
ISA and 337 Lion street.
HTV BAMBER SHOP
Chaa. Nagle, Prop.,
Tnder Lake Shore National Bank, corner enter and Third streets. A fine stock of Foreign and DomesUo t igara.
I Le following letter from Mr. W A Thomson, of Columbus. Wit. is peculiarly interesting * My wife,” says
• he, “ha* been treated for her head, stomach and nervous prostration by three doctors in New York. two in Chicago, one in Philadelphia, one in Cincinnati, and at the large institute in Buffalo for 16 months. They all failed But one bottle of Dr Miles Keatora'iwe Nervine helped ber wonderfully.” I his shold be used in all headaches, bark aches, changes of life, nervous disturbances, fits, rheumatism, etc Ask at Monroe’s drug store for a free trial bottle and Dr. Miles’s new book on the
* Nerves and Heart.
Last Saturday James Gill's ll-year-old • in fell 50 fest from a derrick near Bradford and sustained injuries from which he may die.
B« ware of Ointments for ( alar rh thai contain Mercury,
as mercury will surely destroy the sense of smell and completely derange the whole system when entering it through the mucous surfaces. Such snides should never be used except on prescrip tion« from reputable physicians, as the damage they will do is ten fold to the good you eau possibly derive from them Tiall’s Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F.J. Cheney & Co, Toledo, O., contains no mercury,and is taken internally, and acta directly upon the blood anil mucous surfaces of the system. In buy log Hail's Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genuine It is taken internally, and made in Toledo, Ohio. by F J. Cheney A Co.
arnold by Druggists, price 75c. per bottle.
Tinton; II THK SKN AIK.
THI WO^LfV” FAIR BILL PASSED BY A LAHGE MAJORITY.
/ ION ILLUM A SON,
Vj 33s center street.
Practical bnrse-shoers. Particular attention pal ii to interfering horses. Shoeing of road ai - trotting horse* a specialty.
CNK HIK EVENING OBSERVER. Largest Daily in the County.
An unequalled advertising medium.
Dunkirk engine eking company.
Fora***!} .seHew A Popple. Manufacturer* of hug'ne*. Boiler*. Pulleys, thaiUng Hangers, etc. Patterns, Forging*, Casting*, and Machine Work to order.
I v UN KIRK SHIRT CO.. AKI, AJA and AH
1/ Center street, Manufacturer# of the ‘•Cromwell” and “Dunkirk” perfect - ll til nu Dress shirts. On sale in all leading furnishing, slothing aud dry goods houses in Dunkirk,
1/ . IM and 4M Lion street.
(Dealer in Flour, Feed, -alt. Bale i Hay, Phos-pSatea, etc.
k' KIK HOTEL and Gluing ii Depot. Easy access to ail trains and business houses. Best accommodations fur Com* nereis! Travelers.
John J. Murphy, Prop.
J* MI.ER* A CO.,
Cl u7 and K. Third street.
Fine Furniture, Cabinet Ware and Up-oUtertng. Picture Frames made to order.
Michael Barrett of Franklin dropped dead from heart dieeaee early Bund ay morning.
DODDV CATA RKH CURE.
LOCAL AND INTERNAL TREATMENT In order to cure catarrh It it necessary to aUay the inflamation of the irritated membranes with a toothing application cleanse the bead of the plugging mucous secretions, and beal the discharging ulcer* For cold in the bead and nasal catarrh Dodds’ local treatment does this without the aid of snuff, douches or fumes. II the disease has extended downwards, affecting the bronchial tubes or lungs, digestion and blood, the internal treatment both removes from the system the scattered poison, and by its building up properties assists nature in restoring the impaired parts. Bend for our book treating on catarrh. Foster Milburn & Co., proprietors. Buffalo, N. Y. Bold in Dunkirk st Monroe's Pharmacy 800 Central avenue.
ss-SB -* ----- --------
Plans and specifications for extension of the W. N Y AP. road from Stoneboro to Franklin, Pa., are completed and will be presented for consideration at the next regular meeting of the directors
jy D. MATTESON * CO.,
SUI Central Ava.,
Lsa<I«rs of Fashion and Gentlemen Outfitter* A KELI. STEAM HEATING CO..
Manufacturer* of Steam Henting Apparatus Sanitary Plumbing a Specialty.
OME STEAM LAUNDRY.
Our specialties; Fine Shirts, tee; Collars. ie; Cuff*, ic, aud Lace Curtains. Free Delivery. A VV. Cummings, WI Center street.
| K. OEHM,
E. Third et., cor. of Buffalo anutacturer and dealer in Fine Boots A Shoes
J RN KY WEIL**’* NEW STORE, IOU K
JL Third et. Hooks, stationery', Muiucal In-rumenU,Muga*ine*,Daily au*i Weekly Paper* id every thu g portal Bing to a first das* bo ore. achoo. Book* a specialty.
A I*mim ic Woman
Mrs. Mary L. Baker, of Ovid, Mich., bas reason to be very thankful. She was agreat sufferer from heart disease for years. Was short of breath, had hungry •pells. pain iu side, fluttering, faintness, etc After taking two bottle* i of Dr. Mile*' New Heart Cure, she says,
I "I am better than for 30 years. My mind and eyesight have improved wonderfully. I advise all persons thus afflicted to use this great remedy. Monroe druggist recommends and guarantees it. Dr. Miles’ work on Heart Ditto**, containing marvelous testimonials free
OR PRINTING of every description aud at lowest living rate* by
Dunkirk Printing Company,
8 aud IO E. Second SU
N OW is the time for pruming your tree*, and soon It VHI be time for fixing your garden*, park* and lawn*. Let it lie done by an experience! gardener, and then calli for V and trine u leu Brother'*, corner Eagle gumd Seventh streets.
Next mon th* we get the finest and rarest rose* in hundred* varieties from Holland. Nice weeping mac lor funeral plan and many new shrubs sud tree*. Order some of them which we will sell so cheap that yon must buy some of them.
STODDART A Cl)., Patent Attorneys, IP "th Cy Bt, VV a»h] nguni, ii. t., opp IT 8. Pi floe. Patents, Caveat* and
JIL AAN BUREN A non, Fire Lie.
Accident and General I ti# urn co*. Dealers in Real Estate and Bari ic a tor
attention paid rn the care of property collecting rent* Ac. 4iV» Outer st., iud floor.
C SOO Central Avenue
Head quai Ut* for Wall Palier Paint .Olla, Ac.
PERIC IN 8, J. AV..
SOO Center street. Manufacturer and denier iu Harness.baddies, Bridies. Collars, Trunks,VA kips, Buffalo Holies, Horse Covers ti loves Mittens and Sleigh Hob**.
I 0 17 East Third street.
Fashionable Tailor, Gentlemen will find it to their advantage to Calion me before purchasing elsewhere.
PA CAKY A CXI.,
. SSS Lion street.
General Hard ware, White Lead,Olla Pain ter1*
U 8. Patent Of
----- —i Issues secured
Trade Marks registered All Patent busine** conducted for moderate Fee*. Information, Advice and special references sent on request.
Un IMI Is A MONTH can be made
View I* working for us. Person* pre
ferred who can furnish a horse and give their whole time to ihe busine**. Spare moment* may be profitably employed also. A lew vacancies in towns and cines B. F. JOHNSON A CO., iou* Main St., Richmond, Va
I TOM SALE.—Two building lots, fihxfiu. on Leopsrd street near Fourth at reef. Inquire st TS E. Fourth street.
I /GR SALE —A tract of land in Marion onun-I ty, Florida in the phosphate belt. Large or small quantities to suit purchaser* Thin sect on is growing more raoidiy than any other part of the .tate, mills and hotels are tieing built and mtlroads projected. A good mosey miking investment. Charles Maim, Elm ParkTttocbester, N. Y.
tyju/sherwin Williams Pa tit ami Monroe range.
i UL1NG, such as btank-books, ledgers, and
„ ail kindsol blanks dons at
Dunkirk Printing Company,
8 and IO 1. Second St.
UCI Al ■■ Mi I " ~ *»» w « »
.boa, Oil Cloths, Granite * are. A special
UDO LPH MOLDEN HAL KH,
, Cor. Third and Buffalo Sta,
•osier In Granite, Marble, t sgglng _ me
tiling Stone. Call on me before baying ir side-1 "" _
i ISLEY A CO„
„ 7 and 2 East Front street.
Whisky, Wine*, Brandis*.
General Liquor Store for Family Use.
Lion street, near the depot (carding, Sale, Feed and Livery Ruble bhng by the day or week on reasonable
LM J. GIFFORD, AOI Central Ave. (Up stall* , General Insurance and Real E-uu But Fire, Life, Accident and Live Stool trance. Prompt attention gix an to baying •ellmg Real Estate.
Free - Car - Fare!
Order your Suits and Pantaloon* of the Bilver Creek Tailor. He will pay your car fare or tend a line of samplet. to aeiect from $5 to $7 saved on Suit* or Overcoat*.
P. O. Box 199. SILVER CREEK.
C. C. Penfold
Manufacturer and Importer, SN* MAIN «Th BUFFALO, N. Y.
75 E. Third at, cot Deer. icel*ior Meat Market. Fresh, bait anu iked Meats, Lard. Sausages, Oyster* anu
r A TCHEN, JEWELRY, AC.
'But the Aurora Railroad! Witch. Repairing a apecialty.
Frank rTstapl. i» K. Thin! st
< lock*. Silverware, Leather Goods, etc.
BXG ft J I IXG, GOLD 4 SIL VK* PLA TtXG
Merchant Tailor. Xl« Central Avenue
T. ROLPH, M. D.,
Physician and Surgeon • over Lyon’* Drug store.
Residence,Central Avenue Telephone No. I.
Call* may be left at Lvon’*.
A COMPLETE UNK OP
8«4 MAIN 8TRLKT,
Opposite Iroquoi* Hotel
$500 REWARD I
WK will pay the above reward for any case •I Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia, Sick Headache, Indigestion, tonstipauwu or Costiveness we annot cure with West’* Vegetable Liver Pills, when the directions are strictly complied with. They are parelv Vegetable, and never fall to give satisfaction Sugarcoated. Large boxes, containing SO Pills, *6 cent*. Beware of counterfeits, and imitations. The genuine manu-lac urea onlv bv JUHN C. WEST A CO. Sold by Mo WROX** PH ARM ACT. D kirk. N. T,
Hr Veal Via tics a long Opposing
It—lls Think* It ta D-ubi^J Whether
I kongo mr Hade# Ie th* Keller Pine*
fer It—A Naval IM*pl»y to he Mad*
Ie ConnecHen VV Rh th* Fair,
WAMKINGTOff, April 22 —Th* seuate ye* terday passed the world'* fa r bill which was pao—l by the hon*#. adding to it an amendment providing for a ha val review in New York harbor
Mr Hawley called up the bill after the morning hour. The only amendment reported by the senate committee wa* a new i an't ion pron ting for a naval review in New 1 York bar' r iii April, 1606, and tor the un-| veiling of a -tatut? of Christopher Columbus 1 at VS ashing ton.
Mr. V cat often**! the d«.-bate in opfositton ' to the hill. At tbs outset he protested against the assumption that the judgment of I the house in tho matter of location for the fair wa* <o#reiv* ow th* senate The fact that th* city of Bt. Dun** had an aspir-
int a* a site for the world'* fair aaa a poat-I ortecn proceeding and he did not intend to introduce ghost* to disturb the tranquility of the city of Chicago. He had always opposed all laghdMtb** looking to an ex|MMti<m in l(Wi, and the law should not be which
oalltsl it into extateao*.
He <Ld not (relieve that the people of the United State* favored any sin h exjHisition. The agricultural people of the country had neither time nor money to give to a national Cl re Uh such aa wa* proposed it had been said of him iu a Chicago newspa[x*r that he had declared that in a contest between Hades and Chicago for the fair, be would support Hades A* Chicago newspaper* never lied, it win unnecessary for him to say in a mild and not too emphatic way that he made bo such statement. What he did hay was that In a popular election among the people of Misfiouri for the location of th* fair, it would be a very clos* poll between Hades and Chicago Aa I atween these two localities in such a conte-t he would be strictly neutral.
The population of Chicago was active, energetic and aggressive; md troutiled by those moral and councienttous consideration* which a late interview characterised a* “irredeecent dreams.” He bad t een told that the population of Hades was composed of similar material. Chicago, besides, was full of trusts, monopolies and combines, and the latent authentic information from Hades was that they were forming there a trust on sulphur in order to bear the market The water supply of Cl,ic«go ta defective, and in support of this statement he referred to an article in the Chicago Herald stating that instead of rn magnificent lake supply of pure water, the only supply cam* from filthy and tetid creeks reeking with the debris and corruption of stock yards. He took it that the viine paper which had stated bb position a* between Hades am! Chicago had also ti .Id the truth about the water supply. He questioned whether there had been anything in the whole contest for the fair that elevated or dignified the American character at home or abroad, lf the idea was to illustrate the national life on the 4b0th anniversary ut America, why, he asked, was it not done in the name of the J**'.pie of the United blate*, without contests and squabbles over localities*
IN hy bad the location been put up at auction f If it wa* to tie a national affair, why did not the nation itself with au overflowing treasury take upon itself the expense! Th* whole matter, he declared, from the Jegin-iiing, had been simply an advertising scheme •jo a basta of rivalry I ie tween great cities of th* country.
looking over and criticising the literature which had accumulated in th* contest, he
• lee la red that if oue-teuth part of what had heed said by those cities about each other were true not one of them should be permitted to control the destinies of an expoai-liou in w hi ch the chara, tor and honor of the whole people of the ('luted States was involved. In this connection he read extract* from magazines and newspaper articles and commented on theta a* a vandal to the American name.
Mr. Vest went on to say that in no place in t he country were the extremes of the na-’ tonal life so thoroughly developed as In i *hicago. There the palace of the millionaire stood side by side w th the hovel of the Vnarrhist; there could be found th* rushing, roaring lifeof legitimate biomes*, and all the unseen but deadly methyls which bad come upon our overgrown young civilization. If his constituents would go to Chicago they would discover in th# great stock yards amid the bellowing of cattle and thegrunting
• >f hogs the reason why the meat products of the great state* of the Went were so depressed: that the cattle raiser did not receive pay for his com and oat# and grass, and how their profit* were lost. In conclusion. he said he did not believe that the ex-)amitioii could ever be a auoceas; it came toe toon after the Paris exposition, and in his judgment, the people outride of the cities encaged in the con ti-st did not oar* anything about the exposition. Had the time come, be asked, when the people of this country had to be amused in their condition of great Jecuniary distress from unjust laws. and w as the t inted State* to follow the example of thoaeold countries which provided amuse meat for the people in the gladstone! arena, in order to prevent them criticising the laws of th* country!
Mr. Hawley thought Mr. Vest was un* taken in supporting the senate abdicated its j>ower to any other body in regard to the lending measure The house bill. be thought, wa* admirably drawn.
Mr. Gorman offered an amendment to •trike out the naval review provision aud inert in lieu of it an appropriation of UGO,(AJO for a memorial buildiug in VYashington, as a depository of antiquities of the Western hemisphere Rejected.
Mr Stewart opposed the naval review amendment, a* he doubted whether the United States would lie in condition to make a good naval display in 1808. He favored paauug the boa-*? bill without amendment.
Mr. Chandler thought the naval review • mild tie a great benefit to the exhibition and won*! give it * send off which could not I« so well attained in any other way. The United State#, be said, would not be ashamed of it# veasels at the review.
Mr Evart# favored the amendment.
Mr. Cullom said the verdict of the bouse iii favor of locating the fair at Chicago had I en obtained without undue influence, with out corruption and without any >pecinl strtig-I Ie There wa* no purpose on the part of I imago other than to carry out the very tat* tor of the pledges already made. Ga the other hand Chicago would make the fair a grand success and would manifest her appre nation of the great honor conferred upon ber. When th* name of Chicago wa# men tinned, said Mr. Cullom, the senator from Missouri (Mr. Vest) seemed to be seised With a kind of hydrophobia. Th* senate had said tit* people mf Missouri were in doubt whether they would go to Chicage sr Hades and raised ta* question which place th* senator represented; hut th* people of Missouri
w -i bl .*» a; Cie great m/f-mi I a by leu* of th -c-.-.c I s w lieder Mr. Vest liked it or not Mr. Llair opposed the prop>i#)tion to hold a naval review a# fettering a h int of war. and *a d that “accursed institution, infernal war-tiu* bodge of savagery —shorn J fir abolished,” and he thought this country str-mg enough to initiate the era mf Mr.
Blair offered amendment* authorizing the president to hold an exhibition of the public school* and a review of th* public school children in Chicago, and ta provide for the erection of a statu* in memory of (Jueen Isabella of Spam.
Mr. Hbermati differed from Mr. Vest, lie Bering that the fair would lie mom than a “show." Never, he said., had a great national exhibition beau held that had not been of vast benefit to the nation that beld it,
Mr Blair'* amendment wa* rejected. The Queen I sab* Ila statue propo-jh;ou was opposed by Mr. Hawley on thx£ that there wa# a historical doubt whether the queeu really aw-i-ted Columbus in hi* great expedition.
Mr Blair said there was a grave doubt whether Columbus ever discovered America. It was <• la trued by many that America was discovered 500 years I Wore Columbus was born. The exhibition, he declared so far a# it was connected with the name of Columbo*, wa# rn humbug. The amendment was also rejected.
Mr. Huai moved to strike out the Columbus hts lur provision.
Mr. A ll taon arg u»*d against th# statue a# it had no business in the lull. It wa- not a wise thing to eniberrai#- a bill having one purpose in view by providing for something ebe.
Mr. Es art# thought not hing <*>uld lie more cognate Ut the pro*-Mi*iou of th# whole bill than the two feat lire* prop#***I by the senate amendment—the naval review and the Otlumbu* statue. The whole matter to tie celebrated wa* the discovery of America by Columbus -the Chnwgo fair wa* lait an incident.
Mr. Plumb opposed the committee's amendment as imongrwu* ami totally inapplicable to the |Mirpoae of the bill Tile pur)awe back of the amendment was that New York should have something to break its fall; something to mimic th* fair. It would, he thought, be small enough anyhow, without drawing off any portion of the people to witness a naval review His opposition to the naval review was mainly because it was essentially a monarchical idea Two monarch* aever came together without a display of the instrument# of naval warfare. That ought to be. Mr. Plumb declared, wiped out of the whole buxines#.
After further discussion Mr. Hoar'* amendment wa* agreed to and the naval review amendment was agreed to—yeas, 28. nays, 27. The amendment a* adopted is a* follows:
Section •—That th* president ta hereby em-pow- red aa<l directed to hold a naval revise in New York harbor in April PML and to extend to foreign nation# an invitation to send ships of war to join th* Unite* Blate* navy in rendezvous at Hampton tioau> and proceed thence to said review
Mr Blair offered an amendment to the first section of the bill; prohibiting the sale of liquors, wine or beer within the limit* of the *xhibition grounds, and made a short speech in support of it. The amendment wa* agreed to—yea#, 38: nays, 15.
The bill i which had been uniter consideration a# in committee of the whole! wa# then reported to the senate am! a vote was again taken by yeas and nays on the amendment for a naval review. The vote resulted yea*. 27; nay*, 25. so the provision remain# in the bill.
The bill was then passel!, yeas. 48; nay*. 13. Senator* Barbour. Berry, Blackburn. Cockrell, Coke, George, Hampton. Morgan. Pugh, Reagan, Vance. Vest and Walthall voted in th* negative. A committee of conference on the disagreeing point* wa# asked, and .Messrs. Hawley, Farwell am! Vance app*doted conferee# on the )iart of the senate.
The senate then at 6:10 p. m adjourned.
UNION [STS TRAPPED.
IN THK HOUSE.
W auh I Soto.*, April 22.—In the house yesterday Mr Struble of Iowa submitted the conference report on the bill to provide a temporary government for the territory of Oklahoma.
The bill a# ag rued upon change* the hound-ai-ie* of the proponed territory of Oklahoma so as to exclude the Cherokee outlet. But a# soon a# the Indian claim to this outlet i* extinguished it will become a jiart of Oklahoma ami the lands be opened to settlement. Jurisdiction overt he outlet ta conferred on the (YHirts of Oklahoma. Th# report was adopted
The bill appropriating 9333,500 for vault# and safeguards for United States treasuries wa# pawned.
Committees were then (-ailed for motions to sii-qlend the rules and pa*# measures on the calendar*
Mr Morrell of Kansas, from the committee on invalid pensions, called up the bill to pension prisoners oi war.
Mr. Tarsney of Missouri opposed the bill He hod entered the army at Hie age of 17 years, ad been stricken down, wounded, at Gettysburg, hod lain for month* in the Confederate prison* of Bell Isle aud Andersonville. But he nevertheless declared that this bill was a most vicious proposition It drew no line between the meritorious and un-meritorious soldier, or rather it discriminated against the brave and more deserving soldiers who fought for their country and in favor ai those who were picked up a# straggler*
Mr. Cummings of New York said that if a bill (xxiId be drawn which would give to deserving prisoners of war alone a special pen sioQ be would favor it, but this bill took in the malingerer as well as the soldier
Mr Hopkins of Illinois defended the bill. It was not so sweeping as had been represented It limited the beneficiaries to thoee who suffered from disability resulting from confinement, and it wa# the Jut v of the government to care for such men.
Mawr# Botham, Cutcheon. Kennedy of Ohio, and Morse of Mas#achusett# advocated the passage of the bill, the latter maintaining that the men imprisoned at Andersonville and such hell* on earth suffered more than those in the ranks
The motion to suspend the rule* and f«iss the UU was defeated; yea*. 143; nays, 78— not the necessary two-thirds, and at 5:lti p, rn the house adjourned
The Boom Given Another Day.
Indianapolis, April 22.—Thestriking carpenters, at their meeting yesterday, granted twenty-fonr hours' more time to the boree* before ordering a general strike President Magi# ai the Carpenters' union said be had been assured that wane of the members of the Contractors' association desired a -settlement and be bad determined to grant more time in the hope that something might lie done, but this would positively be the last favor granted the contractors. AU the union painters in the city went out yesterday in refusal of the boose# to grant eight hours and 30 cent# an bour. The men have been getting *25 cents and worked nine hours
Weodward’s Hon* Bale.
Lex.inoton, Ky., April 22 —Woodward’* ml* of trotters began here yesterday. Th* first thirteen head sold for |13,010. The big he** pries wa# Warder, eh. a, 7, by Belmont. dam Water Witch, by Pilot, Jr., bf H H Stamboul, Youngstown, O., 95,100,
COMMITTED IN OPPOSITION TO THE LAND PURCHASE BILL.
Th* Daly N#w« Prints Their A pre* hrs Osixlsinning the Gladstone Hill of I NNA. William O'Brien’* Novel Meeting With rn Warm Welcome — A Re trial of tho Elliott- lf airs Cmmm.
London. April 22—The Daily New* has sprung a mine under tbs Unionist camp by printing extracts from the speeches of thirty Unionist mend>er# of the house of commons condemning Mr. Gladstone’s land purchase bill of I4***} At that time those gentlemen were followers of Mr. Gladstone, and are on record a# having in th* strongest terms computable aith their rhetorical attainment* commended the bill as a measure framed in equity, lame-bcd in justice, anti securing by it# ofieratio.i the greatest possible l*»nefita, not only to Ireland but to the a hole kingdom To «he-** gentlemen The News proffer* th • advice that they would do well, in order to avoid stultifying themselves, to coni) st re their utterance# on that occasion with those of which they have delivered themselves in support of Mr. Balfour's scheme, aud hasten to make the necessary modifications. william o’brikx's novel William O'Brien’s novel, which he wrote while he wa# in prison, has just lieen issued by I^tngnian. Green A Co. The hnk, which is entitled “When We Were Bov*,” inn historical story and deals s|iecificaUy with the Fenians. A number of Irtah-American characters are brought into the plot. The hook has been well received and the reviewers have treated it solely os it# merits, w ithout the slightest reference to the political character ai the work or the political leaning* of it# author The Dailv News regards It as tile equal **f the It ,-r writings of I^ever and The Ps’l Mall U i/ tte pxnrese-e* the opinion that it will impress the Kugltah )>eopie with full confidence in the dignity characterizing the m w Irish era. The work has lieen trans lated into French aud Italian arid promises a large sale
MIK* HAIR** OETH A KK-TRIAL.
Mi#* Hairs ha# secured a new ta i«l of her action against Sir George Elliott upon the representation that new evidence will be forthcoming at the next presentation of the case which she wa# unable to introduce at the last. The venerable defendant still adhere* to his t'ontention that the action is an attempt to blackmail him, but the public verdict is against him, as hi* relations with the plaintiff aud other women are matter* of comment The re-trial of the case is set dow n for an early day.
PREPARING POR TROTH I.E.
Owing to the prevailing strikes aud the • wrtamty of trouble on Mayday the Austrian government bas ordered the concentration of strong forces of troo)is at the disturbed centre#, aud ha# arranged to reinforce the already formidable garrison at Vienna and in the suburlis of the capital.
M. Faanaux, Belgian minister of railways, post# and telegraphs, has demanded an extra credit of *1,IKII>,000 for the maintenance of the railway system during the ensuing fiscal year in consequence of the enormous increase in the price of coal, resulting from the recent strikes iii Belgium and the prevailing mining troubles elsewhere.
The city of Dusseldorf ba# voted to construct a harbor, th# work to cost 91,750.000.
The Russian government has promulgated a notice thvt all women employed in the mines owned or controlled by the state will be summarily dismissed and their place# filled by men if they observe May day as a holiday.
PUNISHMENT FOR DESERTERS.
Tw* Year*’ Imprisonment Will lie the Limit—A War Department Order.
Washington, April 22.—Secretary Proctor aud President Harrison have been giving the subject of conviction of private soldiers by court-martirl close attention, and in a Hum lier of cases tile sentences have been commuted. The rems ai for their action is found rn tai# explanation that different sentences for like offences were imposed bv courtmartial at different army posts, and it was but just to make all the sentences of soldiers for the same offences uniform. In all upwards of IOO cases in the past few months have been reduced from three to two years’ imprisonment for desertion.
To emphasize the fact that this is to be the limit of sentence in such cases and to save labor in investigating each individual case. Secretary Proctor has caused to he issued in general orders of the army the recent act of emigre** on the subject. It reads “No per--on shall be tri**l or punished by a court-martial for desertion in time of peace and not in the face of the enemy, committed more than two years before the arraignment of such person for such offense, unless he diall meanwhile absent himself from the United Slates, in which case the time of his alna-tMX* shall lie excluded in computing the )ieri‘*d of the limitation, provided that said limitation shall not begin until after said person ba# linen mustered in the service.”
Newly Made Laws.
Ai.bany, April 22.—The following became law* yesterday without the governor's ap-proval; An act to amend chapter *4 of the law* of ISHti, entitled “An act to incorporate the city of Jamestown.” An act making an appreciation for a state armory at Malone. N. Y.; an act to increase the compensation of the county judge anti surrogate of Queens county; au aet allowing the supervisors of Otsego county to borrow 940,0(10 on bonds to )«y certain debt#; amending the act authorizing the Buffalo park ecmiiitasioners toke cate (lark* in the Thirteenth ward and in the town of West Seneca; an act providing for the erection of an armory for the Fourteenth regiment in Brooklyn; an act authorizing Batavia to raise money to )«y water I mid* of said village.
Gotnper* on the Fight-Hoar Day.
Chicago. April 22. — Samuel Gompers, president of the American Federation of Jztbor, is iu the city and will deliver an address at Battery L) to-day on the “Eigbt-hour day; its enforcement a Social. Moral and Economic Necessity.” Referring to the carpenters' strike, he said the labor organizations of the country are'devoted almost solely to the eight-hour day idea. “We have chosen the carfienters a* the first craft for which to win this iieueflt. When they shall have won we shall demand it for the miners and mine laborer*.” __________
Kntize WHI No* be Tried.
Chit VOO. April 22.—The indictment against John Kunze, the Cronin suspect, was stricken from the court record at the request of State's Attorney Lougtiecker, who stated that he Lad no new evidence against him and did not expect to gel any.
Opening ef the Canals.
Albs NT, April 22.—Snperinten lent Han-nen ha# ordered the Erie, Black River, Oswego and Seneca canali to be opened for navigation April SO, and the Champlain canal May I, on completion of Ibm improvement# on the Latter.
Me sire sad th# A r gen Gee Repnhllr Asked Se Alga Them.
Washington, April 22.—Bine* the an nounoenieat was ma*ie that th^r* wa# a scheme on foot to negotiate treaties of re eiprocity with the Central and S**uth Amar lean states, the latter bas been very widely di#«Missed, and much has been written on the subject. It is now quite well known that the secretary of state has been engaged for months in negotiating a treat? which will establish more reciprocal relations with Mexico, anti that he ha* also within the pa-t few week* indicated ta th# Argentin# Republic that it could have the same privilege# of reciprocity a# were proposed to Mexico. Kh*»uH til.-ei regulation* he consummated in the form of a treaty to th# senate before the tariff nteaxui'e reaches that body. The term* of the proj#w**i|J treat ie# a# far a# they are known would obviate th# necessity of (•lacing a duty on hide#, lead ore#, and other Mexican or Smith Ameri<*an product*.
Th# knowledge of the (lending negotiations has lieen communicated to some of the rneni-l*?rs of th# senate committee on foreign relation*. ami intimation* of the same character have been conveyed to *om# meniiiers of the committee ou ways and means, aud also to certain representative# from Massachusetts and other New England states lf this de sired reciprocity can tie accomplished and the trade between the Americas he put on a secure footing, it if'believed that it will go far towards satisfying the large interest* that ar# now clamoring to have raw material from those countries placed on tit# freelist 1'be attitude ef Secretary Blam# towards Mexico and the Argentine republic is understood to Hpply toall Central and South Arner-icau states if they desire to take advantage of it
THE LEVEE BROKEN.
The To wn of lls! >11 Silk Iii Ruins— People ll. Mg
Bayou Sara, La., April 22. — Tile levee brot*- at 12:30 a. in and til* town ta iii ruins. Not a house has escaped damage or destruction by the deluge. Many of the people have l ad nearly all their household effects ruined. Boat-and rafts or# the only mean* of communication.
The .(de were exhausted by their effort* to save the levee, and are now in de*|>air. Heavy rain alt day ba* ad ie.I to the gloom. Most of Pointe I 'on J ss* is alvi flooded from a break in the Taylor levee. The Fanny Boor crevasse will probably lie a serious one. The large levee* still bold, but the outlook is l**d
Th# Tour Ahwudoeef.
Washington, April 'Li.—Tbs secretary of state has telegraphed Capt. Burke, in charge of the tram that wa* carrying the pan-Americans on their southern tour, to return to Washington from Richmond. This was done by Secretary Blam* because so few of the delegates desired to make the excursion. Thirteen of the foreign delegate# accepted the invitation, hut only two of them, Dr. Silva of Colombia, and Dr. Zegnrra of Peru, left Washington with the jiarty. Til# others sent letters of regret giving various reason* for withdrawing their acceptances. Borne were detained by important busine*#, some were called to New York by telegraph; others had decided to sail at once for their homes, and the rest were too ill or tar**! to make the journey.
Disturbance* Among the Strikers.
Chicago, April 22.—The striking rarpen ter* created disturbances In several portions of the city yesterday by using force w here argument was of no avail in inducing the few men at work to quit. Many arrest* were made. The settlement of the strike is as far off now as when it was first inaugurated. The employes of the United States Express company have done nothing yet in th# way of arbitrating their difference# with the officials Nix or seven of them have so far resigned and taken other (logitions,
Heavy Dnm»K** to the Puritan.
New York, April 22.—The Fall River line steamer Puritan, which grounded on the rocks at Hell Gate on Saturday last, was placed on the dry dock yesterday. It is now thought that it will cost lwtw»s*n fCXQXlO and 64G.UU0 to ref air the steamer, a* there ta a great hole IOU feet long and in some pla<-*s as wide a» five feet on the port tide.
New York Produce Exchange.
NawYoaa, April 22 FLOUR—dosed strong with a fair •ieinand. fine grades winter, gt 11»U* 4 »; do spring, f2 0V* ^ 45 superfine winter, 02 40 4.E75: do spring. $2 10^ 2 -6; extra So. 2 winter, l.V do spring,
$: 6V£4 en extra No. I winter, 0i. Vk-r,l 85, do spring. §3 25 ft4.7>; city mills extra, ll 50 for West In<lies. Southern fioqr closed qutat and un hanged. family extra#, fH VQ4 OO.
WHEAT— Optioas opened with the general feeling easter, lait trading was active sad within a narrow scope, fluctuations were frequent and the crowd stood a good deal of hacsing. The local feeling was b arish In the afternoon there was considerable selling of loag stuff and prices cloeed ta to ltac lower. Spot lots closed quiet. 8pot saies of No. 2 red wluter, 96<j49?c: ungraded red, (CfeSta-'tac; No. I do •! a 9-*c; No. 2 red winter, April, StaNr • May, FA^c; June. 'J8V-: July,
COHN -Options opened fl; rn an I higher
on a decrease of fr WOO hush. in graded stock-and soon weakened under a hatch of selling orders. Price# subsequently rallied on a decrease in the visible supply aud closed 4*c higher for some month* iq*ot lot# closed strong. Spot sale# of No 2 mixed, iTty steamer mixed. 44c; No 8 mixed, 43c: No 2 mixed, April, 40tac; do May, 41*41.'. do June, 4 He, July, tic.
OATS—Options were strong throughout the day and closed higher Spot Iota closed
•-.©Ic better Spot sale* of No 1 white state, 37c: No 2 do, W4c; No. I mixed. 35c; No 2 do, X3V4 No. 2 mixed. April. Sic; do May. Sitar: June. SWERVE Dull.
BA HI J£ V—NomiuaL PORE—Doll, new mess, tl3 ?3«$14 36 LARD-• i<r>«d weak; May, %*> (‘‘•VjU' M; June. 96 75; July, * i M(z6*T BUTTER - Steady: western creaur—y, K.^lSc; dairy eastern, half firkin tubs. 1€«; Pie CHEESE -Kieodv: factor# New York cheddar, colored, ll<4,Ltac; western fiat, i0(*:ota*-’
EGGS—Qui t; eastern Ar t* fresh, K^lS’oe; we*teru do, I8e.
Little Falls Cheese Market.
Littt.b Fall* April 2:. CHEESE—Gut market may lie «sld to Have fairly openeo up ye* erdav, although for the (.Vot two week* there have been each Monday a few small lot* of ch es- off-red an i sent on com mi* aion, tieing th • very first of the os *on‘s make Nearly fifty factories aer; 1 -pre -uteri yester day
Transacti-ma— Five Iota at fflqc, 3 iota at ft^e,
I lot at 2A4C. 9 lot# at Inc. 4 lot* nr ltr^e. x lop. consigned. Total transaction- in. Iu cig I.*7 1 box*-" firm dairy cheese e**re \* 270 l>oxe* BUTTER- 'I der- wer- sole# of 07 package* of dairy flutter at 15^ I fir. quite all at Mc; creamery sale# were '12 package- at j7c, which ta Ic advance over laid week s (rice.
(Tice Cheese Market.
Utica, N Y.. April 21 The transactions were limited in cheese yester day. Son s factories have been running sine* March I. and others oa y commenced with the present month. The cheese offering yesterday wa# neatly ta\-n on commission lait buyer* gene!ally £u*ranteed IO cents as the minimum price Tie* tran".e-ttons were: Two lets, 26
boxes. Vitae; I! lots. 471 box-#, loc; ti lots. bozo-, com. . task tm At the opening of th* mar ket last year LYW boxes wert* io.d cli ob com mission
ROUSING HIO BARGAINS
tor even b* .ly The grandest stock of Household Article*, Tinware, Kitchen Goods, GlM'switre, I rockery and Woodenware, for the tpriug aud summer season that ever wa* exhibited in Dunkirk
Ladies and Children * Hats and Millinery Trimming*. Basket* and Willow-ware, Kid Gloves, Hosiery and Corset*. Ladle*' and Gentlemen * Furnishing Goods, Yarns and Worsted*, Infants Wear, Ribbon*, Laces, and Embroideries, Drews Trimming*. Buttons, Plush and Leather Toilet Articles, Soap* and Per* fluttery, Dolls, Mechanical Toys and Seasonable Game*, Express Wagon*, Chil* dren’s Carriages, Girls Tricycles, Bicycles and Toys, Fancy Braids aud Threat.*, Working Materials for fancy Art Work, complete line of Notions aud Underwear.
Children's picnic mugs, He.
One quart tin cups. Sc.
Thumb scoops. 5c.
Crumb trays and brushes, 28c.
Fancy japanned bread boxes, 45 and Abc.
Ntove scrapers, Ac.
Pie or hot dish turners, be.
Cross bread toasters, 5c Soap Havers, He.
Planished copperbottom teapot#, Sib* Extra heavy fiat cookers, fine, *
Egg poachers, 4bc Delatchable bottom pie tins, 15c. Detatchable bottom cake pan*. 18c. Twoquart flour sifters. He.
Scalloped pie tin#, fie Plain pie tins, Be.
.Scalloped cake pans, 5 and *e Ten quart milk pan*, IQr Eight quart milk pans. He 8ix quart milk pans. 5c Kotir quart milk pan*. 4c.
Three quart milk pans, 3c,
Two quart basins, 3 and 5c.
Old fashioned heavy tin stew pans. 12c, Old fashioned good tin preserve kettles, 10c
Doughnut cutters, Sc.
Biscuit cutters. 3 aud b\
Scalloped cookey cutters. 4c.
Gravy strainers, 4c.
Large milk strainers, *e Large dust pans, He Bowl stiuiner# Sand He.
Embossed dust pan#. 5c.
Strong curry combs, 10c.
Apple corers, 8c.
Cloths sprinkler*, 20c.
Patty pans, (six to aet), 5c.
Muffin rings, 8c.
Bennis vegetable presses, 33c.
Mils skimmers, 3c.
Gem pans, (six to set;, We.
Biscuit pans, (six to set), 10c.
Horse brushes, be.
Scrub brushes, be.
Large tin graters wood handle, 5c.
Large sire hatchets, only 25c.
Roast meat broilers. 15c.
Toy hatchets, 5c.
Large tin shovel*, only 5c.
Polished carpet tack hammer* with claw. 5c.
Cfirpcnter’* steel saw a.25 aud 70c. Child a trays to fasten to table, 2bc Rubber window cleaners. 28c.
Bhoe daubers. 5c.
Shoe brushes, 10c.
Clothes line*, 15 and 18c.
Wash basin*, 4 and 5c.
.stove brushes, be.
Bennis meat broiler, (»e« It), 70c. Oyster ladels, 4c.
Heavy soup ladels, 5c.
Vegetable ladels, 5c.
Gravy ladels. 5c.
Black enameled handled dipper* heavy
Three prong meat fork*, 4c
Pierced soup ladels. 10c Cuspedore* fancy painted, b aud 15c. Cuspedor** bra**, 88c Cuspedore* nickel, 75c.
Uunpedores enameled, 65c.
Inf Ants bath tubs, 91 OH.
Farmer*' pride lantern*. 84c,
Large square dinner pails, Abc. Medium size dinner pails, H5c.
Six quart sprinkling can*, plain, lbc. Six quart sprinkling cans, printed, 88c. Lemonade, mixers, 10c.
Japanned spice boxes, (six to set), 10c. in large box 24 and 29c.
Fancy painted knife tray*, 48c. Tumbler carriers, ft3c.
Beat household ammonia, 10c.
Large bottle prepared blueing, 8c. Bread toasters or Droller*, 5c.
Extra strong meat broilers. HQ Home (lour sifters, 17c.
Charlotte russe pan*. 10c. tit&uiped jelly mould*, 10c.
Beat tin sponge cake pans, be.
Indian meal bread pans, 4c.
Brick loaf bread pans, 5 and 8c. Oatmeal boilers, 65c.
Ten quart dish pans, 13c.
Eight quart dish pans. 10c.
Two quart oil cans, 10c.
ROOMS TO RENT
In the Merchant# Bank Building.£ Inquire/*!
tf Jacob Winner or Frank May.
59 East Third St.,
Hah just received a full line of
j Surcoats ai Trouserings
Equal to any in the city, and at prices that will pay you to sec him betoil purchasing.
OUR SPRING AND BUM
MER LINE OF
IM Tic: ani Slippers
WE HAVE THEM IN PAT ENT LEATHER aud BRIGHT DONGOLA, WITH FANCY COLORED OOZE TRIM MINGS. WE ALSO HAVE A BEAUTIFUL PATENT LEA TUER SLIPPER, WITH A LARGE BUCKLE, FOR STREET WEAR
SULLIVAN & SON,
213 Centre Street,
We have frequent request* by mail for samples of new embroideries. Such requests we are pleased to receive, but we beg to ask for particulars in regard to the samples wanted. State whether edgings insertions or flounrings, also what width and some idea of the price.
We have a stock of embroideries that is second to none in the country and superior to any iii Buffalo. The money value we offer is Himjdy unparalled.
There are edgings from J of an inch to 18 inches wide in cambric, jaconet, nainsook and Swiss muslin.
Matched sets in different w idths of edging and insertion on all desirable kinds of material.
All-over embroideries in great variety.
Flouncing* in the different widths from 18 inches to 60 inches.
Special lines of cambric
«ig es at 5c, 10c, 12ic, 15c and 25c per yard.
Adam, Mri.iihcif A ANDBftaow.
New goods for this season are coming in daily. The muslin underwear stock is complete, also the linen stock, the cotton stock and the white goods stock. By “complete” we mean they have all the new styles in this season's new goods—all the variety that the best purchasing facilities in the country can bring together.
The Winter stocks are offering great bargains. There never was a time when you could trade here more advantageously.
Adam, Meldrum & Anderson DRY GOODS, Carpets and Draperies,
:tm-40tt MAIS HTH EET,
BUFFALO. N. Y.
«1 LAMP CHININEYS"11*1"
THI. WRONG fOPT; THE RICHT ONES
RL TOP - “
■* Si Hide only by GEO. A. MACBETH L CO., PITTSBURGH, PA.Go to Monroe s for Curtains and Fixtures