Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Dunkirk Evening Observer Newspaper Archive: January 2, 1890 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Dunkirk Evening Observer

Location: Dunkirk, New York

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Dunkirk Evening Observer (Newspaper) - January 2, 1890, Dunkirk, New York                               VOL. XIX. DUNKIRK, N. Y., THURSDAY, JANUARY 2, 1890. REPRESENTATIVE BUSINESS HOUSES OF DUNKIRK. HI'I.ING MAOIIINK for rilling A 'ni MICH of hlimks n the latest audition to Mil li.nii'.'l Dunkirk Printing TC. JONKS, 75 K. Third st, cor. Kxcolsior Meat Market. Fresh, Salt ami mokcd Meats, Lard, Sausagce, Oysters and 1, 1 BXANOKK'SCoal and Wood Yard, IIM A i fiitral Avenue, opposite Nickel 1'laU; All itrailcs Hard anil Soft Coal, w lulU LumlxT. hlnnitiea iind Lath. Free J, K-1. IIIEK.N3 A umlxT. hlnnitiea iin at. ree CnrrcBiHin 'icuco lor wkulebslo lota t IL A 'in Center street. cries. Provisions. Canned Krnits, etc. ii, nen free. Ovcna' .Electric llreud received ilay._________________ l.KX. M. MANN, Practical Plumber, Gas A in'1' Fitter. Special attention -i u. rininbing. Estimates given MI HiiiiibiiiK. t.as Fitting, Steam Heating Mr t iirnarcs. 11 K. Third street. Ii it, OIKKOIUJ. 2i'! and 225 Central Ave. I) Artiniu; l-holographer. Instantaneous ol llalnes a specialty. Hitters not wait for sunshine except lor IllVINd. 1'rJ- I I.IH tin, NIL I'' Second Btroet, near Huf- liiuiiiri't, Uniikirk, N, V. MliKtunii'B, Mll- i r i'ti-., hound in all Orders jiiu-iideil to. All work guaranteed. r.K'.S CKOCKEUV IIOUSK, venue. 1 >t KCHI'.K-S CKOCKEU- I f central A' and retail dealer in Imported and C (ilasswuro, ,HAS. II. HAItltlS. iJl Central Avo. licu- rr.-il Insiirani-c, Life, Accident and Fire. Lefore truti'ling insure vonr ife in the old it-lc Iteal Kgtate Agent. I..J.IM-I on properly. HOTEL, I j llnlut, tl day. l.itery and lioaiding Stable in connection. Victor UnU-r, 395 and 337 l.ion street. tllTV SHOP j Clus. Naglc, Prop., I fi.lur Shore National Bunk, cornel u-nuir ami Third streets. A uue stock ol run and Domestic ugars. J6SON, s.a center street, tical horse-bhiH-'is. Particular attention io interfering horses. Shoeing ol rout! it trotting hordes a specialty. i) I NKlltK KVISNINU OHSKKVKIt. LarecAt Dmly in tlie County. An uiiuiiiKillcd advertising mcilinm. DUNK1UK KJiOINEKKtNO COMI'ANY. t'oru'tirly ftolluw Popple. Manntaelnrc'ra of Knginus, Uoilera, I'llllej-li, S'uifLinK UttiiKtTH. eti-. Patterns, KorgmgB, linil iluuliine Work toolik-r. DUNKIRK HIIIKT CO., Ml, and '-'07 Center Hlrcut, Manufacturers of the "CrmnwiMl" ftnil "Dunkirk" nerioct lilting lireuit bhirlH. on s.tle in all leading furnibliing, cluUiing [iii.l dry gooda houses iu Unnkirk. DUNKIRK CANDY WOItKS, E. Third street. Mantifaotnrcr o( I'nre Home >tadu tri'sli tvery day. M. Loch. Df. TOOMEY, and 430 l.ion street, ln-uler in Flour, Ituleil iluy. Thoa- B, etc. Estatiluhed, 1477. EK1E HOTKL and Saloon. Union Depot. Kafay acoefts to all trams aud hus- IUCSD houses, llest acuouiuiodnUons for Coin- nercial Travelers. John J. Murphy. 1 rop. t< HLKIW A CO., j 97 unil '.19 K Third street. Fine Furniture, Cabinet Ware nnd Up- nolBtenng. 1'icture Frftmea mttdu to order. co., Jfll Central Avo., Leaders ol Fashion ami Gentlemen Outtltturs MKltl IIANT IS. A. Salycr. Center street. U AKKLI. STKAM llliATING CO.. ol Summ Heating Siiiulary riiimlimg a Specialty. 1 -I UME 8TKA.H Our spcciaHies: Fine Shirts, 10c; Collars ic; Cuffa, 4c, aiul Law) CnrUims. free Deliv- ery. A W. CumniingiJ, Center etroet. II U. Ottl.M, E. Third St., cor. ol Buffalo. ILinulacturor and dealer in Fine Boots dhoos. HKXRY WIUI.BIt'.S NEW STOKE, 103 E. Third sL Uooks, Stationery, Musical In- nenU.Mujrazir.i'i.liailyiiiHUVceklv Favors ami pertaining to a first clilsa book (lore. School Books a epccinlty. riUKTINO ol ever} ilcnciiption anil a lowi'Bl ratee hy unkirk Printing Company, H and 10 K. St., JU. VAN BlIKKN A SON, Kim. I.UC Amdvul Urocral Jnsiiiacos. Deal- erg in Ui'n) ami 1'ar'ncnlai i ..nt to dm ciru ol property uolleol- ;ng rents 2UI tX'iiler imi Hour. SOO Central Avenue Ueadqunttci-6 (or 1'aocv 1'a.nts. Oils, 4c. PBKKIMS, J. TP., SOS) Center street. Manufacturer and dealer in ll.iniess, Sail.llcs Brullcs, Collars, Truiika.Whiva, Iluffalo Kobea, Horse anil bluigh ttobes, PLUMBING. T. W. Murray, iS7 Lion street, A specialty made ol Sanitary Plumbing learn and Uas Kilting. Workmanship Rimr- ntAad. T) 8CHOLTES, I 17 East Third street, Fashionable Tailor, otentleuien wjll fliul It to their advantage to call on me before purchasing etBewhpre- PB. CAKY A CO., SSI Lion street general Hardware.White Supulies, Oi! CloiliB, Ware. A special and Uouroe range 1 VJLrNO, such aa blank-books, ledgers, aui kinddol blaukd done at Dunkirk Printing Company, 8 anil 10 E. Second st RUUOLFI1 MOLDENHACKK, Cor. Tliirtl anil Buffalo Sta., in (irantte. Marble, Flagging anc Building Stone. Call on me before buyini your eiile-walk. K ISLET CO., 7 and 9 East Front street Whisky, Wines, Brandies. OJ'H.cral Liquor Store for Family USD. ROBERT M'K.VT, Lion street, near tho depot Boarding, Sale, Feed and Livery Stable SMblmg by tlie day or week on reasonable terms. TJETD, J.Tf, 1st Center street thaler in Musical Instruments and Sewing uuhmea. We make a specialty ol nrst class s of Pianos and Farrand ft Votey Organs. IHE fKOPLK'g DKT UOOOH STOKES. !yl Block, Dunkirk; Wood's lilock.Fredonla Jolin O. Parlour. .IKWKI.ltV, Buy the Aurora Itallroud Watch. snectalty. Frank F. Htapf, K. Third M, Mdt'KKK, Mcrclmnt'Tailor, Ste Central Avenue RT. UOLl'K, M. physician anil sar- Keon. Onlco, Sift Central Avenue over ilnig store. Oflloo hours: 9 to 111 U.HI' to 4 and 7 to 8 p. m.; Sundays, a 1-n Avenue. Telephone all, No. Calls may he left at Lyons drug tore, int'lit or day, and will be promptly de- veiedaml attended to. PECIAL, ANNOUNCEMENT rt you want a professional gardener and florist for pruning your Ireen, making arilenB and parks, Holland, Kronen or KiKlwh loilcl, or eall for Vanilerinenlon Itros., 12 Canary Street, nnd what they can do AI.KAMKX; WnnU-il at once. Local or Traveling HIK Pay. Steady Work. Stock Varranted. (Jinck Sellidg Speeialtles. Onlflt ree. Experience Unnecessary. .lAH.K.WHiT-   C opj> t: a. Patent Ot- eo. Patents, Caveats and Ife IHBIICS neciirml. 1 radii Marks All Patent business onduetuil for moderate Fees. Information, vdvice, anil special references sent on request. WlS VINEGAR BITTERS GEANDEST MODERN DISCOVERY Triumph of Pharmacy. The only true practical ELIXIR OF LIFE ASI) HEALTH s that promotes digestion, improves the ap- petite, the liver, purities the b'otKl, and tiinuiiitcs brain ami nerves wiilmut reuotlou, and one that nuiy be taken alike by adult or itif.mt. Profane compounds, made ol vile rum or bad whiskey, sweetened and flavored, iiuler the ti les of bitters, Ac produce effects far worse the disease lor which they arc taken. Vinegar Rlttera Uapnre tonic, a nervine vrlthuut itarootlc, a blood purl tier without potnon. a liver tonic without purg- ing, and alMive all, a life-giving without alcobol. The only medicine with siuh In the world. A GENUINE TEMI'KKANCE BEVEItAOE, Far siirpiissinff alcohol in any shape as a tontc.and ught be c.illed LIQUID I.IFK, since it stimula-eg, mvieoratei and regulate! di- tffslion, nutrition, secrcti and .ill the functions whereby lite ss we literally tuke it vitality In niMKumful. It is tint too much to assert that the equal of Klttera not and no count- vrp.m or compound with similar virtues has ever hccn known. CALIFORNIA, is remarkable (or nothinif betmtnortfit- izvd by the production of the medicinal fruits, roots and herbs of which this Bitters is composed. Many of them used by the Indiana and the medical [mitfsston in the treatment of chills and fevers, rheumatism, catarrh, consumption, neur.ilgid, lieailachea, liver complaint, kidney disease, jaun- dice, Rout, piles, boils, skin diseases, Jfec AT too numerous to mention, but easily understood when the action of the Bitters on the vital functions U ii-inbered. The discovery wan partly acciden- Ul but the present I'BKYKCT IHTTEUS IS THK 11BSULT OF SCIEMCU. Millions of sufferers have gratefully and gUdly dDrscil, during the past quarter of century, the wonderful sutcess of this I'HKNOMENAI. TONIC OF THK WORLD. In order to meet every probable demand, t formulas of the same ingredients are now pit up. THE OLD STVLB 18 RTRONflER, SLIGHTLY BITTER, AND MOK1C CATHARTIC, TIIK NEW STYLE, PLEASANT TO THE TASTK, AND EXPHK88LY ADAPTED TO DEM CATK WOMEN AND CHILDREN. HHMEMUKK. I'licrc is of low of junctions, or nervous prostration fur which VINEOAR BITTERS 18 NOT CURATIVE, :ind its singular power over the lower organisms renders it the ituplacah.e foe of THE DEADLY MICRO AND OMNIPRESENT J1ACTKR1A in malarial diseases, cholera, consumption, in [t-rnai diseases, ana so is its power as a germicide that it is an VEHMIKUdK. A book cou'd be written of its virtues, and an other oJ testimonials, but it IK only necessary to remember us general action upon the liver, blood, brain and nerves, to realize its use in a miijorltj of the thnt Hfnh U hetr to. and that no family ithoultl ever be without a bottle of OLD AND NEW STYLE VINEGAR BITTERS IN THE HOU8K, Send for our Indies' book. Address R. H. MCDONALD DRUG COM w York. DON'T FOEGE1 That G. Harm does repairing of all as knives, scissors, locks, keys, revolvers, gum sewing machiues, carpet sweepers, clothei wringers, lawn mowers, skates, hand sleds, am urelhis, tiling and setting satrs; in fact things not here menUoned. (-MVH Inra a call, 41 buffalo street. iota C. C. PENFOLD, MANUFACTURER IMPORTER, MATH ST., BUFFALO, N. T. DEALER IN aatt Clocks, Silverware, Xeather Ktr. EtfGRA riATO, GOLD (f 81L VBR PL A TING s (Up Insurance and Heal Estate lubtirfttkcL ADO LiV6 Stock. A COMPLETE LINE OF HOLIDAY GOODS 384 MAIN STREET, Opposite Hotol. THE GLAD NEW YEAR. YESTERDAY'S GLITTERING SCENE AT THE WHITE HOUSE, The Knln no Terrors for tlie Thous- ands or Callers lit the Executive Man- Uurrlson, lu Inference to Her Sitter's Death, Takes no 1'urt In the I'VjttVll WAKIHNOTON, Jan. Official Washing- 3ti aHsumed Its most formal bearing yester- day ami assisted in the ceremonious exact- ions which long years of custom have sanc- wd as necessary to the observance of a New Year. The rain did not diseourage tho who observe the custom of ex- changing calls. Interest centered at tbe ex- ecutive mansion where the president and ladies of tbe cabinet were to rocoive those in official and social life. The cold, pure white- ness of the exterior of tiie mansion waa in direct contrast with the scene within. There everything was warmth and bi HinllaJt twined in and about the great chan- deliers and depended from the toja of tall mirrors and windows. The nut room was tho oriiy one of tho four public roomi that secured its light from the sun. Gieat spreading palms and tall robber plants were standing In every nook and corner, while the mantels were banked with various plants. Iu the blue room the decorations lent an additioual charm to the beauty of Iho oval-shaped apartment. Tho central chandelier and side lights were shaded with unique effect. The three windows in the back of the room were almost hidden by masses of preon. In tbe east room palms and rubber trees Under the mantels ferns, hyacinths and ice plants were banked. In tbe red room where the diplo- matic corps assembled, and in the green room tbe decorations were tbe same, differing only in the substitutions of Cowers. Eleven o'clock was the time set for tbe re- ception to begin, but it was past the hour when the diplomatic corps, tbe members of tbe marine and international conferences had assembled. The drizzle with which the morning opened had turned into rain. Out- side tbe White House a crowd of wbite- coated coachmen sat on their carriages. In the vestibule of tho mansion the red-coated musicians ot tho Marine band were seated ready for i he signal to play. At a signal to Professor Sousu the band struck up "Hail to the and those assembled in tbe cor- ridor outside the blue room saw tho presi- dential party descending the stairs. Leaning on tbe arm of the president waa Mrs. MuKee, who took the of hnr mother. Mrs. Harrison decided not to take part in the re- ception, on account of tbe recent death of her sisier, Mrs. Hcott Lord. Mrs. McKou wore a Martha Washington dress of while armure silk, princess back and train. Following after tbe president and Mrs. McKeo came the vice president and Mrs. Morton. Then came Secretary Blaine witti Mrs. Stephen Klkius, and after them came the other members of the cabinet. When the blue room was reached tbe president and Mrs. McKee took thoir places at the head of the receiving line, which was composed of Mrs. Morton, Mrs. Windom, Mrs. Miller, Mrs. Wanamaker, Mrs. Noble, Mrs. Tracy and Mrs. Rusk. The invited guests were Mrs. Logan, Mrs. Hale, Mrs. Gor- man, Mm McMillan, Mrs. Hiscock, Mrs. Platt, Mrs. Pugb, Mrs. Quay, Mrs. Cockerill, Mrs. Reed, Mr. Keed, Mrs. Burrows, Mrs. Butterworth, tbe Misses Blaine, and Miss Simpkins of New York, the Misses Wauamaker, Misses Halstoad, Miss Clover, Miss Rusk, Miss Harlan, Miss Dram, Mrs. Ernst, Mrs. J. V. L. Fmdlay, Mrs. Brown, Mrs. Harris, Miss Grosvenor, Miss Wilson, Mrs. Elkins, Mrs. Charles Emory Bmilh, Miss Grace Davis, Miss Halford, Mrs. Wilmerding, Miss Tracy, Mr. and Miss Rans- dell, Mrs. Carey and Miss Proctor. After the receiving party had taken their places the reception proper began. The members of Iho diplomatic corps headed by Baron through the blue room and Into the east room. The guests, as they ap- proached the president, were presented by name, Major O. II. Ernst, U. B. A., acting as master of ceremonies. The uniforms of most of tbe members of the corps shone with renewed brilliancy under the glare of the gas. Then came the members of the inter- national conference, a majority of them dleased in conventional dress suite. The marine conference members came next. The members of the Venezuelan claim commission completed this segment of the program. The chief justice and associate justices of the supreme court, the judges of the United States court of claims, and the judges of the supreme court of the District of Columbia were announced liter a few minutes' intermission. Chief Justice Fuller shook hands with tbe president and tbe others, and became so fascinated with the scent that he went behind the line. After the judiciary came a number of senators and reprsentatives. They did not attract much attention on account of the plainness of their dress. Neither did the commissioners of the District of Columbia and a few ox ministers of the United States who came with the con- gressional party. By this time tbe east room was well filled with diplomats, congressmen and others. Ladies were plenty. Here stood a member of the diplomatic corps in resplendent uni- form talking to a member of tho Pan Ameri- can congress, attired in full dress, while just beyond were a couple of army officers chat- ting with a grim looking justices, and the lady thnt clung to his arm. Tho officers of the army and nuvy and tho marine were due at nnd were promptly on time. Mnj. Gen. Sohofleld, with an orange scarf across his breast, walked past tbe line at the bead of the bureau chiefs of the war department, each clad In the uniform to which his rank entitled him. Adjt Gen. Kelt on and Gens. McKeever, Rochester, Benet, MacFeely, Casey and Col. Barr, with officers of the Third artillery, the Sixth cavalry and a num- ber of those on special duty in this city con- stituted the army contingent. Admiral Porter did not head the navy. Ht sent his regrets and allowed the bureau chiefs of the navy department to represent him. The naval representation was com poaed of Commodores Ramsey, Brown, Mjll- ville, White, Secard and Wilson, and a num- ber of officers ttn special duty in Washington. Col. MacCouley beaded tbe marine corps officers. With the passing of the marine corps the crowd in the east room began tt- thin out, and some of those who helped tr -receive in the blue room took their departure Secretary Blaine with Mr, and Mrs. Em mons Blaine, Mrs. Elkins, Miss gimpkins ol Hew York, nnd James G. Blaine, Jr., wen among those wbo departed early. At noon the regrets of the secretary of Bmithsonlan institution, civil service com missiotiers, interstate commerce commission era, assistant secretaries of departments assistant post master, solicitor general, assist ant attorney general, commissioner of labor heads of bureaus of the several departments and the president and oflli-ers of the Colum bla Institute for the and Dumb wei i announced. Only fifteen minutes veri taken up in receiving these. Following came the veterans of ihe Mexican wor, tbi G. A. H., the Loyal Legion, and members ol tbe Oldest Inhabitants' association of tut District of Columbia. They were disposed of in twenty minutes, and at tbe gen- eral reception of citliens began. Tbe crowd was unusually smaJl on account of the rain, and at 1 30 o'clock, forty minutes before the time set for the close of the reception, the president shook hands with the last comer. After keeping the doors closed ten minutes the president ordered them opened and kept them open until 2 o'clock, the regular hour for closing. When the doors were again closed not more than 2UO additional callers had appeared. Promptly at 2 o'clock the outside doors were closed and a few minutes later the pres- ident, Mrs. McKee and those of the receiving party that remained went to luncheon. The reception was the 100th held on New Years day by presidents, of the United Stalp-i. Mrs. Morton was tho flrst wife of a vice president nho has assisted at receptions at the White House on New Years day for the past sixteen years. Tim Vice President'! Kucnpliun. WABFIINUTOX, Jan. 2. Vine President Morton's palatial residence, after tbe White House rec option, was tlis centre of social at- traction yesU-rday. On the first floor the library, music roam, tlio drawing room and dining room wore ail thrown into one. About the rooms were palms and ferns. Small tabh's were placed about tho rooms loaded with flowers. Full length portraits of Mr. and Mrs. Morton were prominent among tho many decorations that adorned the wiills. The vice president and Mrs. Morton received tho guests in the library. The reception Itt'Kun at noon and continued until after 2 o'clock. At times the number of callers made the spacious parlors uncom- fortably crowded. HON. HENRY R. PIERSON DEAD. The Able Statesman and Scholar Passes Away After A Hrlef IllneM. NEW Yrmic, Jan. Henry a Pier- son, chancellor of the University of the State of New York and a private banker here, died yesterday after a brief illness. He was in his 71ht year. The funeral will take place neit Saturday, and the interment will be in Greenwood cemetery, Hrnoklyn, Henry Rufus Pleraon was born in Montgomery county, N. Y., on Juno IS, 1810. He graduated from Union college in 1846, and from it he has re- coivwl tlie honorary degree of A. M. and LL. D. He studied law at Cherry Valley ami was admitted to tho bar in 1S48. In he took up hii residence in Brooklyn, whern ho continued until 180U, when he re- moved to Chicago. Ill Brooklyn he was for several years a niemlwr of the board of education. He was chosen alilerinan five successive years. In he was elected state senator from Brooklyn, snd represented thit city in the senate at IMWaiid 1887. He discharged his k'gislnlive dutips with singular ability. He retired from the practice of law In I860, when he assumed the presidency of the Brooklyn City railroad. This position he held till 186'J, when he tiecamo the general manager and financial agent of the Chicago and North- western railroad company. He removed to Chicago during his connection with that company nnd was made its vice president This position he held for two years. At tho solicitation of Commodore Vander- bilt he returned to New York to take an ac tive pnrt in the management of the New York Central railroad. On being chosen res- ident executive director of the snme railroad ho removed to Albany. In 1875 he estab- lished in that city his banking house. In 1873 he was elected by the legislature a re- gent of the University of the State of Now York, in place of Hon. Erastus Corning, de- ceased. In ISiM he was elected vice chancel- lor in tlin place of Hon. Eastus C. Benedict, who, in that year was chosen chancellor, and, in 1S81, on the death of Mr. Benedict, he was elected chancellor. THE FIRE FIEND IN NEW YORK. A Largo Rulldlng In the I'pper Tart of the City Partially Destroyed. NEW YOIIK, Jan. five-story brick building, 017 to OS> West Fifty-second street, was partially burned yesterday. Loss 000, as follows: Building owned by Jacob New, Liberty works, H. A. Van Liew Co., (IflO.OOU; Mahler Co., silk ribbons, foO.OOO; Persian Carpet and Hug company J. J. Morrison, plaster or- naments, Eaton Coal Compound Manufacturing company, The losses are wull covered by insurance. There are usually about 350 men and women operatives in the building, but this being a holiday the only persons on the premises wero the watchman, Hinith, and his family, who made a narrow escape from the top floor, and the engineer, Charles Fecht- ler, who also escaped unhurt. The fire originated in the dry room near the engine room. Montana's Legislature 9 Senator. HELENA, Mont Jan. Republicans of the senate and bouse met in joint session yesterday and unanimously elected Col. W. F. Sanders on first bnllot for United States Dilator. For the second nator the flrst ballot stood: Mantle 11, Rkhards 11, Leav- Hcrsh4, Poner Carpenter 1. The joint session then dissolved to meet again to- day. Tlio Demoratic house and five senators met for a joint session but no quorum was present. The informal bullots taken for United .States senators were in favor of W. Clark of Butte and Martin Maginnis of Helena. An Kpldeinta of Typhoid Fever. RKADINQ, Pa., Jan. epidemic of typhoid ferer has prevailed in Northern Berks county for some weeks. Many deaths have occurred. The disease is attributed tc the pollution of the waters of Maiden creek, by carcases of cattle that have died of a con- tagions cattle complaint now prevalent. As this city is erecting works to obtain drinking water from that stream, an official Inquiry into the matter will be made. A Celebrates. MIDDLETON, Mass., Jan. King, probably thy oldest mun in New England, who will be 101) years old on Jan. 15, cele- brated tbe new year by a family gathering, forty of bis descendants being present. Mr. King was born near Quebec and was tbe last of a family of ten sons, one of whom reached 'ho age of 110. He has a good memery and is in good health, except that ho Is troubled by asthma. A Falling Wire Kills a Horse. PITTSBURO. Jan. 1 o'clock yesterday afternoon n bioken telephone wire fell upon the horse drawing n Pleasant Valley street car in Allegheny. One of the horses was killed instantly and the other fatally injured. The driver and passengers received slight but were not seriously hurt Tlie brolisn wire had crossed with an electric ligh.- wire. More English Money Invested. WILKCS BAKKE, Pa., Jan. jVyom- ing Works, the largest plant of the kind in the country, has bfen sold to an English syndicate at a price safd to be nearly a mil- lion dollars. This company paid a dividend of 6 pel' cent last year. TERRIBLE HOLOCAUST." PAUPER CHILDREN SUFFOCATED AND ROASTED IN A SCHOOL HOUSE. A Sad New Year's Vl.itHflm. for (lie Homrless Waifs of n Great lant Rescues by Attaches of the fectmttl and of tlio Fire Ilrlgaile. Other Foreign News. LONDON, Jan. 2 paupers' school in Forest Gate, a connection of the Wbitccliapel union, burned early yesterday morning and twenty-six boyu, wuo were asleep in the upper stories, were suffocated before they could ba rescued. Fifty-eight others, from whom oil means of escape bad been cut off, were gallantly rescued by the attaches of tho Institution and members of the fire brlgnde amidst the most Intense excitement and at great risk. Two ot the matrons effected their escape by sliding dnwn a water pipe. They reached the ground uninjured. (Some of the boys, emboldened by tbe exumple sot by the matrons, escaped m the sauie manner. The superintendent of the school exhibited great bra very and repeatedly dashed through the flames returning each time with the al- most inanimate form of some youngster. The school contained in COO pupils. When the Humus hail subdued twenty- six dead bodies were removed to tho main hall of the institution where the profuse Christmas decoration still depended from tho ceiling and walla. The flre originated from an overheated stove. The girls1 wings of the school, containing 230 -ites, was not touched by the flames. 1 noys retired in the hlgbtest spirits in anticipation of prom- ised presents to be given yesterday. A New Year's fete was also to be held. The seones ill the death chamber where the relatives and the school mates of the victims were viewing the bodies were heartrending. VISITING THE RUINS. A. Boy Hero Raves Miiny Will Probably Apologize. LONDON, Jan. of persons, impelled by curiosity, have visited tho scone of the fire in the building of the Forest Gato pauper school and tho police and attendants have betm kept busy in their en- deuvors to retain sufficient clear space wberelu necessary work might be done. The school wiis filled with boys who hud been committed to its care because of their incor- rigable habits, and altogether the iinnaLua were of a character from which Jittlo disci- pline or obedience might be expected in mo- ments when both were imperative. As a rule, however, the boys yielded to the direc- tions of their superiors and to this fact is due the safety of scores who otherwise would have perished. Ot the twenty-six who lost tbolr lives only two were burned to death, the others having been suffocated in their bods. Many of the latter were aroused with the rest, but Lecanio stupefied with the smoke and crawled buck to their cnu to die. The bero of the occasion was a boy wbo acted in the capacity of monitor in tbe fatal ward, himself a boy whose vicious habits had made him an inmate of the institution. Through his efforts many boys were literally driven from the burning building and ho ceased his work ot rtwcue only when ho liirn- self was driven out by tho flames. Several of bia companions he dragged, unconscioun, out of the windows, while others be carried into the air in hia arms. Persons in official circles profess to see in- dications that Portugal has decided to apolo- gize to England for Serf a Pluto's nets, and especially his conduct in hoisting tho Por- tuguese flag on British protected territory and causing the British flag to be hauled down. It is conceded that if Portugal shall do this England can Insist on nothing further without incurring the suspicion of tho powers that the ostensible object of her quarrel with Portugal is entirely foreign to tho renl concerning which some explanation should be forthcoming. The Freeman's Journal states that it has learned from excellent authority that Lord Salisbury has in contemplation an early dis- solution of parliament and an appeal to tho country on the government's new Irish issues. The German government has completed the compilation of an African white hook which it will lay before the reichttag on the reassembling of that body. The book, H is said, contains documents of great importance which have not hitherto been alluded to in the press, if indeed their existence wiis known. The editor of tho St. Petersburg NOVM Vremya, who has just returned homo from a visit to Pwth, declares that the Hungarians are Russia's most valuable allies. A BIG DEAL PENDING. Negotiating for (ho J'urcltanu of n It.nrk Rulhvay Sliaivs. Jan. One of tho largest transactions in r.nliu.ul stock tlnit has been nmdo in (his Mrlum ior a long Is being m'gotlntid 'Lho siork is tho Shares of tint "VVost Vn Contra I railway held by Mnj. Slmw mid family. Bt-s'des thi.4 block tlii'n'iwrj.CKM ouUIfinding, among ilm hoMern of which arn px-Konntor Henrv G. Davis, of StaUi Jnmta G. liltiiup, Kci'ivtiry of the Trensury Win- dom, {Senator A. (lorinnn, Stephen U. El- iho heirs of tho lain W. H. Harnum of Connecticut and few others. '1 tin dtilcjnl relations bctmwm tlio pnwnt mnnuK'MiHM.t of thu company and Mnj. Stmw is uni.orstooil to Us strained and it ib hinted thut certain are desirous of getting control of the mujoi-V holding on tills account. Tho intornio.luiry botwuon Mnj. Khnvv and tlm trontlcinan who want his t-li'iri'M is Mr. KmimmH Ululne, assistant to Dnvis. Tin Hist offer rnmle for Mnj. Klnw's stock was or a two necks ugn, but Im will not lot go for less limn half a n.illion Thu nogutuitions are htill in A NCW YCAR'S TRAGEDY. A TTlioI.-saln Shooting A IT.il r In It oiuiKlii Saloon. MpfSKApni is, Jmi. A MorriH, Win., spocinl tu The Trilwr.o an account of n terrible Nnw Yivir's and a result of wlncli David a woll-kiimvn mlnon keeper, was killed; Knlwrt Tnmx, chief of police, fat-illy and Frank Holz, n IK 'it vrn tcli tunn, wounded by Goorge Ileuillni a dniiikmi, dissolute, nlmr- acU'r. Jlrnilli hud heen eretlil at Hiirvis' place itnd cmne, in early yesterday morning, Af'er hnyiiif; icvornl drinks and paying fnr tlinin he wliippei] nnf n H'Volvcr iunl hhot Snrvw hi thi< killing him almost in- stantly. Chief Triuix ntlernpled to nrrost him ami was shot hum is lint expe.-t.si live. JlnUwiis shot in tho ithunliJer Mini arm. Hcndler lidd iho rniwtl ut bay fur awhlln m-rl w IH-II ntkunpt- mg to cM'apo stiiinb'ctt and dropped hi.s ri'vnlvci1. He was pounced upon by the crond tui'l ttilusn to jail. Ho will probably bo lynchud. A PHONOGRAPH BALL. 4, Unintie. 1 iile y tlio-ic present, wn> (tone. All tlio Inoked- >ut printers of Tho were yesterday ilared o i thn strike benefit list per week) intil they obtrun oinpIoTinotit chcwhoro. It H sold Thn Tresi hris sonuml nonrly ft full of HHMI, and that they will ex- perience Jittlo or MO (lillirully in issuing tho Tipor ns Jones, Flunk and itliers of the ronncil of tin; Inter- iiatinnnl Tj'pop-cripineal iinioit nrn expected to return lo this my lo-tlny, ns thoy mvc- coinpli'te jni'i'diei ion in the tnattur of ;ho peuenil (lein.'nui for fin increasp-l r-tito for nothing will bo d-Mi" until thoir irnval. At too fffprrvof the Wild HEA Isr.K Tirv, N. J., Jan. Commonwealth has w Ltled on tho bar and is 'nil of water, (ho S'vi washing over her at water. The vcssol and part of tho will piob-iblv bo a total loss. The tug Nrorth America htis been sent for, but the iigh prevent any work done on ho wreck, Tliero is :m insuranre of KX) on the vessel, and tho curg" is partly overed by insurance. Capt Kjioeh Town- send of tlw Atlantic nnd (Julf Wrecking has taken ehnrRo of h.-r. Murderer I.ticea Found fin lit jr. DICDHAM, Mass., Jan. government rested its e.tso in trial of Lucca for (ho murder of Kdwnrd Cunnlng- and counsel hegnii his ad- Iresis to the jury. At tho ooiieltmlon of the Hrgninont for tho defense District Attorney Platt finished for pro-ecution. Judgn Hloilgett then chargtxl tlio jury. They ran- lered n venlict ol' guilty and reooinninnded mercy. Sonted'-o will be pronouncod Frwiay, A Klntnv for Ailmliitl F-irrncut. BOSTON', Jan. 'i Tho i-oinniilli'O of the city council, having of the matter of .tallies of (irmit, Sln-riilnn F'trragut, have rejected flic HIM! U HUN fur sub- mitted lor tli-'f'mnl mi'1 Khcri'ian statues, but have approval IJiiiry IIiuKim Kilwin's motlrl for ttm Farraynt M.itu nnd awarded him a contim't tii ex'cuti' tlxj statue of beroic sizt1, in firr NO. 123. RUMORS FROM RIO. u lilg Mum, Pa., Jan. noon yesterday the ground under the Lehigh Vnl- railroad locomotive shops, which aro lo- cated directly over a coal trine, cavod In. The foundation walls of the building cracked nnd somo of tho machinery was badly in- jured. Tliere was considerable excitement tho 100 workmen iu tho shops, but no one was injured. Governor Inaugurated. RICHMOND, Va., Jnn P. W. McKinney was inaugurated yesterday, Judge of UiD supreme court administering the oatli of oftieo. Thn governor wout al oncu to his oftlc-o where ho received, many callers. The legislative ball was densely packed. legislature convened ywster [lay. Ol.'ljratccl tier OntHiiiiinl. EAST TEMPLETON, Mass., Jan. Polly French yesterday celebrated her lOOll birthday by receiving friends an relatives ut tho residence of Mrs. K. L. fiai tftni, her daughter, whore sho has imuki her Iiome foi tbe post twouty-nine yetirs. Governor Hill's Bc-ceptlon. ALBANY, Jan. Hill, assisted by the beads of the various departments held u public reception ut tho cnpitol yoster day afternoon, and a private reception in the avenirg at tho executive mansion. Both were I irgoly attended. THE PEOPLE OVERAWED BY POLICE AND MILITARY. Soldiers Threaten the Populace With Death If They Attempt to a Dis- Raid Thwt the IVmtent Provisional Government lias Abflo- lately Nothing Behind It. NKW YOIIK, Jan. steamer Rtralw irrived from Hio Janeiro yesterday. Her inpttiin all quiet when lie left that hut says tbe situation is uot very salts- aelory from the standpoint nf a believer in popular self-government. Tbe peoplo seiMii iverawed by tho police and military. Tim oldiers ride about the street constantly, call- 11K out, "Al1 in and notifying the lopulitce that anyone who attempts to raise disturbance will be shot. Capt Mathwon the people are iinnc- ountably n pa tbe tic. If a citizen can be in- duced to express au opinion lie will admit Ins ack of faith In the stability of the provis onul junta, but will bold up his bands in Mirror at the idea of doing anything himself o alter the situation. Kverylwdy is wnitiMi, or someone else to do something. I'robably be initiative, hi the movement to ostabllsh a egltimute government will be undertaken in nine province, and the revolt will bucomo general. Then it will be founil that the present gov- rnmoiit bos absolutely nothing behind it. 'ho real republicans look to Calnvero Mar- ines as their louder. He has been imprls- led by the present government. Tho provisional government manufacture jiblegrunu to show that all the in he world and all the great bankers liavo ocognized tbe junta. Uy keeping u strict eiuorshfp over the cables it keops Iho pilule [lixinformod us to the real situation. The captain of tho Brazilian war ship Amazon l-oinainad loyal U> the emperor and efused to haul down his flag until all the uns of tbe fleet bad been turned on his viw- >l. 'Hie. Amazon was thu training ship, 'wo of the caiiets took tho revolt so much lo ieni-1 that limy committal suieido. When Capt. Matliwon was at Hnntoa a imiKglmg oasa came up in tho British con- til's ollico. There were no courts in session, nil the collector of the port ordered tin) Vninricun code of laws to be used m settling ho caso. Tho Drltish consul agreed, an I the latter was satisfactorily adjusted. Tlio ouru, tiro in n badly demoralized condition PRETTY ARTIST'S SAD bNDINQ. louring of Her Fultlileiwiu-MS Commits Suicide. NKW YOIIK, Jan. a Oborbauer, protty and Uilentod young crayon urlixt, Uot herself dead in hor aparluieutH ill '.410 Just street, where her brother Jtto also lived. Those two had become, .benuted from the other members of thoir ainily, who live lu this city. Uabrielle hail econtly learned that William Ill-ill, a wealthy glove manufacturer who hud been laying her marked attention, was about to nurry another young woman. This made lor despui'nte. When Otto returned yesterday from a walk bo found big aUtor lying dend on a couch. Mho left a letter, dated Christinas day, thanking him for his kindness to her all li.-i life, uml begging him to now become rco Uml with bm mother, and to tell nil tbu nmily Imw hlio had continual to them. left a letter for Mr. Brill, and asked Kto to di'livur it. "He will, bo glttil o know that- you are not his enemy she willed. Mr. Ltriil could not bo found at his resl- It was stated that he was out making Now Year culls. It is said that Uubriellu was once, married, but on tho death of her usliaud reiiumed her maiden name. USE THE MADONNA CROCHET COTTON FOR An Exciting hlnttlng BKOII, MINNEAI-ULIU, Jan. The flint ot tho rii.'H ut skitting bolwoeu Hugh J. ilcCtjrimck o( St. Jutui, N. D., nnd Axol 'uulKtm of thin city, cuniu off yeuuirduy iif- ternoun ut tho rink in the prosuuce of a large McCormlek trailed Paul- en the omlrs distanct) until the Hbot won fired announcing the last In p. Then ho gaining about ten yardfl, whon a imin waa thrown across the track, causing imi to susluin a lerriblo fall. Ho lid and made an effort to overtake Paul- en but failed, tbii latter winning by n couple of feet. A protest has beeu Issued uyaiiiBt mying over tbe stake tnonoy, Tune, Ive miles, ten miles, fifteen miles, Ib. 1m. 378. A Time Honored Custom Dying Out. Nitw YOKK, Jan. weather WUB uil- avoraljle for holiday festlvltlei yesterday, u drizzling rain (ailing mont the tlino. The iBinuerature was uuseasoMbly mod- erate. The number of Now Year's calls made waa smaller than a year ago. Tbe custom, jnco ao distinctively a New York one, Ims, n tact, nearly died out here. Thu of public institutions received bountiful diu- lors. Theatre audiences wera than usual on mich holidays, owing, doubtless, to tho pruvaltiuce of iufluenxa. The Ram War In South Carolina. CHARLESTON, 8. C., Jan. here loat night indicate that there are of trouble iu Harnwell. i'dlogranu have been received nt lilackvillo uncl oilier neighboring towns asking for aid, LIU I a sjiecial train loft Hlackvillo with riMtn- last night. It is said tho nvgi intend to burn the town. Tho trouble u by no means over and the whole county scum, to be 111 armij. It is the best in quality and regularity, a correct twist, besides best quality of Cotton is more essential to .produce satisfactory work. We keep the Pat- tern Books of all the new- est and most desirable de- signs of Lace work made from the aid of which the worker will bo enabled to produce the most pleasing patterns of Lace work. Try it. ERIE STORE. WILL FIGHT ORGANIZED LABOR. The Allnghenr I'minty Klrtilrlo Llfbl Comimiiv Will Tn.t lUi Btrancth. PmunuMn, ,inn. a.-Tbe Allegheny County Klwtrlc company has practically ttl.'.-txul u> (rat Us xtrcuKth nifahiBt that of MM llnltod and their nip- porU'rs In Allegheny uounty. Renmtly joint i-onimittee of the Kloctrlcal union and United representing nuinlior In numuriral mrcnxth of trong in the county, pnwi'uted to tue com- any for lUi coimldiirutinn an nirreamtat lili'h purported to regulate the conditions mlnr whirl) thn of Uin company onld remain at work. The midwcr nrntii hy the rompnny wan y no Hntisfantory to their employes. 'he Elwtrlrnl union met Wndnraday night nd reiolviKl Hint n R. nnrnl >irikn be ordered ml iliat nil of the employes of the company R oallixl nut liiiui.ilint.t-ly. The eftoet of all, If olx'vc'il, will Iw iho cnmatlon of work iy nmrhuilktx, enpir.i-erj, dynamo men nnd Iwlrlitlnm of tho Allegheny County Eleo- ".n company, the Kiwt End Rlectrie company, the Ki'yntone Construction impiiny, nnd tho Wunlinghoum Electrlo light company. It in also Ktntud that tho fight will bn carrlml jKilltics, and the Inlliinnn, of the labor will lie brought tu benr against tin candidalcu for oily favorable to ho company, now xnt up hi all tho wurdi of he city. Tho AlloRhoiiy County I.luht oom- mny has u monopoly In Kupplymg PlUstwrg and Allegheny City wiili l-g'ht. Tlwfr prt- -mlo contracts are also numbered hy tbe nnd Hie n-tmlt of a ip, niph in threatened, can more readily 10 inmglmvi than American rVdciation of Labor s-ncd an yontiTilay morning ordering out all ltd momlicra wivrkinx for the Alle- gheny County raimpnny. Oakland ami were Pitta- burg proper and the South Side, and Rhcny City uro In dnrkuew. Celebrutlng Kmanclpatlon Daj. RAI-KIOH, N. C., Jan. Negroes cele- brated tbe twenty-sixth anniversary ot the emancipation proclamation here ymtenlny There was a parade and exorcises wera lieli in Metropolitan ball, where an oddreiu waa delivered by M. C. Parker, colored, o; Oeorgia. There were also observances of the day at other points In the state. A Well Known Telegrapher Dead. PARKKKSBURO. W. Va., Jan. Eagan, a telegraph operator, formerly 0111 ployed by tbe Postal Telegraph company at I'ittuburg, died at his home in this city yes- terday of consumption. He via an old linw operator and was well and favorably kiiowi in telegraphic circles throughout tho country Reading Mailers Strike. READING, Pa., Jan. sheet mill o tbe Brooke Iron company at Birdsboro, em ploying over 100 bands, closed down yestor dny on account of the strike of 150 nailert who asked for a restoration of tho 10 pe cent, taken oil their wages time ago. Parnell Will Make ft Full Dental, I CONDON, Jan. is stated that at meeting of tbe Irish party to be held on the re-assemblage of parliament Mr. Parnell wil make a full denial at Capt. charges Mr.. Hlalne to NEW YORK, Jan. 2.-Mrs. G. Blain returned from this city to Washington las night. A Ills Dralh. iniMoxn, Vn.. Jon. Frederick Goodrich, Mm of Mr. W W. Goodrich, a wll-known lawyer of Hi-ooklyn. died here uiuii-r very suspicious circum- charge of tlie Richmond granite quarries near here and last Hunday week came to Ills hotel brufand an.l licuUm. HB to his room and to and stondily grew worse until fliially pneu- monia net in. Ho had evidently been knocknl down and Inn chest stamped on, and It ii thought bn wan ih" of a murderoiM nssiult. bnvo eyes on m man, who, it U exwctod, will bo an cited Boon. The will be thoroughly investigated. Profi-snor Nerlwctlinr at Voblo. BA.I-TIMORK, Jan. 9. has boen re- ccivfxl ut tin- Johns Hopkins univenlty from Professor who recently nccopted tbe pnxltiun of professor of English nnd history in the Tokio university in Japan. fn Jnpnn ho was received with great awmoiiy. A palace wet K! von him as bid rhfidnnce with more tlian rtfty sorvanw. A stnble containing Home of finest horws in Japnn WHH plnceil at fata rt1sixK.il, and in wjiy bo trenfd with royal spli-ndor. at Johmt Hop- kins Profnwor Mcriwctlier was asolitant secretary of the Amcricon Economic auo- ctatiou. Too Much Liquid Itrfrnshment. NKW YOHK. Jan. Hitter, bilker, ag-.-d 45, crnzy yesterday n a rpk.ilt of too much liquid refreshment, nnd while calling on two yunc; women at 32 Cherry a knife and badly cut them both, and then ran nmuck through tho tenement house, creating a small panic. Ht wns filially raptured and the two girts to the hospital. Kilty Farroll to likclr to die from her injuries. Holiday Goods AT COST at Monroe's, INFAVSPAPERf EWSFAPEJR!   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

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

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

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

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

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

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

Browse by Publication