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The Buffalo Times from Buffalo, New York • Page 1

The Buffalo Times from Buffalo, New York • Page 1

The Buffalo Timesi
Buffalo, New York
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)


THE CAYUGA CLAIMS. DYING III THE CANAL. NO MORE CHEAP BEER. SPARKS FBOTI TUB A QUARTER TO A NICKEL MANY MEfrSTORTUflES Swept Away In the Surging Sea of Speculation. granted an order giving the Chicago Atlantic railway company leave to hire Keceiver Davles for tbe purpose of obtaining such relief as it is entitled to, and.

relating to notes and other securities belonging to the company, held or disposed of by Grant Ward. A BRIGHTER PROSPECT. New York, May 15, An ofilcer of the Metropolitan bank told a reporter this afternoon tb tft $185,000 was paid out during tbe dav. Tbe deposits amounted to acd checks for $454,000 were certified. RUSSELL SAGE IN A FIX.

It Is estimated tbat by set1 ling his privileges on the basis of to-day's prices Bus-sell See would lose from $800,000 to Three Cutltv 11 eu Quarrel and Two Brntal.y Beat tbe Third. Kiw Yobk, May 15. Joseph Barling, aged 60 years, a draughtsman, and bookkeeper, In the employ of Morgan Co. of No. 99 Maidea lane, was chokedO death aad robbed this afternoon in the hallway of 1S)77 Third avenue by three peddlars named James Grady, aged -19; Michael Ahearn, aged 31, and Michael Haley, aged 26.

marling, who had been drinking heavily, left his home, No. 2006 Third avenue, at 10 o'clock this morning, and two hours later bis dead body was" found in the hall way of 1977 Third avenue. A little boy nam Eddie Jewell, whose parents live in the bouse, on returning from school saw the dead body lying in the hallway and two men ransacking his pockets, he immediately ran up stairs and told bis mother what he had keen. Mrs. Jewell hastened down stairs, but upon reaching the hall the men had fled.

The police were notified and an investigation showed that the old man had been brutally murdered his face wa almost blank and finger marks were plainly visible up' his throat. The ruffians, not satisfied with robbing their victim of his watch and money, stripped him of his eoatand boots. They then fled to a saloon kept by a man darned Geo. Orelrs, at 2188 Second avenue, where they had a dispute over the division of the spoils, and during a quarrel which followed Haley was beaten bis two companions in crime to such an extent that it is doubtful lf he will recover. Grady and Abram then left tbe saloon, but were followed and arrested at Fiftieth street and Second avenue.

They were taken to the 23d precinct police station and charged with assaulting Haley, who tud been sent to the hospital. As they stood In front of the desk ihe door opened and the dead body of Mr. Barling was brought In on a 6tretcher. The two prisoners on seeing the dead man turned deathly, pale and trembled from head to foot. One of the men dropped a pocket-book, whleh was Identified at having belonged to Mr.

Barling. At this moment Eddie Jewell entered and fully identified the two pri oners as the men he had seen in the hallway robbing the dead man. The identification being complete tbe two murderers were locked up to await the coroner's inquest. THE IH. B.

A- The Convention Adjourns After Electing Officers For the Year. Special to the Tikis. LOCKPORT, N. May 15. The convention ot tbe Catholic Mutual Benefit Association ended to-night with the election of the following officers for the ensuing two years.

Grand President Anthony E. Sehweigertof Buffalo. Vice-Presidents Wm. Meunbh, Syracuse, and T. B.

Oallary, Grand Secretary-Joseph Cam Ton, Hornellsvllle. Grai Treasurer John Esser, Buffalo Grand Marshall Wm. namerford, Medina. Grand Guard J. J.

Trustees-T. B. Kleber, Buffalo; Wm. Walsh, HornelUvllte; Capt. Lych, Bata-vis: W.

A. Spalding, Loclcport, and Chae. McDoaough, Buflalo. S. WHAT ABOUT THE WEATII It.

When Pleasant Day la Predicted for Buffalo. "People are dlsgunted with this weather, Mi. England," stated a Times man to the gentleman in charge of ti local signal service station yesterday. "The men don't know what they will need when they leave the house in the mornings. Winter overcoat), si ring overcoats, rubbers, umbrellas tbave been brought into ute ia Quick succession several times a dav lately A Flannel- hve been exchanged for lighter The Score That Buried the Buffalo Nine Yesterday.

Galvln and Brou there Both SleK and the Bojm Badly Broken TTp--The New York Giant: ISpecial to the Times. Philadelphia, May 15. Twenty-five hundred peop'e witnessed the Buffalo club defeated to-day. The team was weakeded by the tdekness of Galvln and Brou then. The following is xue score: PHIXA'S.

AB. K. BE. TB. PO.

A. McClellan. B.S 7 8 4 6 1 0 0 Purcell, Lf 5 6 4 6 8 1 Manning, r. 7 7 1 0 0 Mulvey, 8b. 7 8 8 11 Fergnson, p.

7 8 1 0 Crowley.c. 8 11 6 11 Farrar.ib 7 4 8 6 11 0 0 Bemsen, cf 6 8 3 1 0 1 Andrews, 2b 8 0 67 26 22 84 27 18 8 Buffalo, ab. b. bh. tb.

pa a. k. O'Koiirke, lb 6 0.3 8 10 0 6 Eowe, I 6- 0 0 0 8 1 8 Bichardson, 4 0 1 1-4 0 Eggler, cf 4 0 1 18 11 Mvers, 4 1 2 0 Lillie, r.f 4 2 15 8 Collins, 2b 4 1.1 11 4 2 Force, ss 8.1 2 10 4 0 1 1 Totals 87 li 12 IS 27 14 18 1 2 8 4 6 8 7 8 9 Philadeluhias 644244 20 025 Buffalo OS 0006008 6 Earned runs Philadelphias 1, Baffalos 5. Two base hits -McClellan, Manning 8, Ferguson, Farrar 2, 2, O'Rourka. Tnree base hits Purcell, Manning.

Kim base on balls Purcell 2, Crowley 2, Forces. First base on errors Philadel phias 10. Lett on bates Philadelpbias 9, liuffalos 4. Htruca out Manning, Crowley, Btchardson, Eggler Lillie, Collins, Coughlin 2 Double plays McClellan, Amdrews, Farrar. Wild pitches Lillie 2, Coughlin 8.

Time 2 hours and 10 minutes. Umpire Decker. Eleven Straight. ISpecial to the Tihbs. r-Nkw Yobk, May 15.

A close and highly interesting game was played at the polo grounds to-day between the New Yorks and Clevelands, which resulted in a victory for the New Yorks, who were more fortunate than their opponents In the first and last innings ot the There were about 1 800 spectators, who were hitrbly delighted at the result, as it makes tbe eleventh straight victory for the Ntw Yorks: The score: New Yobk. a.b. b. b.h. t.b.

p.o. a. b. Ewing, 4 21 1 410 Ward, cf 6 1 1 110 0 Connor. 2b 8 1 0 0 8 6 0 Gillespie, 4 1 1 10 0 0 JDorgan, rt.

4 0 0 0 1 0 4 1 1 1 18 0 0 Caskins. ss 8 1 12.81 1 Hanklnson, 8 0 1 1 1 10 Bagley.p 4 0 1 2 1 6 1 Totals 84 .7 7 9 27 13 CLKVRLANDS. A.B. R.

B.H. T.B. P.O. A. K.

8 0- 0 0 1 0 Glasscock, a. 4 0 0 0 ri Philips, lb 4 0 1.114 0 0 Murphy, 4 0 0 0 1 0 0 Muldoon, 8b 4 0 1 1 2 8 0 Evans, r. 1 4 0 2 8 .0 Moffat, 4 1 1 2 0 8.4 Briody, 1.841 1 Ardaer, 2b 8 0 1.1-16 0 Totals 83 17 9 97 16 6 8 46 6 7H9 Innings 1 New Yorks 8-010000 0. 8 7 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 01 Kamed rnna New Yorks 1 Cleveland 1. Two base hits Caakins, Bagley, Briody, Moffat.

First base on balls New Yorks 4, Cleve lands l. -First base on errors Clevelands 1. Struck out New YorkB 8. Clevelands 8. Double plays Moffat, Ardner and Phillips, Passed ball Briody 1.

Ewing 1. Wild pitches Moffat 8. Left on bases New Yorks 4, Clevelands 6. Time 1 hour and 36 minutes. Umpire Burns.

A Wretched Fielding Came. Special to the Tixbs. BOSTON, May 15. In spite of the fact that the Detroi ta have nor yet won a game and are looked upon as tbe weakest team in the league, they have proved a -iother to the champions, who again bad their hands full. The two teams setmed to be trying to see which could play the worst neiding game, ana alter a nara struggle the visitors came out ahead in this respect, making a few more errors than tbe champions.

The batting honors were abou even. Bostons. a.b. b. b.h.

t.b. p.o. a. b. Hornnng.

L. 6 Sutton, 3b 4 Burdock, 2b 4 Morrill, lb 4 Wise, swa. 4 Crowley, r. 8 Bnmnton, 4 Hactett, 4 Manning, f. 4 38 Dbtboits.

a.b G. Wood, It 6 Farrell, 8b 6 Hanlon, cf 6 Bennett, ss 6 Gews, 2b 6 Scott, lb. 6 Moinke, 6 Weldman, rf 6 JT. Wood, c. 4 11 11 0 0 5 I 10 8 8 6 8 6 8 0 1 2 6 0 0 0 1 11 1 2 0.0 0 2 0 0 0 8 8 1 11 8 1 0 0 18 1 4 0 1- i 1 11 14 27 17 12 B.

B.H. T.B. PO. A. X.

8 2 8 4. 0 1 -1 8 1 2 1 1 2 3 4 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 119 0 1 0 0 0 tf 8 8 4 1 0 0 1114 1 6 May 18. For the lower lake region: 'Clearing and fair weather; variable winds; high temperature. The veterans' excursion of the firet army corps arrived at Fredericksburg yesterday. The London -press Is unanimous in Its praise of Secretary Folger's action during the psn'c.

The National Bank of Commerce was organized at Minneopolls yesterday and will open June 1. One hundred ana ixty railroads have agreed upon a cent a mile rate to the New Orleans exposition. Fi ance and Germany are having a war of words over tbe testimony introduced by Bismarck in ihe Kratebbki treason trial. The schooner J. D.

Ingraham of New Haven, with paving stones, went ashore on a sand bar at. Gay Ilea 1, Wednesday night. Wednesday night A. A. Suam, treasurer of Clark county, Mich-, wai bound and gagged by robbers at Harrison, the county seat, and robbed of $5,000 in cash.

The creditors of Bancroft Dyer, Boston, furniture dealers, 1,800 Tremont street met The firm has assigned. Liabilities attest. $30,000. George W. Coakllng, who shot and killed Beverstick, the broker iu Twenty-third street, New Yoik, last year for seducing his elttcr, Mr.

Uhler, died in San Francisco Wednesday. The Journal company of Albany, N. capital $140,000, h-s been incorporated. The directors are J. W.

Drexel, the banker, Senator Ark el W. J. Arkell, a ailroad man, and John A. Sleicher. The assembly has concurred in Senator Arkell's resolution asking the New York members of congress to investigate the expediency of taking charge Of the Erie canal as a measure of internal commerce and military defence.

Professor Law, chairman of tbe Treasury Cattle Commission, has sent to the secretary ot the treasury for transmittal to congress an elbaborate report upon the investigation of the outbreaks of the cat-tie disease in Illinois and Kansas. The body recently found in the river at Greenbusb, N. has been identified as tiat of J. M. Hilton, a young speculator, who left home last fall with $2,000 In his possession.

Only a- few dollars were found on ihe corpse and foul play Is The commander at Dongola has informed by the government that it Is impossible to get a relieving force to him, and that he must shift for himself as best ha can. He is advised to withdraw the garrison if possible and try to reach Assoulan. 2. The railroad rate war at Denver, it is thought Is at an end. The Santa Fe Burlington people have received orders to restore rates, and unless the Union Pacific continues the cut the war is at an end.

Yesterday ticket offices were be- aieged for eastern tickets at the low rates. Oliver P. Hazzard, a former business Manager of the United States smelting company, who disappeared last February, has been arrested at Bound Brook, N. charged with-obtaining $15,000 from the Spring Garden bank on forged notesf He was balled to appear in June for trial. Hazzard's operation ruined the company.

About six weeks ago while a well wu being dug at Eagle, 30 miles west of Milwaukee, a stone was found that proved to be a first quality diamond worth over $1,000. A Milwaukee jeweler purchased property in the vicinity and has been digging ever bince. It is said two large diamonds were discovered yesterday at a depth ef twenty feet, GIVING THE BANKS A "BCfi." Excited Brooklyn Depositors Draw Oat Over $700,000, .4" New Yohk, May 15. There was a run on the South Brooklyn savings bank today. The depositors are mostly poor and Ignorant people who were Mislead as to the bank on Atlantic avenue in the belief that it was' "the Atlantic bank which suspended yesterday.

The demands were promptly met. Father Fronclall of St. Peter's Catholic church, to which most of the depositors belong, went to the bank and addressed the crowd, begging them to go home and not lose six months' interest by drawing out tbelr money. He said he would per sonally vouch for the soundness of the The Trouble Encountered In Getting at the Indian Annuity. United States Commissioner Strong has just returned, from Albany where he argued the Cayuga Indian annuity before the land commlf sloners.

Iu 1795 tho government took the land of the Cayugts which was appraised at Instead of paying the purchase money, an annuity of $2,300 has been paid up to the present time. Iu 1788 a large number of the Cayugas went to Canaua and settled there under direction! tha chief ot the tribe, and tbe government paid them, as well as those la this state, the annuity per capita until 1809, when it was discontinued and since the whole amount ha- been paid only to those here. In 1812 some ot the younger members of the dissatisfied with the action of the government joined against it In tbe war of 1812, and this was used as a pretext by the government for a total discontinuance ot the annuity to them. There, are now 276 Cayugas in the state and HO in Canada, and the Canadian portion of tho tribe claim their proportion ol the annuity. Two years ago General Strong argued the case before the land commissioners, and they, upon the authority of Attorney General Bussell, referred him to tbe Court of Audit, where, upon being brought up for consideration, the attorney general admitted be bad made a mistake and tent the case back to the land commissioners.

Last week Commissioner Strong argued his claims before the commission, and tbe attorney general said that tbe board of land commissioners had jurisdiction of the matter according to chapter 234, laws of 184L But further he gives his opinion that the matter should be relegated to the legislature. The claim against "the government for the share of the Canadian Cayugas in the annuity now amounts to abou (160,000, General 8trong says the commissioners arej politicians do not care to give away nearly half a million of money to men who have no votes next fall, even lf they have a right to the annuity. BOLD BOY BRIGANDS. How They Bob User Peddlara and Other Delivery Wag one. Charles Gerber, the brewery man, has been annoyed for some time by the loss of kegs of beer taken from his wagon while the peddlar was delivering.

As the ped-dlar could not account for the loss it was charged to him. Some time ago the peddlar caught some boys taking a. keg from the wagon while be was delivering the regular supply to James Foster, corner of Chicago ana Perry streets, but the boys and their friends outswore him and got clear. Yesterday Mr. Gerber brought John and Michael Hayes bslofe Judge King for the fame off eose.

Thy tried the sume game as their companions did. The peddlar identified Michael as the one who attempted to strike him with a stoue whi the others made of! with the baetv He was not positive about John. Johawas therefore discharged and Michael fined $5. It is claimed that similar raids are dail maid on butchers and grocers', wagons while goods are delivered In that locality. SULLIVAN'S WITNESSES.

A Policeman's Lot la Not Happy One. Daniel Sullivan, a boatman, residing 1 in the F.rst ward, was walking along Mechanic street, on his way home after inspecting his canal boat, late) on tbe evening of May 13. Patrolman Thomas Hogan asked him what be was doing around there at that time of the nig it, and his name, to which Sullivan" replied somewhat impudently. Sullivan swears he wax tben arrested, thrown down and kleked by the patrolman. He got away and made complaint at the station house.

Mr. Hogan swore that the manwas drunk and hurt himself by falling. Tbe case was begun yesterday morning before Judge King, and adjourned until 2 o'clock at request of Sullivan, who offered to bring one hundred men to swear that he has been strictly temperate for over three years. Judge King did not want more than one or. two who had seen him on the night in question.

Sulllvaa entered court, in the afternoon followed by about twenty men. Hogan was convicted and fined $2. Reekleta Ilnnawaya, A horse attached to; a light spring wagon, the property of Fells Hughs, steward of the Anchor line, was tied to a post on the corner of Chicago and Ohio streets. The horse became frightened and ran away tho waton by a collision a lamp-post. The lamp-post, which held a letter-box, was also injured.

No damage was done to the horse, which was caught soon after. C. Smith, a milk mm, living at 641 Bird avenue, waa dispensing the precious flu'd on Niagara Vstreet ytsterday and wuen near Genesee he left the wauon a minute to attend 10 a cuetomer, the horse bee ire frightened "at fomelhlng- an! started off and coilldlngwlth a tree on Pearl stre smashed the wagon into splinters. Tbe milk cans were scattered alcng the rente of the runt way. Silent sociability.

Quite a number of deaf mutes residing In this city assembled at the T. M. C. A. parlors last evening to meet Mr Z.

F. Wes ervelt, tbe manager of the celebrated school at Rochester, N. where so much has been accomplished for this unfortunate class. The evening passed In social Intercourse, which appeared to be deeply interesting to the participants, but proved somewhat lacking in variety to the newspaper men present. Mr.

Wester-velt advised all deaf mutes to identify themselves with the Y. M. A. in order that tbey may meet more frequently and not only enjoy the advantages which tbe association affords, but likewise become better acquainted with one another. There are about 100 person ajthus afflicted reel ling In Buffalo.

Tumbling front the Trestle. Michael Kensello fell oft the trestle of the Lehigh Valley coal dock on Ganson street, a distance of twenty-Aye feet, about noon yesterday. He had been engaged In tearing down the old trestle. He was badly injured and broke his right thigh. Dr.

Heath was called to attend him, after which the injured man was renoved to the Sinters' hospital. Kensello Is 38 years old and boarded oa Clinton street. Playing- off Drunk. Charles Lockwood and Dennis CCon-nell entered the cooptr shop of George W. Xbk, 39 Chicago street, on Tuesday evening and took several coiper's tools, valued at $3.

Tbey were discovered and pretended to be so drunk tbey did not know what they were doing. Judge King fined each $5. Fined for Fighting; for Funds. Thomas Franklin committed an unprovoked assault on Patrick Collins, on Wednesday. Franklin asked Collins for money and not getting any threw him down and kicked blm in the face.

Judge Kinz fined him $15. munlei pal Court Blattera. There were no decisions rendered in civil cases yesterday. Patrolman Stiles brought David Anderson into court charged with cutting soJs on the public street, on Eimwood avenue. He was fined $5 and costs tft the privilege he had enjoyed.

He paid the money with great reluctance and regslnrd Ms liberty. John Joscornbuski, who worked for Anderson, was also arrested, but was allowed to depart on paying seventy cents cost. John MeGlnniss, who had a judgment recorded against him in the Municipal court on Wednesday for the non payment of rent, was yesterday arrested on a olvil warrant charged with ulng abusive language to a neighbor. Upon his filing aa undertaking an affidavit to the effect that he was not ready for trla on account ol the absence of material witnesses, the ease wa adjourned until next Monday morning. Another Agou Women Re-' lieves Herself from Care.

A Peculiar-Case Bearlnr Every Indication of Suicide, Bat Which le Denied by Her Fnmlly. The third' of a series of suicides committed within the last few daya by old women was reported about 8 o'clock last night. It appears to be a sort of epidemic among ihe aged women just at present, whenever trouble or despondency overtakes them, to seize the opportunity of deliberately putting an end to tbelr existence. Such was the ease with Mrs. Julia Sullivan, a widow, living In comfortable circumstances with her children on Wall stre a street running along the sea wall.

Mrs. Sullivan's health had been very poor for some Uniey-and during desponlent moment she encouraged the idea of suicide, whjeh gradually ripened in her mind until yesterday, when she sud denly resolved to carry it out. She left her home about 4 o'clock in the afternoon, and this was the last time she was seen all e. Nothing strange being suspected, no lo wl ca i bt i ne of her household undertook to fol-ir watch her, as it was presumed she olng out on an errand or desired to a some friend. rtly after 7 o'clock last evening some otlced a floating in the Btack-inal, near the C.

T. R. E. elevator, procured assistance and the boly ken out of tbe water, and soon after led as Mrs. Sullivan.

It was evl- a case of suicide, all indications ng to the fact. As the body had been a water for some time she must have leded directly to the canal after leav- i house and ended her existence by log in while nobody was In sight. Sullivan was 65 years old. She three children; the oldest, Jeremiah, ibout twenty-two years old, and is on the Lehigh Valley coal docks, troner was notified. leavf beln em; in last evening the friends and relate act tbe deceased, incensed at the re-p -that Mrs.

Sullivan had thrown her self pto the canal, claimed that she had slV dr diA wt, kr tl ad on tbe banks and was accidentally led. This will probably be the ver-' the coroner to-day. Mrs. Sulllvaa iteemed and beloved by all who her, and her surviving children the loss of a very kind and I --rVf feulelde at Sixty. The following additional facts have learned concerning the suicide of Mary Jane MoFarlane, 1016 West a Be.

as reported in yesterday 'Times: hnfortunate woman was the widow of" narket tardner on Grand Island, who die i veyeais ago. The old lady was afflicted with malarial fever and fre-y spoke of death to her daughter, rrle McFarlane, who is employed lilton A Mccracken's dry goods It was not suspected, however, was contemplating suicide. Wed-' afternoon, when Henry Flavel, a returned to supper, he was hor- find the body of the deceased bus-by a cord from one ol the rafters roodshed, her feet almost touching or, cold and dead. During the ar Mrs. McFarlane was seen sew- muc queL MU in I sto; tha nef Ijoi rif '( pe, of th he window, and as far as is known her left the house nor received any durinz the dav.

A post nortem atlon of the body was made byjpr. on yesterday morning, and Coroner vie, after taking tbe statements. of mlly and neighbors, delivered the is to the friends for burial. JIOWN llff THE fflOPTH. tepreeaed Uncertain Con.

lltion of the Oil Marltet. the reassuring reports and attempts to the market up, ssday sftemeon, there was a de-endencyfor a still further decline it the opening yesterday, opening price was 82 ctnts, which 'boesiing prrcets," reached 85 at and then fluctuated, decllued, declined and finally A 77 or 4 cents lower than Wed' and 17 points below the flyares of the same day. Buffalo people dealinsr in much excite sent prevailed, eueral etling of distrust and that heavy have unltsd to lift and stiffen nd that no more failures had been td, dealers are greatly de-)v and not at all confident jy revival ot ptiees to-Cndeed, it la predicted that the 1 is not yet reached, though strenu-srts are being made to prevent reductions. Any large welt or discovered district would have a lizlng tffect at the present time, a Waugh, whosa temporary sus-wis reported yesterdty, srill re-derc, but were busy yesterday up old deals. It Is reported they turn operations by Monday, al-''.

rumors prevail that in the present things they will be unable to tide sir affairs. The combination to iricas by restricting tbe supplies Into operation yesterday, and many hovering "on tbe ragged edge" loubt, be rescued from an embar-te by this bracing process. as a Customer to Swear Off. often teat a saloon keeper tries hit customers from drinking, i cunence of this kind occurred afternoon when Daa Horrlgan, ps a saloon on South Division rburht George R. McCutchen into 1.

i ut yes who stre. 'Lli rotes offles and htd'him sworn off Nov. 6, 1881. He will then be able 10 a drink on the anniversary oi the ray Tawkes gunpowder plot. The JLate Mre.

Aaatln. Mrs. Lavlnla H. Austin, after a year of iflering borne with Christian fortitude, r. She was the widow of the distln- Uhed lawyer, Mr.

Stephen G. Austin, a mlnent citizen of Buflalo, who died a ttle. over a 'decade agor Mrs. Austin aves one daughter, Mrs. T.

G. Avery. le funeral takes place at 2 o'clock to-'jrrow from -the family residence on vagara square. An Unprofitable adventare. Joha McNeal was helif for trial at the iperior court by Judge Hag for break-g into the store of Dennis Mahoney, titer Perry and East Market streets on 1 night of May 13 and stealing $3.35, iNeat claimed he is lnaocent and ne Wa9 on circumstantial evldenee.

IteCatholleKnlghi'aExeurelon. he Uniformed Catholic Knights will a grand excursion to Detroit next nth. There will be a special train leav-i here on Monday, une 23d, aod from Detroit Wednesday, June 25th, the knights and their friends. There now a regimental organization of eight Companies under the command of Colonel miiams all of which will attend the naal convention at Detroit. Where Harmony Kelrned.

he concert at Associatioa hail last nlng under the auspices of the Wln- club for the benefit of High street ioa Sunday school, waa fairly attended proved a most satisfactory musical Tformance. The club rendered the tata "Daughter of Jaieus," and rt gs by Raff, Smart, Tuckerman, Brahms le the vocal solos of Miss J. T. Parme- Mls J. C.

Gethoefer, Mr. Howard Mr. Bigelow were loudly encored, credit of the excellent entertainment due to the careful training of Mr. Frank niDDs. A Uniform Price for Schuppe.

1 Class or Pony. ii Saloon Keepers ore Determined to Break, dp the Cutting- on tho EetabUehed Five-Cent Bat. Forty-eight ot the seventeen, hund-ed saloon keepen registered in the city met in conference at Turn hall last evening. The momentous question which the meeting wa called to consider was that of having a uniform prl for a glass of beer, regardless of whether it be the little" 'pony or the immense sohuppe. About nine o'clock the saloon-men straggled Into the hall and Captain Philip Murta calling themoetlngto order, said that the first business would bs the electing of a temporary chairman.

John Mayer was chosen by acclamation. On taking the chair he salcfehe would like te state the ob'eet of the meeting, but would first of all ik Mr. Murtz to bring the gentlemen li who were still in the saloon below, as the) 4 did not appear to be a very full Teprei tntatlon reent. After waiting five ouies the chair -was about to ap point committee of three to look up Mr. Murtz when that gentleman appeared and aid tl jy were all there Mr.

4 aver then said: "The objeot of this n- etlng Is to consider what price shall charge for a glass of fhere are many who sell for three lr cents a glass, but no tesslble sells for less than five cents, tt question to conilder is bow to thvse who are selling below the price to sell at five cents. It 0 any good to take a- vote on tbe but we must oonBlder some means fss. I suggest that some one propose mmltUeof one from each ward saloor beer. 1 and saloor The n. coffipf regulK woa't subjev of redr that a be app they 1 vto the brewers and require them either equire the saloon keepers they supply b.

beer to sell at five cents or stop iheif And in case the brewers refuse to do this to threaten them with-boycotting. r- "Now, what Is the further action of this meetlngf" lnqaired the chairman. There was no response to this. On a second appeal Thomas Broad bent slowly sti obed himself and rose to his feet. He mo ed that a committee of one from each ward be.

appointed to draft resolutions. This was amended by another, who refused to give his name to the reporter, on the ground that it might injure his business. The lait mover urged that a committee of three should be appointed then aud there, and who should ue required to report at once. This was carried, and Chairman Maysr asked for nominations. Ex-Alderman Pfell shouted some one and he was duly elected.

protected but the chair said that there was no appeal. Mr. Mayer was suggested for the next member, but the chair ignored the nomination. Somebody yelled Jacob Friefs name and the chairman catching on eagerly declared Jacob Fried duly, elected. This brought Mr.

Fried to his feet with an excited protest. "I don't want to go on the committee, I won't serve, Mr. Chairman," he shouted. "I am not going to have my name In the papers In regard to this business." This seemed to squeleh the nomination and John Pi ell moved that the chairman appoint the committee and notify them by postal card so that nobody but themselves and the mail Carrie, if he eharoed to read the card, would know who constituted the committee. The matter concerning the appointment of the committee being satisfactorily settled, Mr.

Pfell addressed tbe meeting on -tie original subject of discussion. Ue tald he had never witnessed such a mixed -up state of affairs in regard to tbe price ef -beer In any other city, "The saloon keepers," he said, "have a right to ask a fair price for their beer. The workingmen goto the union for protection, and no reasonable worklngman will ask a saloin keeper to sell him a glass of beer for less than five centa." What about' closing Sundays," suggested somebody. "It is the law," replied Pfell, "and we must obey It." Adam Ulller here asked, "Will the brewers and saloon keepers stick together In this matter of rive cent beer? I spoke to a brewer to-day, and te will not go iu with us. "I have heard that, too," answered the.

chairman, "There is also Kocbefort, who will sell to Tom, Dick and Harry and says he does not care whether hU customers sell or give their beer away but the committee will visit these brewers andthsy will then perhaps change their minds. The saloon keeper who sells for four cents must cheat some one, and he, generally cheats hlmsalf. Why, see bow manv pints of beer you most sell before you have paid for your license 1" exelatm-eu the cbalrman. Mr. Pfell observed that In many places where they sell beer at four cents a glass a worklngman calls for a scbupee and pays three or four eents, aud a man a little better dressed asks for a pony and has to pay five cents for He urged every man to give big a schupee as he liked, bui to stick up for a unlfocm price.

Adam Hlilsr here suggested that he tbought it better to postpone action on this matter until there was a larger representation, as he did not think it was generally known that there was to bea meeting. Mr. Pfell said that by tke time the committee bad been appointed and had held a meeting and got their resolutions in shape, every salookepar would know all aboat It. Here some one on the back seat said that since be had heard ef the high license figure tt $177 40, he knew that u9 must raise the price of his bear. He thought the saloonkeepers were trying to cut each others throats.

Chairman Mayer replied that it was the" saloonkeepers, fault, and that it was the license had nothing to do with it. He urged all to sell at five cents a glass now. and not wait until they obtained their license. Nobody knew, heald, when the licenses would be reoclvedwr whether everybody would get one. "Yon are all selling on the presumption of getting a license," he added.

Here a young saloon man said he had sold for five cents aioce the first of May and would continue to do so even if he sold but two pints a day. "Our friends of tbe Ljew and Order association" said the chairman, "say that we make tea dollars 'day. I would like one of tbeto to be my treasurer, and if be gives me a day he may keep tbe other $0 for himself. If we sell 1 cents we place the beat of weapons In their hands to use against ok They will say that we make so anuea that we can still sell at low prices, lf we aeil at five cents tbey will see the public have to suffer and they will be sensible and pause before take farther steps tonard raising the price of licenses. They can never suppress beer drinking, for not only is it the national beverage of the Germans, but it is fast becoming that of the Americans.

I could name two or three of that society who have cellars full of liquor thatgwomld stock five or nix saloons. The? do not need us. The saloons are for the benefit of the poor man." Many of the saloonkeepers having gone out "to see a man" during the progress of the debate ll was thought advisable to adjourn, which was done subject to the call of the committee. Tho argonaut seised. Deputy U.

S. Marshall Level yesterday seized the propellor Argonaut for damage doi.e to the schooner lied wing on Nov 17th latd. While the Bedwiog was lylc in the Buffalo creek she was run lnte by-the propellor and damaged Jto the extent of $2,975.76. The liDellants are E. Ii.

Smith and Townsend Davis. Bis; Sporting rnt. Last evening tae Meech Bros, closed a infract with Col. J. H.

McLaujrblln ar. XX. IX, Dufur, the celebrated collar-and-1 o. res lers, to bold the fourth contest for the championship at Musks hv! Friday evening', June for a t'. i.

underwear am "the change exregretted before the day was -over. The ladies plain of the horrid weather which coaxes them out in the latest and rightest ip ing attire, only to drench them before they, can return home. People complain every- where of toothache, rheumatism, nen-fif ralgia, catarrh, and colds generally, and 1 everybody is thoroughly The courteous clerk of the weather bureau had listened to this recital of public grievances will patience and then quietly, remarked 1 What are you going to do about It There is no remedy. Petitions and re-" monstrances that might have great weight with your alderman are of no avail. Appeals that might obtain the intervention of the courts are no good in this case.

Tbe only satisfaction open to anyone Is to cuss the weather." "Well, cow there is that circus with thr white elephant on Saturday. A parade in the forenoon and performances in the 1 Millionaire of the Wornlosr fffade Wreck. by Nlht The metropolitan Resumes. New York. May 15.

The feverish excitement consequent upon the ehiprer of failures yesterday, had but httie subsided over night, and this morning found the streets in the neighborhood of the Stock exchange even more crowded thro on yesterday. The announcement of the failure of Donnell, Liwsn Simpson and Hotchkiss Burnham la the last hour of business yesterday led maay to believe that another batch of failures was In store for to-day. The fact that govtr! houses were known to be la a shaky condition tended to intensify the apprehension, and tne opening of the Stock exchange this morning wa awaited with great anxiety. The announcement that tbe banks had agreed to pool their capital for their mutual protection wa viewed as reasur-lng, so ar as the immediate interests of their institutions were concerned. But brokers, as a rule, professed to see little in this arrangement that would in any way tend to relieve tho pressure on the stock: market.

As early as eight o'clock most of the brokers offices were- opened Jand the clerks and members of firms were busily PORING OVER THEIR SECURITIKS and striking balances and doing other routine worn in preparation for the day's business. The expressions of their faces clearly showed the anxiety and fear under which tbey were" laboring. By 9 o'clock Wall, Broad md.New streets werfe almost impassible. It was necessary to csil out a large reserve force of police to keep a passage way clear for pedestrians and others whose business took them to these streets. In front of the Exchange a large crowd of brokers, clerks and messengers were awaiting the opening of Its doors and a laud and excited discussion was going on as 'o what shape matters would tike.

Around the Metropolitan bank and in front of the suspended firm weie crowds of anxious creditors clamoring for admission and vainly seeking information as to tbe afldra of each concern. Those who pressed too close were cautioned off by blue-coated minions of the law, who hud been stationed early at the doors in anticipation of a crush. djors of THE METROPOLITAN BANK opened aT9.30 and tae crowd cheered, evidently thinking it had resumed, and some of the depositors braced themselves for a rush, but they were repelled by the guardians of the p3ace, who politely but firmly informed tbem that they would not be allowed to enter. Subsequently a clerk appeared at the door and pas a notice that President Seney had resigned and Vice President Jacques appointed in his place, and that business would be resumed at noon. The news spread like wildfire and the belief began to grow that the worst was over.

When THE STOCK EXCHANGE was finally opened thsrn was the same excited rush as characterized the beginning of yesterday's business and in a few moments the large ooard rojm was densely picked with brokers- the largest number probably ever gathered there at one time. When the chairman's gavel sounded there was a rush to tbe various crowds In which each separate stock Is dealt, while others scampered in an ex cited manner between them lu their vatn efforts to keep track of the prices of several 6tocks at once. Tbe opening sales-were watched with great interest and as tbe stock came slowly out a subdued murmur, which soon broke out into a shout of delight, filled the room. Prices began to advance from the opening sale, while tbe pressure to sell showed a marked falling off. In the first few minutes, of business prices jumped up almos as rapidly at they went down the day before, and the feeling became more hopeful.

It was plainly evident that strong hands had come to tbe support of the market and the avidity with WClch offarings were bought In, caused many of the shorts to cover briskly. There was also a brisk buying for that class of speculators who take advantage of occasions like the present to buy for a turn. Business, however, had hardly got lalrly underway the ominous rapping of the gavel of the chairman of the exchange caused a rush in tbe direction of the rostrum. When order was restored, president Hatch announced that he had just received notice from A. W.

DIMOCK A CO. of their inability to meet their obligations. This announcement caused a temporary check to tbe upward movement, and many timid holders rushed to sell, causing some reaction, but the offerings were soou absorbed and prices again took an upward turn. In fact, with the exception of a avy break In the price of Bankers' and Merchants' telegraph stock, of which company Mr. mock is tbe head, the announcement of his suspension had but little effect.

In ten minutes the stock mentioned S'jld down from $1.19 to 45c on very limited transactions. Several thousand shares of stock ot various companies were also sold out under tha rule" for the firm's account. The rest of the list, however, with the exception of Louisville Nashville, which reacted sbarply from the opening figures, steadily advanced until near noon, when prices a. general improvement ranging from i to 6 per the latter in Manitoba. Tbe next greater advances were as follows: Michigan Central '41, Missouri Pacific 4, Oregon Transportation 2, North Western preferred 2J, Northern Pacific preferred 2, Union Pacific 2J, Omah preferred 2, St.

Paul and Western Union 21. Thebuylng of the morning wtfac-celerated to a great extent by. he announcement that the Metropolitan National bank would resume aoout midday, tbe stringency of money, which was then loaning at the exhorbitat rates of 1 to 2 per cent, per diem, In addition to. legal rates, beean to make it-Be'f felt. The backs absolutely tefused to advance money on ny security whatever which tended to make the situation more embarrassing; as a consequence many holders of stock with not sufficient capital to meet their immediate wants were compelled to sell, while those who bought for a turn took advantage to realize-.

This selling caused a reaction between noon and haf-past one of i to 4i 1er cent. Af ter this hour the market was ess active, but the tone steadily strengthened tip the last hour, and by two o'clock the greater part of the decline had be recovered and matters just about began to look bright again, when rumors were circulated of the impending failure of another nouse. xne rumors bad been la circulation but a short time when the name i the old and respected firm of FISK a HATCH became coupled with them. Tbe reports" caused great consternation on the street, and the comparative quiet-nes which had prevailed in the board room during the greater part of the afternoon gave place to a scene of wild confusion, which was greatly inter, sified when the rapping of the chairman's gavel was again heard and the announcement of the firm officially made. There was a general scramble to sell, and the noiss and excitement prevailing was almost as great as at any time during the panicky feeling of yesterday.

Prices went down at a ratvd fall despite tbe efforts of some of the larger holders to teady the list, and the market closed in a feverish and somewhat panicky state, a decline from the prices current. Bussell Sasre suspended payments on his 'privileges "early to-day, demanding twenty-four hours' notice. It was said that he had plenty of rea iv cash to meet these obligations, bat that'be was taking advantage of the high rates for money and was lending at interest. New York, May 15 Judge Donohue. in the Supreme Court Chambers this after.

FEELING IN THE SOUTH. New York, May 15. Dispatches from otb cities -ire almost unanimous that the panic and failures in New York wi; I not have effects throughout tbe country. Very few failures or suspensions are report d. An Atlantic, special says that as a tnle southern merchants would be abl- to survive a panic should one occur.

The feeling, however, Is that none is imminent. The Tone of tbe Preiw. New York, May 15. There is a unanimity of sentiment that the worst is over, and whf the market becomes stead er, and depositors get over their fright, that tbere will not be much lofts and ruin as eem probable now. The Tribune says editorially: The loss of confidence which has been producing so mu rain and confusion in Wall street is a consequence of speculation, an I it is worth wbileior tbe public to remember at such a time that there must always remain to the country those real values upon lictitions etimales of which stock-gambling proceeds.

The solid interests of the United States are certainly not, in." any tianger to-day. The mas es of the vaqpie are enjsying what to business men -mayNgeem calamitous that is, low prices. But an era of low prices means abundance of food products, better living for the majority, greater diffusion of oppo. lunitie for accumulat or those aggregates of small savings which form the true foundation of national prosperity; and chough there is proceeding a shrinkage of values, tbere continues to be a steady de for ail the progressive energies available. Short Sessions lu tne Senate ires- terday.

Washington, May 15. Senate The chalr'piesemed a message from the president, transmitting a communication from the secretary of state, relative to the ne-bei-sity of an immediate appropriation oX $224,546 to execute the provisions of the conventions between the United States and Mexlo for the relocation ot the monuments marking the boundary between the countries. Mr. from the committee on pensions, leported the bill making an appropriation for the payment of invalid pensions. Mr.

Allison reported favorably tbe bill to provide for the celebration of the world's catton exposition at New Orleans. Mr. Cockrell asked unanim ius consent for the immediate consideration of the hill. He said the amendments were solely In the nature ot restrictions to guard the expenditure and liabilities of the government. The bt was taken up.

Mr. Se well moved to make the appropriation $500,000 Instead of $1,000,000. Gaitand said the exposition bade fair to be ore of the greatest in tbe world. The amendment was voted and tne bill passed as amended. Mr.

Hogan ved for a committee to enquire Into tbe recent failures in New Yoi-K, to sit during the adjournment of congress and i.eport at the next session. Tbe sen ate in executive session confirmed among others the nomination of Eudolph M. Wolflsohn, of Buffalo, N. to be U. S.

consul at Mannheim, Wm, E. Blunt to be postmaster at Haverhill, Mass. When the doors were re-opened shortly after 3 o'clock the senate adjourned to Monday next. X11E DEAD CRIST. The Cardinal and DlstinKnlshed Prelates to Officiate.

New York, Miy 15. Th body of the dead jurist, Charles O'Conor, lay in a coffin of red Spanish cedar in one of the vestibules of the cathedral to-day, and mtny persons passed through the side entrance to view tbe remains. The funeral services will be held to-morrow at 10 a. in the cathedral. The mass will be his Igrace, Archbishop Corrlgan, and absolution will be pronounced by his Eminence, the cardinal.

The other prel ates who wm De present are lit ant icv. Bishops Wigger of Newark, Hendricks of Providence, McNeirr.ey of Albany and McQuude of lioche-ter. The gentlemen selected by the family as pall' bearers are Judge John It. Brady, Frederick Condor, Chief Justice Daly, Jame Carter. Judge Peabody, Gen.

F. C. Barlow, Eastman Jobnson, Col. Chalfin, Samuel J. Tlideni Eugene Kelly ExMayor Edson, Hon.

Johu Kelly and Ex-Mayor Grace. The New York law Institute has appointed a committee to attend. A HOY inUltULUEBU Fatal Result of a Quarrel at a Match I Gam of BalL Pittsburg, May 15. A homicide growing out of a quarrel over a game of case ball was committed here last evening. a uumoer oi Doys, among tnem William Fortune and' John Tash, the latter an Italian o.iotoiacK, were engaged in a match when a quarrel ensued in regard to a bail delivered by Fortune, who was pitching.

A fight resulted and Tash struck Fortune on the side of the head with a brick. He died this morning. Task Was arrested. S-ni to Prison, i Special to the Tikes. Erie, May 15.

Chris. Heineman, was to-day sentenced to a term of three months' imprisonment to Erie jail, a fine of $100, far manslaughter. He neman was tried with N. C. Weber for tbe murder of James Breen of Corry In a new year's eve altercation.

Breen, who was furiously intoxicated, had at tacked I Weber and Heiceman at their place oi oustness. Heineman mulcted a blow upon Breen with a base bail club, which resulted in bis death. Jay Gould eft Out In the Cold. Boston, May 15. The annual meeting of tbe stockholders of the Atlantic Pacific railroad company was held here to-day.

Directors were chosen as follow" Jesie Seiigman, P. Huntington, E. N. Winlow, A. F.

Buckley nd Bryce Gray of New Tori. H. C. Nutt, W. B.

Strong, A. E. Tenzallc, I. T. Burr, A.

W. Nickersoa, B. P. Cdecej and 3. C.

Wade, of Boston. Jy Gould was a director last year, but at the meeting to-day his name was omitted. 1 Bankers and Merchants All Right. New York, May lo. At a meeting of the board of directors of the Bankers' and Merchants' telegraph company, held this evening; Mr.

A. W. Dimock tendered his resignation as president of the company. which the directors by unanimous vote re fused to accept. An examination oi tne affairs of the company was made, and they were found to be in a perfectly eouna con dltion, and in no wise involved by the sus pension Ot A.

VV. UimOCK tK IO. A 7tonter Sbow. In Rochester yesterday Forepaugh'a exeat street parade required an hour and a half to pass any given point along the route of the procession. The streets, it is Bald, were jammed with people, and many were turned away from performance in the evenlnsr.

the ten acres of canvass. incredible as it may seem, being uoaole to accommodate all the people who wanted to see Forf pauih's gigantic attractions. Another Collision at Sea. Boston, May 15. The steamers Dendn alt from Valparaiso for Havre and Bio from Eamburz for the Rirer Platte.

collided at 8i.a. Tho former was sunk and the latter slightly damaged. All hands were saved. 12 14 21 13 16 Da uk ills remarxs, no waver, were not heeded by the excited crowd. Up to the closing of business $125,000 had been paid out.

The cashier-says tbere is $700,000 and all applicants will be paid In full. The Brooklyn vlngs bnk was also run upon, and paid out about $150,009. The officers count this a gain of $6,000 In interest. Nearly all other savings banks in Brooklyn sustained Might runs. Explosion in Steei Work.

Habrisbcrg, May 15. An explosion of steam pipes occurred' in furnaces two and three of the Pennsylvania steel works at Steelton this morning. William afternoon and evening. Thousands of people will want to go and see the show and 1 good many may be kept away on acooun) of the prevailing uneerta'niy about tbi weather. Now," Mr.

Engjand was asked. "what assurance can jou give us all tbatf It won't rain on that day "It will be a fine clear day according to all present indications" predicted the gen tleman. "It may be a little breezy bu otherwise it promises to be a pleasant da for tbe show." From that day forward Mr. Englan thought Buffalo would be favored wltl. pretty uniform fine spring weather.

Will the Contractor Explain Mdttor of the Tim. I would, like to know if there is inj clause in the trunk sewer specification permitting the contractors on the Iowa end of section between Maryland ant Fourth streets, to use tho loam and quick sand taken from tbe Terrace end of t. same section mixed a small portion sharp sand in the mortar for the brick work? The specifications, as I understand them, distinctly say that nothing but pare, sharp lake sand shall be used, but I am prepared to make affidavit that since the work at the aforesaid point was begun month, age, this loam has. been used in Urcft nuinlitiea an larire In fact that it sometimes rtqulres two or three teams draw it from tbe Terrace end I ofl section to the place wber the mortar is mixed. Perhaps a certain sand contractor can c-xplain this apparenf breach of contract.

Possibly. he find-i li mere profitable to hire a foreman to lool after bis paving contract on the Lehigb Valley than to employ his two sons who are now working on seetion one as time-keeper and the other aa "twenty minutes to seven man." In that way. may be made up In some myjsterious man- 1 ner. Now, as I am a taxpayer and rtsi-dent of Fourth street, I would like to have the engineers investigate thss matter and lnlorm tbe puoiic now long this xina 01 mortar Is to Ke used. Hoping th a will-cause the engineers to open tbelr eyes and compel the contractors to live up to their specifications, I remain.

Tax Payib of thi $th 1 The Situation till Unsettled. President Coughlin of the Longshore-, men's union and Messrs, Ryan and Sullivan, also of the union, called upon the police commissioners yesterday to dlscuts the situation which still remains unchanged. The comm. gsloners were willing to assist in any way that would lead toward a friendly settlement. No conclusion, however, was arrived at.

President Coughlin said that if the longshoremen had been informed last fall, when work stopped, that thelrservleea were no longer required, tbey might have looked around for other work- They depended on tbelr usual season's work, and when the present' state of things was finally tney were nearly ail leu wiinout worn, as( otter places were filied. Most of their number are entirely idle. Tbe great ques- tion still awaits a solution. I The Lanaeh of the Cainmet. The fine' large propeller, Calumet, wag launched from tbe Union dry docks yeiter- day afternoon in the presence of about; 200 persona.

The launch was a most suc- cessfnlone. The new bo it will be remark- 1 aoie ior ner great strength ana speea, ana will re used lor Jaxe Superior tramc ice 1 dimensions are 251 feet keel, 21 feet depth of hole and 37 feet beam. Sbe will run in the intere-t of Messrs Ath, uj forth and others of th.scity. Captain Robert Graves who owns part Interest in her will com- maud. Inninsrs- 128460789 801 02401 11 Detroit 1 1 1 8 0 0 0 4 09 Earned runs 60s tons 8.

Two-base hits -Farrell, Weldman. Home run Burdock. First base on balls Bostons 8. First base on errors Bostons 8. Detroit 6.

Struck out Morrill 2, G. Weod, Har Ion 9, Bennett, Scott 2, MeinJke 8, weldman, r. Wood Attendance 1,069. Fumbles Manning, Farrell, Geiss, Scott. Wild throws Wise 2, Hackett 2, T.

Wood. Muffed thrown balls Burdock, Hackett. Muffed fliss Bnmnton. Sutton. Passed balls Hvckett 1, Wood 8.

Wild pitches Buffln ton 1, Meinke 8. Time Two hours. Umpire Van Court. Sweeney's Curlone Carve. ISpecial tc the Timbs.

Providencb, May 15. The Chicagos were beaten to-day by Anson, who in sisted on playing atter "time" naa oeen called three times on account or ram, in the eighth inning, with a man on second and no one out, he thought he had a "pudding," but Sweeney struck out the next three men, and tnen in me nintu errors by Anson, Flint, Kelly and Dal rymple, aided by a hit by Farrell gave Providence two runs and the game. The atteidance was PSOVIDSHOK. AB. KS.

T.B. P.O. A. Hines, 8 1 0 0 8 01 FarreiL 2b 6 0 2 2 8 1 Bad bourn, 6 Sweeney, 4 Irwin, a. Denny, 3b 8 Carroll, 1 2 Nava, 4 liadlord, r.

4 1 1 2 2 8 0 9 8 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 I 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 81 8-1 1 4 0 0 Totals i ..84 .7 Chicago. ab Datrymple, 1 8 1 Kelly, sa ft 1 Anson, 1 0 Snnday, r.f.. 8 -1 Willinmson, 8b 4,0 Pfeiffer, 2b 8 0 Flint, 4 0 Corcoran, 4 1 6 6 27 BH TB PO 18 14 A 0 0 8 0 0 8 8 8 6 1 11 0 a 0 0 1 0 3 0 2 0 1 0 2- I 0 9 8 0 8- 1 TotaU -JJ4 6 6 0 27 18 21 Innlnn i 12 4 5 8 7 8 9 ProTidenee 0 0 8 1 0 1 1 0 2 Chicaeos 006000OO0 6 arned rnna ProTide? ve 1. Chieaffos I. First base on balls Providence 6.

Chics (rod. First base on errors Providence 6, Chicago 2. Strnck out Providence Chicago 8. Double r-lay Kel lv, Pfeffer, Anaos. Wild pitches Sweeney 1, Corcoran Left on bases Providence 6, Chicago 8.

Tims-2 hour and 15 minutes. Umpire McLean. Tour Persona Drowned. DoxuTH, Iowa, May 15. Last evenlnsr the Duluth and Superior ferry at ran down a sailrboat used as a ferry boat be tween iiies' Point.

Dai nth and Conner's Point. Twenty-one persons were in the Baii-ooat at the time and lour 01 tnem were drowned. Pierce was scalded so badly that he ill ale. George Murray was scalded badly about the head acd face, and injured his back by belog thrown a distance of 29 feet, lie will probably recover. Four other men named Smith.

Walker, Imbrie and Garrety were less seriously lrjured. The pipes were two feet in diameter and the explieioa resembled that of a boiler. Bif Ftreln Gotbam. Nxw York, May 15. A fire broke out early this morning in the fourth floor of tbe five story building No's.

509, 611 and 7 613 First avenue, extending from Twenty-eighth to Twenty-ninth streets, and before it could be extinguished did damage to the extent of $75,000. Tbe owner of the building places his loss at $140,000 and the other occupants at $10,000. Tbe losses are fatly covered by insutance. A Weateru Bank. Qutncy, 111., May 15.

The Union bank of this city failed to open its doors thU morning. When the Marine bank of New York ailed the Union transferred its account to the Metropolitan, and the clcs- Ing of the tioors of tht. bnk yesterday are given as tbe cause of the suspension'. Boy Struck by a LoeumoilTP. Lynn, May 15.

The locomotive drawing the morning train from Glouces-j ter for Boston, when passing the round Ifose in this city struck and fatally injured George 10 years of age, and vHenry Jackson, coloied, 11 years of age. The boy 8 were gathering refuse coal from between the tracks. Strik iugJSpinnere. Fall May 14. The warp splLners at the Metacomet mills struck this forenoon, and the mill shut down indefinitely.

Three hundred aid twenty five hands are thrown out of work. A.

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