Dunkirk Evening Observer, January 25, 1890 : Front Page

Publication: Dunkirk Evening Observer January 25, 1890

Dunkirk Evening Observer (Newspaper) - January 25, 1890, Dunkirk, New York VOL. XIX.DUNKIRK, N. Y., SATURDAY. J ANUARY 25, 18!Mi. NO. 14.5. B REPRESENTATIVE USINESS HOUSES Physician and Surgeon, Ollie* over Ly^n » Drug Mon OF DUNKIRK.. *,r\v RILIMO MACHINK for ruling I ?ii unit# ol blanks U th* Im to* I audition to iv Mechanic*! DepartnWAt of Dunkirk Printing Cocopan TV* Blate Coal, , WANDER'* Coal and Wood A ara, 4 ^ ntml Avenue, opposite Nickel Pl A ' All grade* of Hard and Soft Cc__. T’S Lumber. Shingle and Lafe. Tree *'** cor ret 1» * mienoe for wholesale lute SppHli ' lir. M. MANN, Practical Plumber, Ga# ^ .na btemm Pitter. Special attention 4..?!^“    ‘KMimate#    given riel Air Kurnaoem. 27 K. Third street. U OI7FOKD, va and *25 Central Ave. ,, Art ’Uc Photographer. Insumteneou# ■iJriorrapba of Babies a specialty. Sitters JSnol wait lur sunshine except for babies-    __ Ii (HIK BINDERY—J A MM Irving, Proprietor No. 16 IC. Seooud street, near But moiireet. Dunkirk, N. Y. Magazines, Mu Pamphlets, etc., bound in all stytea. Orders Jumpily attended to. All work guaranteed. B B I IM. BEK’S CROCKERY MOUSE, SOH Central Avenue. Wholesale and retail dealer in I sported and HonivUc China, Glassware, 4c. / i HAN. H. HARKIN, *21 Cern Ira I Ave. Gen-■ i ersl lusuranoa, Life, Accident anil Fire. •Wore traveling insure Tour lie in the old reliable “Travelers’.” Kern! Estate Agent. Loan* negotiated on property. ryHAUTAUUUA HOTEL, Bates, ti per day. livery and Boarding Stable in connection Victor Bidar, IM and 337 Lion street. i GTY BARBER SHOP Chn*. Nagle. ProPw w Vier Ink* Shore National Bank, corner Aliter and Third streets. A fine stock of r0n*i ga and Domestic cigars. ION KLIN ASON. j    SS6 Center street, Practical borse-shoera. Particular attention yd to interfering horses. Shoeing of road ii trotting horses a specialty. 11. Mi I UK EVENING OBSERVER. Largest Daily lh the County. An unequalled advertising medium. UKK ENGINEERING COMPANY. formerly bellow A Popple, lacturers of kngine#, Boiler*, Pulleys, I Hangers, etc. Patterns, forgings, », aud Machine Work to order. vUNKJKK SHIRT CO., AKI. AS and *6 J tenter street. Manufacturers of the! rom well'' and “Dunkirk” perfect - fliting! mss Shirts. On sale is all leading furnishing, thing and dry good# house# in Dunkirk. ■ P. TOOMEY, ’    4X4    and 436 Lion street. Dealer in Flour, feed, >alt. Baled liay, Thorn- MMM. un. vvKIE HOTEL and Dining Saloon, Union JCA Depot Easy access to ail trains and bus iness bouses. Best accommodations for Com mercial Travelers. John J. Murphy. Prop. PROFESSIONAL. R. T. BOI.PII, M. I)., Residence,Central Avenue Telephone No. ». Calls may be left at Lyon's. SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT ANTED—An active representative for W    ---- —* 'I* * '    ** M.....    ,U, Hie Hanford Life ami Annum Co in Duuk.irk.Hiil in evi-rv Mn nit hauUimiuo C «*uiR-ri.»r u!an. Cheap ran -. I.ii,. th! i.-t ut .odrems Everett SPRING, Gen. Age for Western N. Y.,*tt Main bt.. Bilimbi, N,\. DALESMAN Wanted at once. Local or O Traveling Big Pac. Steady Work. Stock Warranted Quick belling 8 pee ta I ties. Outfit tee. K Momence Un necessary. .I ah. GW ll ii-nkv, Nursyman, K<*he*ter, N. Y. STODDART ti Co., Patent Attorneys,615 7th bt. Washington, D €., opp ( S Patent Of-floe. Patents, Caveat* and Re Dane* M-. nr. d Trade Marks registered All Patent liUMiieiw conducted for moderate Fees, information. Advice, aud s]»ecial references sent on request. 4PASALA4Y, 140 EXPENSES IN AD-VANCE, allowed each month. Steady employment at home or traveling, ,N<» noln it-Wi. liBNMriMM. . '    ' ng. Duties deli \ ering and making cnllectitfo*. No Postal Cards. Address with stamp. HAFER A COn Piqua, ohio. /r I _  _ wish to employ a few ladies on salary to lake charge or my * _--__ business at their homes. Light, very fascinating aud healthful. Wages HO per week. Reference given. Good pav for |)»rt time. Address with stoup. Mrs. kl ARION W ALK ER, Louisville By. For Relit or Sale. House corner Second and Dove streets. Newly fitted up amt in fine condition. Will sell on easy terms. Enquire at the otto* of Martin Heater Co. > It LE KA A CXI., •    97    and    99    E.    Third    street. Fin* Furniture, Cabinet Ware and Up-latering. Picture Frames made to order. j3 D. MATTESON A CXE. 801 Central Ava., aden of Fashion and Gentlemen Outfitters. ARELL STEAM HEATING CO., mu lecturers of Steam Heating Apparatus. Sanitary Plumbing a Specialty. OME STEAM LAUNDRY. lur specialties:    Fine    Shirts,    10c; (dollar#. Cuffs, 4c, and Lace Curtains. Free Deltv-r. A W. Cummings, *07 Center street. J IC OEHM. E. Third et., oor. of Buffalo nufacturer and dealer in Fine Boot# A Shoe#. EN RY WEILER’* NEW STORE, 108 E. Third sc Book#. Stationery, Musical In-IWC u men ta, Magaz mea, Daily aud weakly Patters, I everything pertaining to a first class book School Books a specialty. Hit PRINTING of every deecnption and at lowest living rates by Dunkirk Printing Company, 8 aud IO E. Second Sui JU. VAN BUREN * SON, Fire. Life, - Accident and General insuraaea. Dealers in Real Estate and Loans. P arite alar men lien paid to the care of property collectible rente Ac. 219 Center SU. 2nd floor. M O* ROE’S PHARMACY, 900 Central Avenue Headquarters for Wall Paper Paints, Oils, Ac. I JERKINS, J. W.. I    209 Center street, Manufacturer and dealer in Harness. Saddles, Bridles, Collars, Trunks,Whips, Buffalo Robes, Hor*e Dover*. Glove*. Mi lien* and Sleigh Robes. 1)1.1’MBIXG. T. WL Murray, 337 Lion street A eternity made of Sanitary Plumbing, team and Ga* Fitting. Workmanship guar- ateed. [> SCHOLTES. I ,    17    East    Third    streci Fashionable Tailor. Gentlemen will find it to their advantage to Calion me before purchasing elsewhere. B. CAKY A CO., 333 Lion street. General Hard ware, White Lead,Oi ^Painter's Supplies, Oil Cloths, Granite Ware, tylof Sherwin Williams Paint aud Monroe range. special- ULING, such as hlank-books, ledgers, and .Rail kinds of blanks done at Dunkirk Printing Company, 8 and IO E. Second SU Rudolph MOLDENHAUER. Cor. Third and Buffalo Sis., Dealer in Granite, Marble, Flagging and Building Stone. Gail on ms before baying your side-walk. CY A CO., 7 and 9 East Front street Whisky, Whines, Brandies, eral Liquor Store for Family Use. Robert m eat, Lion street, near the depoU Boarding, Sale, reed aud Livery Stable. Stabling by the day or week on reasonable terms. Reid, J. w, IM Canter street, itealer in Musical Instruments and Sewing Machines. W e make a specialty of first clast makes of Piauos and Farrand A Voter Organa SAM J. GIFFORD, «01 Central Ava (Up stairs), General Insurance sad Beal Estate Agent. Fire, Life, Accident, and Live Stock Insurance. Prompt attention givin to buying and selling Beal Estate. II CX JONES, , •    75 IC. Third st, cor. Dem-. Excelsior Meat Market. Fresh, Salt and Smoked Meats, Lard, Sausage#, Oysters and Poultry. 'yy atches, jewelry, ac. Buy the Aurore Bai I road Watch. Repairing a specialty. Frank F/Stapf. ii JC. Third st W M. MOCKER, Merchanl Tailor, 316 Cen teal A Tea us The\Mbrmon I ans?Ek'cRu-vU,' Elders1 anilid finns to maria J. a* u/vma bt. few lore n XUPRIGHT GRAND:-. PIANO THE HANDSOMEST UTR Hi IIT PIA NO MA N17 FA C TI 'It ED. EnTI RE INTKKLOK Cl INST RUI TK >N EXACTLY LIKE THE (IRA NI) Piano, and on precisely THE SAME PRW* CIPLK. Height.I ft I Yin: Width 5 ftJin; Depth 2 ft. 4 ii Does Piano Practice Annoy You? Then get a Mehlin it Sons’Piano with Patent Muffler, which reduces the tone to a minimum. Do you mar the front twi *1he! piano with your lingers in playing? 1 1 \ The Patent Finger Gust rd Mji Mehlin & Sons' Piano prevents thai, h Do you want a genuine Grand in Upright case? Then the Mehlin & Sons’ will suit you. Do you like a sweet, full, round, yet mellow tone? Then the Mehlfn & Sons’ will charm you Dave you a taste for the artistic? The case of the Mehlin Sons’ Piano, Italian Renaissance style, with bas-relief panels, is a real work of art. aud fit for a palace. Do you want a piano of extraordinary singing quality, and delicacy of touch? The Mehlin & Bons’ on these points will win your praise. But here we must stop,for our limited space will not permit us to mention all the excellent features of these superb instruments and whether you intend to purchase or not, we invite you to call and inspect the Mehlin & Sons’ Piano for yourself. Reid's Music House 134 Central Avenue, DUNKIRK. N.Y. FORMATION DF PARTNERSHIP. Notice is hereby given that I have taken my •on. Rudolph h<>oh, into partnership with me In tne furniture busine##, and that the busine** will hereafter be conducted JundergUthe firm namu of Ixmis Roch^A Son. urn ta Loc I!*§KOOH. Drunkenness Or the Liquor Habit, Positively Cured |V AIMIIISTCIINB BB. KAIRIS' BOLDIN SKCiriB. It can b# given In a cup of eerie# or tea. or In ae tic 1st of food, without tho knowledge of the perron taking it; it I* absolutely harmless and w.l! effect a permanent and speedy cure, whethei the patient!* a moderate drinker or an alcoholic DKA!II AND DKSTRlCHON. weekly review of trade. A TERRIBLE EXPLOSION OF NATURAL GAS AT COLUMBUS. Bondings Blown to Splinters and Bystanders Mowed Down Like Grain—Six Fatalities Reported, sud a Large Nuin-ber of Persons Injured, Some of Whom Are Expected to Die. wreck, it NEVER FAIL8. WeGUARANTEE a complete cure in evet v instance. 48 page bood Address in confidence, SPECIFIC CO.. 185 Rica St.. Cincinnati.O- C. C. PENFOLD, MANUFACTURER A IMPURTER, S04 MAIN ST„ BUFFALO, N. T. DEALER IN ll WATCHES ad JEWELS!, Clocks, Silverware, Leather tioods, Etc. RS GRA Vt NG, GOLD 4 STL TKR PLA TISO A COMPLETE LIKE OF OoLL’MBi’H, O., Jan. 25.—A terrible explosion occurred about 5 o’clock taut night at the <Jout»k* resilience of Memr*. Michael Bower* aud John Marriot, at the corner of Wall aud Noble alleys. It was caused by an accumulation of natural ga* in the cellar. Tile ga* became ignited i» VIOV unknown manner and exploded with terrific force, wrecking the building and tilling th# air with debris. Mi*. Marriot was blown out of tile house and a man named Goulding, who wa* standing near the structure, was blown arrow the street. Mr*. Marriot was carried across the street and into the residence of William James, a bookkeeper for the finn of Ulock A Beck. Dr. Wishijiger, a prominent physician, was called to attend her injuriea. The house where the injured lady lay wen soon crowded with people attracted bv the accident, aud it was necessary to clow the door* that no more might enter. Little knew those scores of Spectator* huddled Mrwund the sufferer that they were standing on a death trap, which was then on tile verge cf carrying them into eternity. A TKKIUBI.K VmBAVAL. Suddenly the air wa* rent by a thunderous explosion which made th* earth quake and filled the air w itll flying timber*, bricks and debris of all kinds. Darkness ensued aud Busin*#* licking Up la Many Directive*. Cold Weather WeUoaxad. New York, Jan. 16 —R. G Dun A Oat Weekly Review of Trade say#: “Busine-* has a decidedly more favorable appearance. Colder weather ha* brought a general increase of activity and improvement in collection* Heavy disbursement* by til# treasury for bond# h#v# br ought easier money markets, and several troublesome tailor con-troversie# have been adjusted. The fire vat I mg tick new, though #eriou*ly interrupting trad# and industry in many quarter*, is distinctly abating at the Eaat Speculation is still restricted and nusierate in volume, while the | jay n ten ta til rough banks show a steady increase over last year’s retard, comparatively small at the chief cities, lait exceeding IS per cent. at other point*. HOLIDAY GOODS 364 MAIN STREET, Opposite bequote Hotel. ti en a death like stillness reigned for a few moments. It wa* broken by shrieks and •death groans. Tile house in which lay the flowerless form of Mrs. Marriot haji l*w»u blown to atoms and it# occupants lairied lie-neath the wreck. Hundreds of sepetators who lined the sidewalk* were knocked violently down by the shock and laid powerless. Then, to cap the climax, a team of spirited horse# attached to one of the fire department ladder trucks Us-an ie frer-ded by the explosion and •lash es I into the crowd. They ran over and injured ss lire* of people. A little baby wa* J knocked from it* mother’* ann. and falling ■ beneath the merciless w heels of the vehicle I was crushed to dtath. 1)1001 NG Ol'T TU* VICTIM*. As soon a* the maddened shads had disappeared in the darkness many of the sp** ta tor* and firemen wLo had been uninjured by eitlier of the explosion* turned their attention to digging out th# persons buriti l>e-matb the ruin* of the bous#. Guided by th* cries and moan# of Mw tuaugl**! and dying, men gnqjed in the darkness, pulling out a dead laxly here, a mangled, yet living, form there, and conveying them to resting place*. Groups of men, women anil children gathered around tile prostrate forma, and blood-curdling shrieks made the awful scene more revolting. a* friend* rwognized friends injured ar dead. jiarent# found their mutilated children and vire versa It required several hours to reinov# all the dead and injured from the ruin*, and it is not yet known who or how many are the victims. KAMES or KILLED ANO I NJ IRED. Follow ing is a list of killed aud wounded a# far a* nu#-el tai nod: Killed: Charuk* Becut. Mrs. John Maright. Infant son of diaries Berry. James Sky moi r Colored boy. Au unknown white man. An unknown baby. Injured: Dr T. K. WISINGER, liadly and probably fatally bunted and bruised. Hekman Baker, badly burned Daniel Cherry, burned jiainfully. Charles Woodruff, cut and bruised, aer iou.*. Mrs. Fully, burned and injured internally, probably fatally. Patrick Sciskie, cut on the beati Aaron Been se, cut on the face and head. Benjamin Morgan, gashes on the beati and internal injuries. Charles Lowret, bumetl and bruised. Albert Ticklidkk, bruised and tut. Brady, burnet! and cut. Edward Viewer, cut and burned  Wolf, burned. Miss Belle Smith, liadly hurt. Mrs Corn, badly burned. Peter Marriot, terribly burned about shoulder* anti neck. Tom Doyle, hantls burnt! partly off. 31 a RSH al Kilbocknk, horrible injuries on Ute neck and beati. William Brady, probably fatally suffocated. William James, bauds and face roasted; will die. Mrs. W ILLI am James, liadly cut and bruised.  Blankinger, horribly burned and cut. Elmer Gates, leg broken.  Mesh Ll der, severely burned and •hocked. Pet Mohrit, a 16-yrar-okl girl, seriously burned a I tout the body. Benjamin Morgan, liadly injured internally by being knocked dowu by the h<we cart. He is a delegate to the miners' convention from Shawm*-, 111. Theodore Souting, leg broken by the host- cart. Tom Doyle, hantls terribly burned. Police Officer Lynsky, badly injured by the falling of the house. Many tithers were badly injured, but wen# parried away by friends aud their name# cannot ba learned. The houses for several blocks around the scene of the expulsion have been made into htispitals, wilt*re many are tieing caret! for. Miss Belle Smith, who was bad Iv injured, hail gone into the doomed house just prior to the explosion. Her face was badly bruised ami her body cut. it is thought she will recover. Peter Marriot, a lamp lighter. occupUsi one paid of an adjoining bouse which wa* wrecked. He has four children ami all of them were badly injured. Another )«art of til# same house w as occupied by a w illow who disappeared w hen the explosion occurred and cannot lie found. Archie McNeill had his leg broken and wa# otlierw ise liadly bruised. Th# saddest case was that of Ed. Pfeifer. He was struck by the falling timliers and was terribly cut about the head. He beearn# a raving maniac. Half a dozen persons are •till unaccounted for, among them the Widow Tull anti her son w ho #ccupMd part of th# find house wrecked. No Revolutioa In Coot* Rica Washington, Jan. 25.—Th# published reports that a revolution had broken out in Costa Rica i# denied by representatives of that country in Washington. Cable dispatches. they say, in support of this dental, recently received here by the diplomatic rep resp n tat i ves of Costa Rica mad# no i urn tint w hatever of >be alleged revolution. a gratifying report. “The nffi.-tal statement of the iron ami steel a#Hoctation is particularly gratifying. b#cau— it shows that, contrary to the general impression, the unsold stocks iii the haml# of maker* and the warrant t-oui|any did not incieane during BWP, but ai*tuully decreased ton*. The production was 7,fi04.525 tous, aga inst 6,4M*»,77^ in the previous year. Adding imports, the tidal consumption of pig iron Iii this country will probably prove to have l*e*»n about 7,750.UUU tons, against *>,*«*iM,744 in I HHH. A gain of more than a million ton* in a year over tile largest iconsumption ever previously known fairly explain* advancing price* in the face of unpivcedented production. “Th# production In Great Britain wa* *,300,00(1 tons, and th# consumption, after allowance for about MOO.tXK! tons decrease in shirks and I,‘JJU,OOO ton* exported, wa* about 8,000,000 ton*. The American market this week, however, show# nome sign* of weakness. The recent production, it i* to be remend **red, ha* been at the rate of nearly •,000,000 Urn*, ami the Philadelphia market for (ag i* more irregular, with nome offer* of Xo. I at id!*.50. Bar iron is dull ami lew firm; plates and nails are dull, and while two Penuxylvama mill# have marked up steel rail* to $30, others still sell at $.'15. Sale# for 1890 hare been 746,886 ton*, and laid year’# shipmenta from mill* were 1,271,438, against 1,200,134 in I HHH. improvement in the wool trade. “The woolen busine** has been a little Improved for all grade# by the colder weatlier, and is fairly active for cheaper cashmere# and worsted*, with some gain in heavier woolen#. But sales ar# still narrow and cautious; and concession# are noted in territory wool at Boston, where total sale# were but 3,512,700 pounds. Better orders for spring clothing are observed at Philadelphia, but in general Die trade needs genuine and prolonged waiter wea tiler. DISTURBANCE IN COTTON. “Cotton good* move fairly active at finn price#, but the rise in th# material begins to cause some di*turtiance. The sjieculation in cotton ha# marked up the pritw half a cent, with wile* for the week of 1,100,0110 hales, and receipt# for the week slightly fall behind, while export# slightly exceed last year’s. The boot and shoe trade is rather better and on Ie re for several months ahead are reported at Boston, w ith more buying of leather while hide# remain low and si low no improvement. Tile trade in ruMier good* i* nuxierate. Lumber and building materials are in steady demand. The coal trade is made more cheerful by cold wrathier, but the unprecedented accumulation of stock will probably fon-e another suspension of production, a# storage is ex ha used, and 11.000 car* out of 20,000 in the busine## are aaid to he on side tracks loa-lod. “Iii the minor metal* no material change ta seen. though copjier aud tin are a shat I# lower. MISCELLANEOUS REPORTS ‘•The grain speculation halt# and with aale# of only 12,000,000 bushel*, wheat ta three eighths lower, with corn an eighth lower for the week at HH cent*, the sales having lieen 12,500,000 bushel*. Oat# have risen I ^ cent#, ami pork product# are a little stronger, while oil has advanced a cent Haw sugar is unchanged, lait crushed an eighth lower. Except in cotton, th# speculative market* #how no unhealthy activity, though money her# ha* been decidedly easier. Th# targe bond pur-cbases of last week explain th# decrease of #4,OOO,UJO iii cash held by th# treasury and th# ret# for money on call has declined to IVf l«er cent Foreign exchange ta also a shade low er at $4.80, and increasing gold reserves at the banks of F. Mg land and Fiance give more confidence. Iu foreign trade, ainu. tome improvement in ohwprved in export* at New York, which fall only 6 per cent below last year * for January thus far, while th# de-•iea*e in Import# ta IT per cent But the export# of wtitwt have been decidedly smell sine# the recent rise, and flour shipment# are light, while even corn export# appear to fall behind those of last year IN INTERIOR CITIEH. “Report# from i>ther cities are generally more satisfactory this week, though Bt. Louis Rill find* the weather and the prevailing tlcknfK# a drawback am* delay in delivering manufactured goods, on account of sick! it*## tiuong hantls, cause# complaint at the East. But most rejiorts note improvement in the weather anti in traile, and at Chicago grain receipt* double last year’* and there are gain* Hilt! provision*. At Pittsburg mill* art busy and higher price# are exjiected. “Money is in ample sujiply at Chicago, but slightly stringent at St.. Paul. Tta-re ta much less complaint of tartly collection* and esjvs'ial improvement ta noted at Kansas Oily and Detroit, but tardines# i* still seen rn pa j# r anti shoe trades at Philadelphia. Tho general improvement ta reflected in higher price* for stocks, which have advanced during the week nearly half a dollar per share, and railroad traffic and earnings cxm-tinue to show large gains over last year. Business failure# during the last seven (tar* number for the United States 295, for Canalla 43, total XJ8, (x>in]>ared with SSS last week. For the corrvepon ling week last year the figures were3IO.” Attempted Murder and Suicide. Canandaigua, N. Y., Jan. 25.—Abram Kisser, a German farmer living a few miles north of tbta village, attempted to kill hi* wife and cut hi* throat with a razor Thurw-ttay night, while mentally deranged. A few years ago one of his *ou*. a promising boy of JO, committed suicide. The old man had brooded over that of late, and during the past year had been harrassed by business trouble*. Mix Risner ta th# stater of Mr*. Ja lib Neu, whose tragic tieath at the hands of her hits!land, who afterward# committed suicide, caused a great sensation in Canai> daigua several years ago. The latest report ta that the old man ta abv# and likely to recover. Mr. Pool Get# a Verdict. Rochester, N. Y., Jan. 25.—In toe suit of J ai ue« Pool against the \ acuuin Oil company the jury awarded a verdict mf $45,027 to th# plaintiff. Pool’s mill wa# completely destroyed by an expk*J»n of naphtha that through carelessness on t (iv part of the company, it wa* claimed, I -aked into the city sewers al#-ut two yea re «><o. Th ut ta on* of the several suit# for tar^e amount# growing out of the explosion. TO ENLARGE THE SAVT. MR. HALES BILL FAVORABLY REPORTED TO THE SENATE. It I# Recoin hj<lid rd That 227 V vurli be I'uuaiDuct eel at a Cwt ut <#231,500.000. A List til the Ships—The House Spends a Gay in Disrupting tike Customs Administrative Kill. Washington, Jan. SJV—The senate committee on naval affair* at it# meeting yesterday tuxlered a favorable rejiort on Benn tor Hale'* hill tor Ute incn-aue of the naval wtatolls! • merit. The committee considered ami appreved of the recommendations of the |>ol-kry board of the navy, which are a* follows: That there shall tm constructed IO first-da#* ttattle shljrs, 10,000 ton#, to cont $5,000,000; 3 tirstechoa battle shi|M, 7,500 tons, $11,000,-OOO; 8 first -class battle siiipa, luniterl ord-itainr, 8,0tH» tons, $:jii.Hi»U,000; 12 seoond-ctas# (tattle ships, liimtoii ordruuioe. 7,100 ton*, $52,200,UUU; 5 third-class tattle ship#, limited ordnance, b,<MIU toiu», $1h,000,U00, ti harUtr defense laonitura, 3,l85-fi,(#j0 tons, $25,000,-OlXJ; I cruising im •tutor, 8,800tana, $1,900,000; ll rams. 3,500 tora, $10,600,000; 0 thin armed cruiser*, li,250 tom, $2H,»0U,0UU; 4 first etas# pnAected cruiser*, 7,500 tom, $15,760,000; IO first eta*# prided*#! <*rui#era, 5,400 tom, $2^,-000,000; 12 sen.nil ria*# protected crutaeix, 3,000-4,500 torn. $22,500,000; ti thin! class pm tectetl cruhs-rs. 1.700-3,IMO toti#, $5,500,000; IO gun veaseta anti .les|«b h boat#, 850-1,500 tons, $45,000,000; IG torpedo cruiser*, inclutl-ing the Y##uvim. aliout WD ton#, $7,500,000; S torjred# tlept.t art ilk er shi|«s, 5,000 tons, $»i,.500.000; IHI tor( us it > iMtat#, *V> tori*, $t»,505,-0UO. Total ship#, 227; tonnage, 610,005; <*o#t, $849^515,000. Thta iitcUule* $67,91*5,000 already extended, or Huthorizetl, and a halanc# of $2H1,550,000. The report Was not unanimous. Senator* Chandler anti McPherson will submit a mb aority report They favor the constniction of fast crutaer*, tor pet lo boat#, eh*., instead of line of I tattle ship* at the prenent time, while the majority of tho otmumttee favor th# nu rued late construction of heavy (tattle shifia. .Senator Stanford ai#o ta andaretood to he only partly in accord with the majority* Arfkftrfng ta the text of Senat<>r Hale's bill to furtbiT increase the naval establishment: Be it enacted etc. That for the purpose of farther increasing the naval establishment of the United States, Ilia president ta hereby authorised to have ct auitructetl by contract 8 I tutti# ship# of 7,500-10,000 ton# displacement, 2 armored coact defense veMseta, 3 gun I wats of HOO-12,000 tens disptacoinent, and 5 first eta*# torpedo (Kinta In the contract# for the con*truction of said ve*#eta such provisions for increased speed and Ute premium for tit# same shall lie made as iii the discretion of the secretary of the navy may he deemed advisable. In th# coimtru. tion of all of said vessel* all the provision# of the act of Aug. 3, 1SH6, entitled “An act to increase the naval establishment,” as to material for said vessels, their engines, boder* and machinery, the contract# untier w hich they are built, the uotit* of, ami proposals for th# same, the plans, draw ing*, s(*tci heat ions therefor, and the method of executing said contracts shall lie db—Ted and followed, ami said vessels shall be built hi compliance with the term* of saki art, save that iii ail the parts tile vessel# shad be of domestic manufacture, lf the secretary of the navy shall lie unable to contract at reasonable price# for the building of any of said vessels then he may build such vessel or ve#seb, or auy part of any such reran!, in snrh navy yard* a# he may designate. Toward# the construction of th# vessels herein authorized with their engine#, boilers and machinery, the sum of $5,000,000 ta hereby appropriated, and towards the armament of said ship# th# sum of $2,OOO,OOO ta hereby appropriated. HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. Anat her Day Spent on th# Custom* Administrative Hill. Washington, Jan. 25.—The time of the bouse yesterday was almost wholly taken up in dtaruMHing proposed amendment# to the custom* administrative bill in ramniittee of th# whole. The pending amendment was that of Mr. Bayne of IVniisyBania to section 15, providing that, during the (tending of any controversy or litigation atxnit the amount of duty to lie paid by any owner, agent, importer or consignee on any imported merchandise in the eourta, the merchandise in question shall remain in the government warehouse and under control of the secretary of tile treasury, and in all action* brought against the collector of custom* by owners, agent#, importers or consignees, the plaintiff •hall lie required to prove before he can recover that said merchandise at the time of the trial ta in the custody of the government. Mr. Flower of New York read a telegram from Charles Landen A Co. of New York, protesting agal ast the Bayne amendment. M r. Mills of Texas supports I the amendment. He *(»oke in behalf of th# tax payer. lf an importer paid a higher rate of duty ami then sold his merchandise he made tl»e tax layer* pay the duty. Then, when with on# hand he had taken Die money out of the pocket of the tax payer ami (aid it with the other to the treasury, he went into the courts and secured a re-rat mg of the duty at a lower rate, thus again taking the money from the tax (layer, lf the amendment wa* agreed to and the goods require! to lie kept in the ware liou.se (tending litigation ti#* tax (layer would at any rate be required to (my tile duty but • ne*?. Mr. Carlisle of Kentucky thought that the amendment did not strike at the fraudulent importer, but at the honest imputer. A fraudulent importer never w anted to go into txairt. Hie amendment was an indirect provision that no holiest ii ii porter of got* ta shoo Id lie allowed to afipeal to the court# for the correction of any wrong. Owing to the crowded docket* of the court- a decision in an import case might not ta* remkred for three or four years, lf, in the meantime, the goods were required to be kept in bond it would work a Hardship on the importer. The remedy was for cougm*. to make tho statute# plain ami simple, st) that the officers of the government might liave no difficulty in con.-truing them and the court# might be more diligent in the trial of import rases. Mr. I .afol let# of Wisconsin, offered an amendment to tile amendment providing that perishable goods may lie withdrawn pending litigation. This was agreed to, but the Hayne amendment as amended was defeated. M r. Breckenridge of Kentucky substituted an amendment the effect of which ta to give the circuit court the right to determine questions of fact as well as questions at taw, and pleaded for the right of every citizen to have his case tried before a jury of his peers. Mr, Chipman of Michigan favored this amendment, but after furthec discussion the amendment was rejected. Mr. Carlisle offered a substitute for the whole section, proposing to allow the court# to determine questions of fact as well as taw. Thta was reje -ted. Borne further progress was made with the bill, when the committee cum# aud the house at 4 45 adjourned. Dr, Peters Reported Alive. Zanzibar. Jan 25.—It ta reported that Dr. Peters has arrived at buba kl THC N0N-ELECT DISSATISFIED. A Pre*b3 terfan Pa«tor Fonnd lii|tr»t>ll Cunvertiug His t •iigrvgat iou. New York, Jan 25.—The revision of the confession of faith was further ilwcuwwl bv the New York 1'rrelo terr yesterday. Professor Biigg* of the Union Theological seminary mid: The committee ask for three thing* they propone to blot out Ave (mint* now in th# confession, narrtely, repn»bation, itanmation of infanta, damnation of the en tire heathen world, Bornan Catholic* ar# idolater* and the (lope is anti christ Are three essential to th* con fossil >n #f faith! I say not. They ar# only stumbling block*. I believe in reprobation, but it doe* not belong to the rtneuce of Calviniian. We must prevent these ^chiliastic Calvinist* iu Western Penney Bania, lie toff. I, from bolding the whip over our young men, and preventing their entry to tile ministry. Rev. Dr tteorge L. Shearer, cit**I many incidents in tla* inst twenty yearn of the preaching of Ute oil doctrine* to show that the church lias increased fully IOO (**r cent. “Th# proposed revision,’* lie said, “taken out of Calvinism some of it# resential (stint*.* Young men, he thought, should la* willing to com# in as it was ami not ask to have it changed. Rev. Dr. Giorge Alexander of the University Place church spoke iii favor of the propMed change. Rev. Wiilunii M. Smith said while he wa* pastor of a Cleveland church he wa# holding *(R.*'ial meeting* during the winter for young men, at which but few young men were present. On inquiry he found that Col. Ingersoil was iii town. “I wont down to the ope rn hi >nso one evening after my meeting w#s over and there sat the larger part of the young met) of my congregation. When I wont in Mr. lugenioll wa# talking on the doctrine of reprobation of the Presbyterian church, iii which it ta declared that only the elect can lie sa veil. Many of thoae young men of my church were converted that night to Itigersoll’* belief. Calvinism dot# not need a stumbling block such as this doctrine of reprobation. ” Tile dtacua-ion will lie continued Monday. NEW YORK LEGISLATURE. Aa Attempt to Rush the World*# Fall HUI Through. Albany, Jan. 25.—In the senate yesterday the following lulls were re(K>rted: By Mr. Hendricks—American Home Mi* sionary society bill. By Mr. Itichard«ai— Milk can lated bill. Mr. Emeis*on’s Plultsburg Unibsl States military site bill, Tile Haiku) bill with amendment# to be printed. The nomination* of Alexander C. Eustace, John A. Sleicher ami William A. Post# to lie civil service commissioners, were confirmed unanimously. Mr, Stewart introduced the New York world's fair bill, ll# asked thai it Ii# |>a»*ed at once. There was a heated d->iatc over thta r#-qticHt, some senators cautioning the legi-la-ture ate ut acting too tj’iickly iu the matter, and others urging its ps-<-age on the ground that delay would te> fat-i] to New York’s selection a# a site for th# lair. TI#* hill wa* finally referred tt» the sjieclal world’* fair committer'*, with order* that a hearing lie given on Tuesday afternoon, with tim implied understanding that the lull shall be reported Wednesday, In tho Assembly th# world’* fair bill was introduced by Mr. Sheehan. After an extended dcteite the bill was set tlowa for spacial order on #eci>nd reading Monday night immediately after the reading of th** journal. Clifton H ires. New.’ York. Jan. 2'*.- The ra.-e- at Clifton yesterday resulted as follows: First race, I mile:    Bonnie    S.    first,    J. J. O’B. second, Manliattnii third; time, 1:45J*. Second race, I mile; Bun Adonin fii-st, (iou not I set said, Traveller third; time, 1:46. Thin! race, 7j^ furlong*:    (**-ndarme    first, Pall Mull second, Mtdodrama third; time, 1:35. Fourth race, 71^ furlong*:    Ernret    first., Barrister *econd, Lemon Blossom thin!; time, 1:38^, Eruret anti Barrister ran a dead beat, Ernest winning the run off iii 1:41. Fifth lace, 1% miles: Dunteiyne first, Sam D. second, Miss Cody third; time, 3:03. Sixth race, 6'£ furlongs:    Ho So first, Roger sts-ond, Remend>raiice third; tiirie, I ;24H lt;«ilrt>i<l --hops Itiirio-tl. Huntingdon, Jan. 25.—The ens-ting anti re|tairiiig *ho|i# of the Huntingdon anti Round Top railroad, located at Saxton, Bedford county, were totally destroyed by tire, together with a new engine anti three ct ml cars. Tit# (hi iii I mg destroyed conipriifed th# (taint silo;m, storug# budtliiig for Rupplit*. anti machine sho(M anti content#. The fire is I a lievetl to have originated through s(M>ntant*>u* combustion in the (laird dapai'tnient. Total Ion* $50,000. The shop# will lie rebuilt at once. Tai in age VUU* Gladstone. IjONDon, Jan. 25.—Rey. Dr. Talmage of Brooklyn took luncheon and *(ient the afternoon with Mr. Gladstone at Hawarden cantle yestentay. To his guest Mr. Gladstone expressed himself freely on religious ami political tepi<"s, asserting his Isdief that the next general election would return a large Home Rule majority, ami charged him with message* of regard for President Harrison and symjiathy with Mr. Blaine in his affliction. Threw Death* from Chlorine. Binghamton, N. Y., Jan. 25.—A man who called yesterday morning at tile laundry of Yee Lee and Sing I>*e found both the Chinamen and a woman named Maude Sweeny dead on the floor. Physicians think death was caused by inhalation of chlorine ga* generate*! in some way from washing materials. The woman wa* a dissi|iated character. It ta said that Bing lye s uncle is a merchant at 34 Pell street. New York. Corte* Ha* a Hearing. New York, Jan. 25.—Luis de Orteyaay Corte#, the Culian official who ta charged with emliezzling $190,000 of his government’# bonds, hat! a hearing hefore United State* Commissioner Lyman yesterday. Counsel for the S(«mish consul general put in evidence several depositions of officials of the Spanish government aiel an tinier of arrest by the authorities there. The hearing was then adjourned for two w eeks. Charged With Defrauding Uncle Nam. Newark, N. J., Jan. 25.—Rogue Fouente, a cigar manufacturer here, was ariested here on the complaint of one of his employes, who charge* him with defrauding the government out of $3,000 by placing cigars in old boxes. Sam Baxter Knocked Oak New York. Jan 25 —A dispatch to Th# Police Gazette from London states that Jem Burgees, light-weight champion of Australia, knocked out Bam Baxter, light-weight chain pion of England, at Sydney yesterday. Mr. Reed Appoint* HI# Clerh. Washington, Jan. 25 —Speaker Reed has appointed Asher C. Haul* tm his clerk. Mr Hinds is a member of the editorial staff of the Poittand Presa A VERY CAUTIOUS MOVE. JOHN WARD DOESN’T MEAN TO BE OUTWITTED BY THE LEAGUE. Th# ltroth#rht>«Ml Hchcdul# Commute# OUM for Publication Only na Oui line of What It Ha# AccompUnhed—Th# Arrangement* Held to be Perfectly Satisfactory to Alt Concerned. Pittsburg, Jan. 25.—The schedule commit* tee of the Players’ National league continued iu HHkn until 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon. At tluit time Secretary Brum tell appeared He announced that for reason* politic to th# new league it could not pgHsdiiy give tit# schedule in detail until th# meeting in this city of the general delegates of til# Player*’ league, which would occur March 11, (ut said that the committee hat! by unanimous consent concluded t# iui|Mii*L the following: The season will o(**n M<>n>rqy. April 21,01*1 close Saturday, Get. 4 Each chili will play 140 game*. Without regard to date* the emit em chili# will open with the East aud Ila* wretern wgh tl^# West and [>tay until May 13. Atter that date the western chills will go East aud play the chili* of that ws’ttani from May 14 till the 31st inclusive, giving the eastern chili# Decoration day. While they would not admit it, Pittsburg will ('lay two gam*** that tiny with the New York chili. It ha* aho litten arranged to (Ut the club* outside of Pittsburg in two gaituM against each other that tiny. After Deco rat iou day the eastern chil** meet the eastern aud the western dull* til# western again from June 3 to Jim# 18 Th# eastern club* then go we*t and play the went em club# from June BU to July 5 inclusive, in-clu ling two game* iii the western town* July 4. The wcetera chili* then go want, playing from July 7 to July 19. At thta juncture tile •'astern clulw go west and (day from July 21 to August 4. The eastern dulls then meet each other aguilt a* do the wentem, from Aug. ti bv Aug. 19. The western chili* follow this up by playing the eastern dull* from Aug. JI to Be j it. 9, iAhor day, with two game*. Again the East meet# the Hast and the West the West from Sept. 4 to 17. The stsistui winds u|i with the #astern dub# coming w***t to finish up the nraspn from Bapt. It to (Jct. 4. CONGEALING TOK WEAK POINTS. Concerning thta schedule Hocretary Bm tined salt!: “It was our desire to giv# the date* each club met, hut Chairnukn John M Ward objected. He liast*J hi* objections an the grounds that to do no would Ii# simply to furnish the National league an op|>ortiimty tediseerti our weak punts, and as a coo*# qiietit'e tlerive benefit# therefrom. We at oui*' saw the wisdom of hi* itlea ami by uiiau-iinous consent concurred in a resolution to liefer it* adoption until our meeting, which occur# iii Pittsburg, March ll. Thta tattle most satisfactory scbodule ever pioduced in ti#* United State*. Buffalo ami Cleveland, who were not represented owiug to th# former city desiring me to represent it by proxy, ami Mr. Johnson of th# tatter city being called suddenly away, heartily agreed as to the dates given them. Buffalo ta mpra-jally gratified.” IN FAVOR IPROCITY. ff Two Argument* Iii Mreafcrt of It ftefur# th# Hollo Committee. Washington, Jan. 25. — Representative Butterwort!) of Ohio addrenNed the way# ami means committee yesterday on hi# bill for reciprocity with (’anatta. Ex|ilaiiiing tho measure, he stud that it* object wa* to bring «t>our unrestricted trrnle I sit ween Ca not ta ami the United States Incidentally it aimed to settle all disputes grov iqflfuit #f the Atlantic fisheries question. Canada, iff held, hat! (lower as ample a* the ( lilted State* to make the pro|XM«*l uH augeni/>Ht . which wa# to en large the trade ami comimlftt# el Utile L'nited States. Before Mr. Butter worth ninth* hi* address S J. Ritchie of Ontario #|sike to the committee in favor of uurewtrictetl recipns-ity with the Dominion. Air. Ritchie wa* que#-tioutvi by meiiiliera of the cocin ult tee ou the subject of reciprocity ami he answered that there wa* considerable sentiment in (’anatta in favor of reciprocity with the Uni Us! State*. One-third of the Canadian (tar I tau tent, com (MiNiug the opposition party, had adopted the Butterworth bill as it* platform. Rite for a Proving Oiuund. Washington, Jan. 25.-The #|»eaker laid lief ore the house yestenlay a letter from the secretary of war transmitting the rejioitof the Ixiard of oDlnam-e and fortifications upon ti site fot au ordnance te*tiiig and firoving ground to lie used in tenting ami proving heavy or Inane#. The report Staten that til# necessities of tile service demand the immediate establishment of such a ground in the vicinity of the new gun factory at Watervliet arsenal, anti that the ait# selected among the sand hill* of Went Al Im ny ta suitable ami the (lest available for tlii# purpone, and ret sun mend* it* irnimsiiate purchase. The cunt is not to exceed $75,000. Sailor* Put in Iron*. Philadelphia, Jan. 25.—The United State# tug which went down the river to meet the (•ark Jennie Harkmvw found her at Newcastle. The deputy marshal* at once I* tarried the bark and took into custody tim sailor*. The men are charged w ith si tting fire to a moldier of vesoeta in the harlmr of Manila. The accused sailor* are Outer Hob-ten, Herique Gouzali#, William Shea, John Hanson, John Hkaland, Peter Indebugstoii, William Hale, L. Carisaoti, C. J. Johnson and Charles l-ax. Holston i# rejsirted to he a desperado ami wa# put in iron#. Th# Blocked* RUH fin. San Francisco, Jan. 25.—Hie blockade on tilt Central Pacific remain# unbroken and snow is still falling in the mountain*. The storm i# the greatest known since the roar! wa* built. Many mtamtain and valley stream* iii Northern California are swollen, ami the Sacramento river ta rtaing mo rapidly that another fit xxi i# feared. Several avalanche* are reported in the Siskiyou mountains. a<Id mg to the bit x/kade there. A Bungling Kxecatton. Montgomery, Ala., Jan. 35—Green Braxton. colored, was hangoi here yesterday for the murder of Lewis Pugh, an agral whit# farmer of this comity, taut May. Hie drop fell prematurely, and Deputy Sheriff (liarIn* Parker fell with Braxton and was (lainfully hurt by contact w ith the irou flaring Braxton diet I of strangulation. Special Fleet lo# Ordered. Albany, Jan. 25.—Governor Hill ha# ordered a special election for mem lier of assembly in the Second district of Monroe, to be held Feb. 18, to fill the vacancy caused by lh# tieath of P. A. Sullivan. Span lab Sn (frag;# Bill. Madrid Jan 25.—By a vote of 41 to SI the chamber of deputies has (Mooed a bill granting the right of suffrage to a1: male (arson# mf Spanish birth of aud akov# th# age of 25 I Years. ERIE STORE Stylish Face Veiling. Mufflers. Scarfs. Cashmere arui Wooden (I loves for ladies, gentlemen and children. Leggins. Woolen Mittens. Fine heavy Woolen Hosiery for ladies, gentlemen and children. Fur Muffs’and Capes. Warm heavy Undertlaniiels for ladies, gentlemen and children. Cloaks, Wraps and Jackets for less than half puk e. Infants' Mittens and Samples Childs1 Plush Cloaks. Shetland Squares. Fascinators, tike. ERIE STORE BARGAINS IN-CUSTOM CLOTHING. BLW MRMIiPrt! SUITS $25 REGULAR PRICE $30. BUSINESS SUITS I $18 AND UPWARD OVERCOATS I AT 20 PER CENT. REDUCTION, TROUSERS! HEAVYWEIGHT. $3.75 and UPWARD. Them pron* y<n*l until Pett y. 15/A. T7»    ll    our VVTV* Cd# JOA!# d^jrkJLd X Cd XX 9 2X0 UKNTKAI. AVKNI’E. SCANDAL IN OSWEGO. An Kttrrnwl; NwnaMtlonal Bitore# Cm* Now on Trial. Oswego, N. Y., Jan. 25.—Til# dlvorr# Knit of Elgar Frost against hi# wife, Mary J. Frost, now on trial here in Justle# Chundi-ill’e court, promtaes to l«i one of the most sciratkmal ranaaa ev#*r triral iii Northern New 5'ork, and one which, owing to the high social Htamliug of the principal#, attract# a great deal of attention. The plaintiff i# a memlier of tit# finn of Front Brothers, for-warder* ami owner* of a large manlier of <amal Ixiat#. Mr# Frost is th# daughter of William Rice, a prominent and rich rominb-sion merchant. Hhe is a handsome brunette, tall and stately, and before her marriage, ten yean* ago, wa# a retiring bell# iii the beat circle of Oswego society. For three years after their marriage Mr. Frost says he lived a happy life. Every wish of hi* wife was gratified ami they lived hi good style. A lieut that time a young commercial traveler named Frank W Thorp made the acquaintance of Mr*. Frost and it ta alleged by lier husband an illegal intimacy sprang up between the two which tasted nearly seven yearn before he found it out. Frost also charge* that hi# wife ha# been intimate with other#, including a young doctor. Mr#. Frost denim all these allegation# and set* up a cross blad of inhuman treatment. She charge* her huKband with having been intimate with hired girls, and to having lavished hi* attention# and money upon A pretty little widow named Carri# Middleton, who*# parent* live a short distance south of this city. More than IOO witness## hav# tx -en *nb(xenarai, a number of whom hare left tile state and for whom warrant# bara been issued. Trains Agata Blocked. Portland, Ore., Jan. 25.—Th# Union Pacific ta again blockaded. Train# coming wast are blocked beyond Green river and thus# going east at Pendleton. It bas liecn mooring heavily here for twenty-four houri For Finest Wall Paper call at Monroe s. A -n. ^ J ■ ■J ■tim. rn ■ ■ . .... .. ■rn ;

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Publication: Dunkirk Evening Observer

Location: Dunkirk, New York

Issue Date: January 25, 1890

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