Dunkirk Evening Observer, January 29, 1890

Dunkirk Evening Observer

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Publication name: Dunkirk Evening Observer

Location: Dunkirk, New York

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Dunkirk Evening Observer (Newspaper) - January 29, 1890, Dunkirk, New York VOL. XIX. REPRESENTA TI VE LOUSINESS HOUSES OF DUNKIRK. 4 NKW RI LING MACHINE for ruling \ all kina* of blanks u the latest audition to the Mechanical department of Dunkirk Printing Com pan 4 LEKANDER’* Coal and Woo*! Yard, Tt** A Central Avenue, opposite Nickel Plate JojOt. AU grades of Itard and Soft Coal, W<M-d| Lumber, Shingles and I^ath. Free ieliv Corre#i*ondenoe for wholesale Iota solicited. Alex. M. MANN, Practical Plumlier, Gas and Steam Fitter. 8 (hmm a1 attention civen to Sanitary Plumbing. Estimates given on Plumbing, Gas Fitting Steam Heating and Hot Air Furnaces. *7 E. Third street. Hr. GIFFORD, 223 and 225 Central Ave. , Arustle Photographer. Instantaneous Photographs of Rabies a specialty. Sitters need not wait for sunshine except for babies. Hook BINDERY -James Irving, Pro* pnetor, No. 16 E. Second street, near Buffalo street, dunkirk, N. Y. Magaiinos, Music, Pamphlets, etc., bound in all styles, orders promptly attended to. All work guaranteed. BURGHER'S CROCKERY HOUSE, SUS Central Avenue. Wholesale and retail dealer in la.wried and Domestic China, Glassware, Ac- J QIAN. H. HARRIS, till Central Ave. Genial eral Insurance, Life, Accident and Fire. Before traveling insure your He in the old reliable “Travelers'.” Heal haute Agent. Loans negotiated on property. C i ll A UT AL'(JC A HOTEL, Kates, $1 per day. Livery and Boarding Staid© in connection. Victor Hider, SSS and SS7 Lion atroce HITI HARRER SHOP I j    Chaa.    Nagle, Prop. Under luke Shore National Bank, ooruer Center and Third streets. A flue stock of Foreign and GomesUc cigars. ION KLIN A SON, center street, Practical horse-shoei a. Particular attention paid to interfering horses. Shoeing of road si I trotting horses a specialty. I) UN KIRK EVENING OHSERVER. Largest daily lo the County. An unequalled advertising medium. Dunkirk engineering company. Formerly bellow A Popple. Manufacturer* of Engines, Boilers, Pulleys, Shafting Hangers, etc. Patterns, Forgings, CasUngs, and Machine Work to order. J \ UN KIRK SHIRT CO., ‘AB, Aft and 2U7 I/ Center street, Manufacturers of the '•Cromwell” and “dunkirk” perfect - Hum* dress blurts. On sale in all leading furnishing, clothing aud dry goods houses in dunkirk. DV. TOOMEY, .    CH    and 436 Lion street, dealer in Flour, Feed, "alt. Baled Hay, Phosphates, etc. Established, ISH. I'RIE HOTEL and dining Saloon, Union ID Depot Easy access to all trains aud business houses. Best accum mods turns for Com* merci a1 Travelers. John J. Murphy, Prop. tx HI.ERS A CO.. Ii    27    aud    HI) K. Third street. Fine Furniture, Cabinet Ware and Up-ooistermg. Picture Frames made to order. ^ D. MATTESON A ©0„ Sui Central Ave., Leaders of Fashion and Gentlemen Outfitter*. | £ ARELL STEAM HEATING CO.. Manufacturers of Steam Healing Apparatus. Sanitary Plumbing a Specialty. H OME STEAM LAUNDRY. Our specialties:    Fine    Shirts,    10c; tiollara, Jo; Cuffs, 4c, and l^ce Curtains. Free ^livery. A W . Cumming*, Arr Center street. ti. OEHM. E. Third st, cor. of Buffalo Manufacturer and dealer in Fine Boot* A Shoo#. Henry weiler's new store, ms k. Third st. Books. Stationery, Musical ln-* lr unsent*, Hagan aes, I >aily audit eekly Papers, and everything pertaining to a first class book storQb Sc boo* Books a specialty. IOU PRINTING of every description and at lowest living rates by Dunkirk Printing Company, 6 and IO E. second SU) JH. VAN BUREN A SON, Fire Life, Accident and General Insuracae. Dealers in Heal Estate ami Loans. Particular attention paid to the care of property collecting rents Ac. 212 Center st.. 2ml floor. M OF ROE’S PHARMACY, SOO Central Avenue Headquarters for Wall Paper Paints. Oils, Ac. PERKINS, J. W„ AJO Center street. Manufacturer and dealer in Hi mess, Saddles, Lindies, collars, Trunks,Wh.pe, Buffalo Boites, I torse Covers. Glove*, kl i tie a* a nd Sleigh Hobe*. I SLUMMING. T. W. Murray, :    337    Lion    street A specialty made of Sanitary Plumbing, cam aud Gas Fitting. Workmanship guar- teaui nteed I) SiitOLTES, I .    17    East    Third    street, Fashionable Tailor. Gentlemen will find It to their advantage to Calion me before purchasing elsewhere. PH. CARY A CO, .    SSS    Lion    street General Hardware,White Lead.Oila.Palater's Supplies, Oil Cloths, Grac te Ware. A special-tyofSherwm William* Pa. ut and Monroe range. ll ULI NG. such as blank-books, ledgers, and all kin<lsof blank* done at Dunkirk Printing Company, 8 and IU E. Second St Rudolph MOLDENHAUER, Cor. Thin! and Buffalo Sta., I realer in Granite, Marble, Flagging and Building Stone. Call on me before buying your sill©-walk. RISLEY A CO, 7 and 2 East Front street Whisky, Wines, Brandies. General Liquor Store for Family Use. Robert m*kay, Lion street near the depot Boarding, Sale, Feed and Livery Stable. Stabling by the day or week on reasonable terms. Reid, J. w, 1*4 Center street Dealer in Musical Instruments and Sewing Machines. We make a specialty of Aret class ■sakes of Pianos and Farrs nd A Votey Organa. SAM J. GIFFORD, IO] Central Ave. (Up stairs), General Insurance and Real Estate Ag *uL Fire, Life, Accident and Live Stock insurance. Prompt attention given to buying and selling Beni Estate. rn c. jones, I #    73 E. Third st, ©or. Deer. Excelsior Meat Market. Fresh, Salt and Smoked Meats, Lard, Sausages, Oysters and Poultry. DUNKIRK. N. Y, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 20, PROFESSIONAL I) T. ROLPH, M. D, Physician and Surgeon, OIB©© over Ly„n*s Drug Store. Kaetdeno©, Central Avenue Telephone No. 2. Call* may lie left at Iron'*. SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT WANTED —An active representative fin the Hartford Life aud Annuity Co in Dunkirk.and in every town in Cha ti ta no un Co. Bu lienor plan. ('heap rate*. Littoral i.inn Address EV KRETT SPM I NO, Gen. Airt. for Western JI. Y,Ail Main st., Biliate, N. Y. O A LESMES Wanted at once. I.... ai <>r 0 Traveling Big Pay. Steady Work, sun k Warranted Quick Selling >|H'( ta’hc- Outfit 1 roe E\pc rn* ihnj Unnecessary. .I as. I \\ mr-NKT, Nursyman, Rochester. N. Y. S TODD A Kl A CO., Pateut Attorneys, 61.'* 7th St, Washington, D C.opp I s. Patentor-5®*', Patent*, Caveat# and He i**uo* secured. * rad** Marks registered All Patent liu*ine*« conducted for moderate Fees. Information Advice and »|»ecial reference* sent on request. 140 KXPKVSRs IV Allyl, "Bf V A N’CK, allowed each month. Btendv employment at home or traveling, No son* it-ing. Dune* delivering and making collections. No Postal Cant*. Address with stalin*. ll A FEU A CO, Piqua, ohio I wish bi» rn ploy a few ladle* on salary to take charge of my busine"* at their home*. Light, very fascinating aud healthful. Wages •IO |>er week. Reference given. Good | av for parttime. Address with stoup. MKS. Mak-ion W auk KU, Louisville Ky. For Kent or Sale. House corner Bemud and Dove streets Newly fitted lip amt iii fine condition. Vt ill •jell on ens? terms. Enquire at lite office of Maniu Heater t <*. TWB>BB8" Elde^Bpo^ amu, stffirN* Y.K. U ouch. ** Oraud 84. New Turk s p ^UPRIGHT -:- GRAND:-. PIANO the ha sd so mh:s t i rill ni t PIA SO Af. I sr FA (J TI IIF/*. Entire I ntkkiokConhtruction EXACTLY LIKE THE (i HAND Piano, and on precisely THE SAME PRINCIPLE. Height 5 ft. I \> iii ; W I* I Hi 5 ft.3 in; Depth 2 ft. 4 in Docs Piano Practice Annoy You? Then get a Meblin A* Sons* Piano with Patent’M littler, which reduces the tone to a minimum. Do you mar the front of the piano with your fingers in playing? The Patent Finger Guard on the Meh-lin & Son*’ Piano prevents that. Do you want a genuine Grand in Upright case? Then the Meblin A Bons' will suit you. Do you like a sweet, full, round, yet mellow tone? Then the Mehlin & Sons' will charm you Have you a taste for the artistic? The case of the Mehlin Sous' 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 «fc Sons* on these points will win your praise. Rut here we must stop.for our limited space will not permit us to mention all the excellent features of these superb instruments and wbtther you intend to purchase or not. we invite you to call and inspect the Melilin A* Sons' Piano for yourself. Reid's Music House 134 Central Avenue, DUNKIRK N.Y. FORMATION OF PARTNERSHIP. Notice I* bcrebv given thai I have taken my son. Kudo!nil Km ii, into partnership with me in tile furniture burin©*#. aud that the business will hereafter be conducted under the firm name of Louis Koch A Son. IX)UI8 KCCP. Drunkenness Or the Liquor Habit, Positively Cured IV ABMIRISTIIIM IR. MAWS' IMBER SPECIFIC. It eta be given ta a cup of coffee or tea. or Hi ar betes of food. without the knowledge of the per-son taking it; It la absolutely barmie"* and will effect a permanent ami speedy cure, w hot he I the patient is a moderate drinker or an alcoholic wreck. IT NEVER FAILS. We GUARANTEE a complete cure in every instance. AS page book FREE Add re** in confidence, MCDEW SPECIFIC CO.-------- BERME HIK COMMITTEE. page i lib Bac sSt.. CincirmatLCf C. C. PENFOLD, MANUFACTURER & IMPORTER. 364 MAIN ST, HUFFALD, N. V. DEALER IN WATCHES md JEWELS!, Clocks. Silverware, Leather Goods, Etc. ES ft VA Visa, GOLD 4 SIL VER PLM TISO W A TC HES, JEWELRY, JKX Buy the Aurora Railroad Watch. Re Frank chairing a •{H'caaJty. F. St* pf. 83 K. Third W BA MOCKKlk, Merchant Tailor, ll* Ceatral A van us A COMPLETE LIVE OF HOLIDAY GOODS 364 MAIN STREET, Opposite Iroquois Hotel, ARGUMENTS FOR ANO AGAINST THE WORLD’S FAIR BILL. Attorney* for Property Owner* Argne That the Hill I* Unconstitutional and Nerd* Modification — l.t-Kmaior Bixby Says It i* a Specular va Schema—Th* Measure Defended by Senator*. Amiant, Jan. 25*.—The senate committee on the world"* fair bean I argument* upon til# world"?* lair bill ye'"ter day. Among those who appeared iii o) •]* silt iou to the Kill were Dwight Olmst©ad ami William W Cook. Semitoi <’autor, in favoring Hi# bill, Maid that the measure bad been very carefully pivjvm-d and that tim majority of (wople favored it. Mr. Cook H|>j**nred for Lucy W. Drexel, Jum©" \\ . Goodwin, J. W. iJefVvster, Maria W. Oiiii"tead ami other* owning over $1,flU0,-OUI) worth of property on Morningside Height". Ile argued that the bill wa" uucon-xtitutiofuil be*-aii.s»* it authorises New York city bi incur indebtedness for other than city I 'in | *• I"***; it antlion/.** a city to give the use of it* property bi a private eorjiornUon; it is a local bill ami it* title does not indicate the vk uai* provisions which are found in the bill itedf: it i^uuojitelitutJonal to condemn land by power of eminent domain for exhibition* or pk*a*ure purims©*; Uh* RIO,OOO,UUU in bond* i>"Ued would I** void and not Collectable; til© projierty holders were in favor of a fair ami would lease their land, but do not want it condemned; latch a bill was never presented bi any legislature; tie1 act should fa* amended ami i el ie Mi l««d ho that iii no ca#* shall a fee Im condemned, and condeinnation should beouly for the term of year* necessary for the propos'd world** fair. Jatmw A. I tearing, another large property hokier, presented snlistunt willy Hie same reason*, asserting that while every I** Iv wa* aux iou* t# have the fair held in New York, they believed that it should be made constitutional. He spoke for owners of Monongah ie Park in fiarticular, and favored the naming of tin? executive committee in tile bill. There i* no provision for restoring the ground* and street- after the fair is over. John Khan- appeared for Mr*. Mary G. Pinckney, the largest property holder affected by the proponed site. His client had given the us? of her land free to the committee, bul now she protested against taking her land in fin*. No {(articular land is designated, but they may luke anything; and what is more infamous, they can go oil indefinitely taking laud, a* Hie lite of tile commission ii* indefinite. The bill has been examined by a great constitutional lawyer, James C. farter, ami he unqualifiedly condemned it a* unconstitutional. Kx-.Senator Bixby said that that there were behind the bill ival estate speculation and schemes of all kinds that w ill appear if the hill i* punted. Tile fall w ill I lear tile chswKt im*j*- tion It is an outrage on the ta*|layers. The commission can take anything from the Battery bi Central park. “lf I was in the semite I would move to strike out the enacting cia nae." bel ta tor Ives, in defense of the hill, said that there was no injustice in it to anybody, for the city coaid not a;q«eal against decisions of the committee any more than could tile property holders. The hill is not unconstitutional mo far us that is concerned. The hill was drawn by mea who understood the constitute (ti. Senator Cantor said that the commissioners were honorable men, perfectly trustworthy ami ti** bill is in the interest of the people. It I* not a scheme at all, but aa admirable measure that should lie passed despite rabid protest*, lf the delay ami hearings asked for bv the opposers wa* granted the fair would Bot be held until IMH. Senator Fannett said that the dirert constitutionality of tile bill could not lie determined by the legislature. He thought that the bill wa* drawn constitutionally and he behav oil tliat public sentiment demanded the bill. Ile thought that {lerliap* the life of the eotnniisxiou might lie limited. He suggested a limit of space and a limit of the power of the commission in securing laud in foe. FEDERATION OF LABOR. First Day** Meeting ef the New York Hint* Branch at Albany. Albany, Jan. ‘A*.—The state branch of til* American Federation of Lalior met yesterday afternoon in this city, ami after appoint- j mg a credential committee and hearing their r»»|K»rt listened to Presklent Ogden’s addrest*. He branded tile ti per cent, clause of the j present prison law a* a device to mislead the j people. He *{*»ke of the urgent need of a , weekly pay hill, and favored the establishment of a state printing oflW. Ballot reform wa* indorsed and ilia eight-liour law wa* urged a* a Is*iii to the workingman. TIm* standing committee* were then an-Muneed and a communication wa* read from •■-President Holler giving emsmrageineiit. The secretary’s re{*»rt showed the financial condition cf the organization to be as follows: Total receipts, |C&)t>.55; disbursements, $*.81.45; l«lai)*t*. $140. IO. Tin* legislative committee rofiorted that an attempt bari l»een made to secure the rejxxil of the half holiday bill, lait it had l»een unsuccessful: Hie action on anti-trust, an*i-peddler, capitol appropriation and female factory insjsctors hills were also referred bi. The rejiort sjioke of the oonfcrem,e with the FantK»rs" albania*, w hich liad licen of lienefit to all. A part of the add pews referring to charges against tim Buffalo Central I^uljor union was referred b> a s|**-ial committee. Tlie meeting was then adjourned until today. Last night a mess meeting upon the eight-bour quest ion wa* beld and there were several address!-*. Guttenberg Race*. New York, Jan. 29.— A large crowd attended the races at Guttenberg yesterday. The weather was pleasant and Hie track in good condition. Tile result# follow; First race, sidling, % mile: Neptunu* first, Carlow aecoad, CapUlooe third; time, 1:2)^'. Hecond race, {mn**, \ niiie: Folsom first.. Benefit second, King Will nm third; time, 1:W?4- Third rtw-e, selling, % mile: Herman first, Harry Faustus *econd, Jiqihet third; time, IKM. * Fourth ra«^», the Jersey Journal liandicap, J£ mile: Pelham first, Binit second, Buoceus third; F.im*. 1:31x^. Fifth nu**, selling, I mile: Came G. first, Top Sa wyer second, Vigilant thinl; time, l:473i- Sixth raiN», % mile; Belmont find. My Own ■eroiKl, Clieeney thin!; time, 1:32. Jnhn W• Blown Dylne. LorisY1LLK, Ky., Jan. 29.—Hon. John Ma" n Bix>wn, the most pronincnt Hepubli-qpn in Kentucky, is dying of pneumonia at hi* bottle in this city. Mr. Blown is one of (tie newt prominent lawyers in this section, and although he ha# never held a jiolitical ort ice la* La* always been prominent in the councils of bis {(arty. When Harrison was elected president Brown was spoken of a# attorney general. He wa* not an applicant for any oflh*?, however. THE CONFESSION IS FAULTY, But Dr. Vincent Thinks th* Fro pox cd Revision Unsatisfactory. New York, Jan. 2V. —In the session of the New York Pnwbytery v eaten lay Rev. J. J. I Sim I r. of Christ Church took a stand against tho report of the lommittee. He said it was the conception of a man Doubted with dyspepsia, lie was opposed, he said, to any <*hange that might be under consideration, claiming that non# could lie made without marring the confession. “We do not want a creed that will suit abnormal, but normal time*. * Dr. Vincent said the confession wa* not adapted to the conditions of the time*. God’* word is for all time* and every aga must adapt itself to it. It is twsude tile mark to tell us that the framers of the Westminster standard* were giants Those men were learned and able, hut scripture is better un der*44N>d to-day than those men under-sUkmI it. “It is most unfortunate when a church symbol (-annot lie made available in the staple work of th« church. There are impn-tuqt featurwa in whi<*h die confession doe* not properly represent tile word of God and the**; feature* ought to lie expunged.” Continuing he Mkt, “The third chapter de-clan's tiiat some men and angels are foror-<lain«'d into everiaslnig death. If (.rod ere®to* na' a Hindoo or a Tartar, a1! well. I have nothing bi say, hut I am not content that God, by tile arbitrary decree of his will, should condemn me to eternal interment iii hell. Paul tells me I Itave no right to reply. I am only a lump of clay in the potter’* hands and lie lias a right bi make me a vessel for lase use* if he choom*. I deny it. I deny it on his ow n representations of his own character, on hi* own invitation to whosever will to |iartak© of the go*|**l of salvation.1* “We have l*s*n urged to vote for the oonfea sion for fear of creating a division. Why, i* it pnfwible that it is not recognised that thi* is already a fai-t. Tile Presbyterian church these last three months has traversed a spare which Kejtarate* her forever from what she was before tl*e last general xitemblj." Dr. ViiHvnt went on to ask why they nliould retain the creed entire. Was it simply bi I ie r| let i la Ie the i lai IU'of Calvin I Was it Calvin who was crucified for us# Wa* it in Calvin we were baptized t At th* conclusion of Dr. Vincent'* speech as many ms five aroar for possession of tile floor. Chairman Sample recognized Dr. Paxton, who stepjied bi the platform amid great objection on the claim that lie had taken up tile till** allotted to other members. The chairman rubs I otherwise aud the doctor took the fhior for ten minutes. “I merely w ish to *ay a few words. We all love Dr. Vincent, but Dr. Vi im wot has evidently not studied the confession, for a simple answer to his w hole sjieech is the confea-*km itself. It is false that the Presbyterian church has cut loose and i# far from wliat it wa*. It seems bi me the men who spoke this afternoon are not for revision, but division.” Dr. Paxton, continuing, said lie did not believe iii compromise iii this matter of the confession. Compromise, he said, wa* the position of a weak and timid mind. Further discussion on hi* part wa* cut short by the chairman. Mc vc ru I other speeches were made. NEGRO SUFFRAGE. Prnfe*«or Austin Phelps Sny* ti run ting It Was a Grave Blunder. Charleston, K. C., Jan. 29.—Professor Austin Phelps of A im lover. Mass , write* as follows to J. C. Hemphill, editor of The New* and Courier: “I wish to thank you for the courtesy aud candor of your criticism an the remarks of Mr. Henry W. Grady ut the Hotel Veiidoine, Boston. If I went able I should like to pursue tile subject in your columns. I should admit some things, and it *1**111* to me that I could prove some other things to th© satisfaction of such a man a* you must lie. But I live with more ‘than one foot in the grave.* It is seldom that I can u#e my pen with any force except when I treat lie the ozone of my *umiiM-r home at Bar liarlior. I have never believed in negro suffrage. Senator Sumner never committed a graver blunder than in drawing the act which legalized it through congress. It ma# not on aet mu ut of statesmanship; it wa* a thing of desiccation. The only palliation is the fact that iii the struggle for its existence tile nation wa* brought into a supreme exigency in which everybody felt that something must be done, yet no!**Iv could tell auytiody what to do. Everything which wa* done struck nature a blow in the face. Ami for that sh© always gave a return blow in grand rage. “We are sure in such an on<Munter to get Hie worst of it. That is what we are suffering to-day and what the end will he God only knows. I shall not lie here to see it, but it would not surprise me if it coat the nation more blood than the civil war did. Tile eruptions of national wrong doing are on a great wale. You thinking men of Ute South liave tile Kvnqiathy of every thinking man at the North. Fifty years ago Professor Muses Stuart of Andover theological seminary, a jiersonal friend of Mr. (’alhotm, foresaw just the present deadlock of affairs and said he •siw no final solution but the surrender of two or three stab's to the exclusive possession of the colored rare. But I liave never lien able bi see that Christianity ('annot make two colors in prolific races live peaceably together a" nature adjusts colors in the rainbow.” Resent! d the Lawyer’s Question. Oh WEDO, N. Y. Jan. 29.—Tile case of Edgar Frost against hts wife, Kale Frost, for divorce which has brought forth many suqirise* here for a week {Mist, developed another sensation yesterday. John J. I a more, one of the counsel for th© plaint iff, asked a witness several questions as bi the character of a sister of Dcjiuty Sheriff W. J. Dempney. The Utter on hearing of this rushed into the court room and planted a heavy blow in the lawyer’* fare. Before the astonished attendant* could recover their wit* Dem ply walked out of tile room aud has not yet been arrested. The law i* being tried lief ore Justice Churchill ami a jury and owing to the prominence of tie- parties i* attracting much attention. Detective* are searching for several missing witnesses. _ An O’.(I Xxii Found Murdered. Belue FO NTE, Pa., Jan. 29. — Andrew Weaver. 65 years of age was found murdered in front of the house of hi* daughter-in-law, Feitte Weaver, aliout three mile from Coburn, thi# county. There was a Large knife wound between the ribs and penetrating the hee.t. Feitte Weaver, Jones Aumail and his nnither, Mrs. Aumail, were arrested and taken lief ore Justice Garthoff, who committed Feitte as the mu rd© re** and the Aumail* a# accessories. TIm^v were Immght nere to jail last evening. There had been quarreling between Weaver sud hi* daughter-in-law- at different times Bid s1m> lias been heard to say that she would cill him if she got the chance. 4 ut tug©# Htirglarised. Glens Falls, N. Y., Jan. 29.—A minibar of cottages at Hulett# Landing have been recently entered by burglars. Among them are those of Frederick Condit of Providence, R. L; James and T. Kitchen of Newark, N. J., and C. O. Kimball of New York city. Rewards of $400 are offered for the detection of the thieves. AIR. GKORGE’S DEFENSE. THE MISSISSIPPI SENATOR ON THE ABERDEEN OUTRAGE. Ha Doesn’t Exrudo th* Perpetrator* of tho Brutal Assault, but 4 latin* That ( nngifM Ha# no Hight to Interfere—A Eulogy on Jeff Davis to Which tL'nator jouruod. Spooner Objects. The debate was continued at Mima length. At ita conclusion the first part of Mr. Gray's amendment wa* agreed to. Mr. Call offered sn amendment (ailing for the )*irUrularM of the hanging of President Harrison in effigy in Indiana, and the hsng-j iug of Pret-ident Cleveland rn effi ry in Kan sas. No action wa# taken on these amend nients and the whola matter weut over till t to-day. After a brief secret session, the senate ad- Washixoton. Jan. 29.—Tho senate yesterday further delwtled *be Chaiuller Mi#*i<i*ip|^ outrage resolution. The direct tax bill wa* passed also. Mr. Morrill inD'odm'ed the bill authorizing the issue of treasury note* on defiosits of silver bullion, and asked it# ref ©retire to tha committee on i.nance; and that a bill prepared by Secretary Windom to the saint purpose lie preset)bd an«l deferred. So ordered. Un nsition of Mr. Sherman senate bill to relieve the treasurer of the United States from the amount now charged to him aud deposited with the several state# wa*taken front the calendar ani j lass** I [The bill authorize* tho a< v<muling officer* of the treasury to credit the treasurer of Die United Stab* with the amount of money standing to hi* debit u J sui the book# of Um» treasury department now unavailable by reason of the deposit of the three instalment# of the surplus revenue with the suites, rut bori zed by sis-t ton# IS and 14 of the act of J un© 28, lK:5tj, the amount# to Im* charged bi an appropriation hereby cre-absl for that purjiose, aggregating $2H,IUI,-H0.J I he direct tax bill wa* Liken up. Mr. Vest expressed hi* opposition bi tho bill, as «lbi also Mr. Berry! who asked for the yea* and nays. Mr. Sherman said its passage would remove a bone of contention aud rejiair un injuo-tire. Mr. Vest said its ]>assage wa# a foregone conclusion, but lie sb##! by his record of oje position and esp»*cially by lTesident Cleveland's veto of the same bill. Mr. Vance offered un amendment, a proposition to refund the cotton tax. Rejected— yeas, 15; nays, 52. Meesrs. Blair bim! Cull opposed til© bill. After further de I wit© the bill |ia*#('d by a vote of 44 to 7. The negative votes were Mewirs. Berry, Blair, Call, Coke, Plumb, Vance and Vest. I 'Hie bill makes it th© duty of the secretary of the treasury bi credit to each state and territory of the United State* and the District of Columbia, a sum ©qual to ail collection# from them under the direct tax bill of 1861.J MR, GEORGE'S SPEEC H. Tile senate then resumed consideration of Mr. Chandlers resolution regarding the ill-treatment of Fan nee at A lien teen, Miss., and Mr. George argued against it, declaring his lielief that it# adoption would lie a serious infraction of the constitution anda very serious encroachment on the right# of the {•eopl© of Mississippi. He quoted decisions of the supreme court in support of hut position, and said there cosild lie no doubt—if the decision* of the supreme c'ourt were bi Is* relied on— tliat the senate, as a {cart of the lawmaking power, had no jurisdiction bi |ia.ss a law bi punish the men who had committed the outrage# at Aberdeen. Mr. George said tliat not only did he condemn the hanging in effigy of any res{ieetable officer of the United States under any conditions or provocation, but in the case of Secretary Proctor there was no provocation for the insult. He had never heard from any southern Democrat any other comment on the conduct of Secretary Proctor, for which that indignity had ticcu attempted to be inflicted u)khi him, except that he had performed a |iaitiful and delicate duty with consideration to th© feelings. the prejudice# even of the people of the South. Mr. George said the resolution sought to blacken the name aud reputation of Die p©(iple of Mississippi, whom he eulogized in til© highest terms, instancing among othter distinguished citizen* of that stat©, Jefferson Duvi», w ho “had never betrayed hi# trust or failed iii the disc barge of his full duty, whether he served the United Blate* or the Confederacy.” He clanned in conclusion that th© pending resolution was without any warrant in the constitution that senator* had sworn bi siq© port. If th© senate w-as to go ou this crusade against the white {leople of Mhtussippi, would it not lie well, he asked, few* th© acuate bi set an example bi that despairing people of an obhcrvuiu'e of the constitution? KEN ATOR SPOONER’* REPLY. Mr. Spooner said that so far as the resolution ap|i©nred on it# face it wa* not an assumption by the senate to deal with crim©#, isolated or general, in the state of Missisnippi. It did not involve the contention that the United States government by any exist mg law, or by any law that could lie constitutionally (Missed, could punitth a man in ita court# for an assault and battery commit ted in the state of Mississippi. Still he wa# not ready to admit that there might not lie cir-cumstaiH'e* in which jurisdiction might lie conferred by congress on court# of the United States to secure a citizen of th© United States hi* constitutional right# of life, liberty and the pursuit of happim'ss, which the state denied him by force and fraud. He wa* glad that the day had come when Ute United States had an attorney general who would take notice of an outrage on an American citizen. He denied that there existed iii the North a feeling of animosity against the South, aud cite I as an evidence of that the fact that long ago all the southern states were represented in faith hon#©# of congress, and t at, bio, mostly by gentlemen who had fought under their Hag and against the American flag. The hanging in effigy of Secretary Proctor brought into the sunlight the indifference bi law and decency in tile South of which the country hail for raauy years had occasion bi complain. Mr. Spooner said that he regretted that the senator from Mississippi (Mr. George) had been called upon bi pronounce a eulogy ou Jefferson Da via It wa# natural that the people of the South should have shown that re-sp»s*t and honor with which they had followed him to th© grave, but to pronounce a eulogy of him in the senate chamber would strike a harsh chord in th© breast# of millions of men throughout the North. The people belie vc I that Davis hod sat in the senate chamber daily aud hourly betraying the highest trust that ever reposed in man. But it was not for that they execrated his memory. It was because they believed hint responsible for tha devilish atrocities perpetrated iii Libby prison and Anders in Ville and Salisbury. Mr. Gray charged Mr. H]moiler with having evaded tile issue raised by Mr. George. The hanging of Secretary Proctor r» effigy was not so great a crime a" the sen ator from Wi»-conrin would have it appear. Recently President Harrison had been hung in effigy in Indiana. He moved an amendment by adding the wo is “and also the letter of instruction to the si*id marshal bi which the report of said marshal was a response and that be ba requested to inform th© senate whether in the alleged assault cm Faunce any right secured to him by the constitution of the United States was invaded of violated.” Mr. Butler moved an amendment calling on the attorney general for th© papers in tha Dudley ( aaa. IN TMH HOUSE. Washington, Jim ’.I).—The fain*© yesterday Iia**ed a bill granting to the city of St. Augustine. Fla , certain public lauds for a (lark. A bill reporbsl f.xmi the committee on invalid (tensions wa* passed providing that in ('ase# of peiiMion chum# of de|*‘iideitt parenta, it shall only be ne<'assary to show to Die (ien-sioti office that the |«ar©nU are without otiier means of supimrt than manual lalmr. The Ie hisn tabled the motion bi reconsider the bill |*is"«d Monday providing for tbs en.H*timi of United States prisons. Mr. Dorsey of Nebraska, from the committee on linking and currency, rejiorted a bill to provide for the lhku * of circulating notes to national liankmg associations. [The bill provide* for tile issue bi national Imnks of circulation equal to the (mr amount of fa md* deftosited a# security, but not in eziss#* of caj (ital stock J Mi id in.] Mr. Horsey explained the provisions of the bill. Mr. Bland of Missouri opposed the bill. He fadieved that the government itself should isfciie money—treasury note*, instead of bonk mites. Mr. Anderson of Kansas op|Mi#ad the bill. He w a# naturally opjmned, he said, to tile control by the national banks of the money of the country. Mr. < "beadle of Indiana supjiorted tbs bill. No holder of ii national faink note had ever lost a dollar by the *ysteiii. It was safer to rest the circulation on this system than on the caprice of congress!. Mr. Roe of Arkansasopjmw*I the bill as antagonistic bi the free (Millage of silver and an effort on the jtfirt of the national fatnks to increase the price of the bonds held by them. Mr. Cannon of Illinois gave notice of a pre»-posed sn list itll to for the bill, provkl ng tliat national iMinks now organized or hereafter organised, shall not require bi keep on deposit, or dt'(MK,it with tile United State# trisi.s-urer, bonds in excess of $1,0U0 as security for their circulating note#, but such bank* shall keep on defmsit, or dejKisit the amount of bonds herein required; and Milch of tho#© banks having d©|io"it©d famds in ©ximsk of this Mite aint are authorized to reduce tlieir circulation by the di'jsisit of lawful money a* provided by law, provided that tin* amount of such circulating notes shall not exceed in any case iR) |#*r cent, of the famd* dedicated a* herein provided. The bill then went over and t he house adjourned. THE BILL COMPLETED. Result ut th# Labors of th© K peel a I Committee on the Wield’# Fair. Washington, Jan. 29.—1The sub-committee of the Kjiecittl house committee on the world's fair 1ms completed the world’s fair bill and it will fa* re|#>rted to the full committee. It i# made up childly of section* taken from the bills introduced by Mr. Adams aud Mr. Flower, with occasional extract# from the bill of Mr. Frank. It is to lie calks I: “A bill to provide for celebrating the tooth anniversary of the dt#covery of America by Columbus, by holding an international exhibition of art#, sciences, manufacture#, and the products of the soil, mine and sea." Tin* time of opening the fair and the place where it is to fa* held are not mentioned in the bill. Th© bill begins with a long preamble setting forth the appropriateness of celebrating the tooth anniversary of th© discovery of America by holding un exhibition of national and international character. A commission i* to I** cleated composed of two reprementatives of en* Ii of the states to lie eh(wen by the governor* of three states; one from ewh territory and the District of Columbia, and a sufficient untidier to be chosen by the city in which the fair is to be held. This commission is to fa> created into a corporation with full powers a- such. The coml Hiss inners are to lie a]*)* anted within thirty days of the passage of tile net. Til® commission i* to hold it# meeting in the city where tile fair is to lie held. Articles imjmrted from foreign countries for exhibition at the fair are to Ie admitted free of duty, and in connection with iii© admission of foreign good# $.50.(NR) is appropriated. Tile commission is to fix the day on which the exhibition is to Is* ojo'/icd and to arrange a program for tile opening. Th© president and the secretary of state are to auiiouiice the exhibition to foreign countries by proclamation. Bu I script inns to th© stock of th© exhibition are to Ii# received in the sum of $ J1,000,000 and $.5,000,000 is to be pledged before the cnntriiK'ioti can do any art. It is provided that the first meeting of the commission is to lie held thirty day* after the apjmintment, w hen books of capital stock are to lie opened. Th© officers of the exhibition are to hold office for one year. The commission is bi prepare a classification of exhibit#. It is to have ti#' right to issue famds. The certificates of stock are to lie issued by the secretary of tint treasury and provision is made against th**ir tieing counterfeited. Tho commission re empowered to convert ita property into cash at the close of the exhibition. It is to regilt from time to time to the president. Th© corporation is to terminate Jan. I, 189*. Toe Unit I States is to lie free from any liability for tile debt# for the exhibition. Bitt $ I,UUU,(JOO is to be appropriated by the government to assist it. Provision is made for u government exhibit. Congress la to have the right to alter, amend or repeal this act at any time. The friends of Washington on the committee will submit a separate hill and a minority report, opposing the financial scheme propoaed. It is expected that the reports will lie ready to go through the house Thursday.    _ R©v©n Ulmrrni Killed. RrNBFRY, Pa., Jan. 29.—A gang of Italians, Pole© and Hungarians, who were employed in widening the road!**! of the Shamokin, Sunbury and Lewisburg railroad, retired to await att explosion. For some unexplained reason only two of Die blast# exploded. Th© men did not know this, however, and had returnisl to their work when the thinl blast exploded, and they were hurled in all directions. Three of the men were instantly kilted, four fatally injured and a dozen others more or leas injured, the recovery of two of them being doubtful. Another Italian is minings and it i* thought he is under the debris, although it ha* faun aln# sit cleared away. OII Tanks Hurtled. New York, Jan. 29.—By an explosion at the Htandard Oil Works at Hunter's Point five tanks of oil were burned. The lo©* is from $150, IX JO to *2iXMMJ0. The report# that several workmen had I*-en kilted were unfounded. No one was injured. Tile dense smoke caused by the burning oil caused great consternation in th© neighborhood, but at iiL the tire w a* under control. LORD HARTINGTON UNABLE TO LEAD THEM NEXT SESSION. The Chamb'-rlwtn and James Enctiows Fighting for Supremacy' Is the Satisfaction of the OladitunUni—Csrl Dun* raven Will Try ta .Stamp Oat th* Sweating System. London, Jan. 29,-The now certain absence of the Marquis of Hartington from ilia o|*>ning of the coining session of parliament, enforced upon him by hts rts'ent illnes# and d©|iartur« for th© continent to recuperate, is productive of ill n>sitlt« which threaten more serious consequences thaa the mere kws of it# leader at a critical tim© would naturally en tail upon a political party. It had ne stealer I (©come an al** Jut© (vrtamty that 1/ird Hiii’t-i ugh ai could not be preiwNtt at the o|Miiiing of the lieu"© than the factions of the Unionist party headed n*#(ie©ti rely by Hir Henry James and Mr. Jow'pla ("hat liber lain, began a contention which ha* since devekqied into a downright fight to dctetuiin© which of the two was entitled to the ad interim leadership •f the dissident |(arty. The Unionist party, by reason of it* setlmrk* at the byeclections aud th© diversity of views beld by it# principal meiulMrs on questions of vital imperial*'© i* none too cohesive at the fasd and the Uoii-sarvativ«'# view with feelings of alarm the pre sent squabble for l(<ader*liip, fearing a split which will give the more lukewarm of tho Unionist# tis' opportunity they ha' e long sought to creep flack into the GladsUaiiitit fold. TG STAMP OFT THE SWEATT STO RYS TSM. Th** Earl of Dunraven has undertaken a vigorous ta rn | align agaiust tile sweating sye-tetn. A deputation of East End tailoix waitoi ii|m(ti him yesterday to enlist his in.ffu-eti(*e in thcir^fa'half, claiming that through the operati((n of the pernicious syf.tem in vogue, despite the effort# hitherto made to suppress it, they were reduced to the verge of starvation. Hi* lonfahip promised bi lose no time in setting on f(#it measures calculated to alleviate tfa'ir distress and crush tho eau"© of it. DR. TANNER CONVICTED AGAIN. The irrepressible Dr. Tanner, member of th© house of (SHUmoll* for Mid-Cork, is again an inmate of an Irish jail. On the occasion of th© recent consideration and passage by th© (kirk board of guardian# of a resolution expressing confidence in Mr. Parnell, Dr. Tanner indulged in an insulting tirade against Mr. Smith Barry, the notorious Irish rnek-rciiter. For this the latter had Tanner arrested, aud he was arraigned before a magistrate and sentenced to three months’ imprisonment. from which sentence Tanner ap-poaiod. NO ALLIANCE FORMED. The statement tluit an alliance lias tem formed between Germany and Belgium, which lins lieen industriously circulated by th© French press, i# ('inphatk’ally tb'tiiud by th© Belgian minister at Paris, who declared that there never has been any ground for even th© suspicion of un agreement. Th© ho|te which has fasui entertained in not ne quarters of the safety of the National line steamship Erin and her ultimate arrival lier# is now uliundoin'd aud th© ship is given up for lost. The ill 11©** from which Count And rn *#y has lately suffer*si im now pronounced critical. His muih have lMy*n summoned bi the faslsid© of thi'ir father and hi# physician intimate their lielief that tifs death is only a quostioi* of hours. Th© city of ( awl is fiiNslcd by the overflowing of the river Fulda bi such an extent us to cause a complete suspension of trad ic. During th** year I.sun th * district of Chemnitz, Saxony, exported ID, UU J,1 MJI) worth of g(*>i* to the I' I lit*** I State; aloin. A UnbeiGt Demonstration' Belfast, Jan. 29.—The Unionist demonstration in honor of tin* late viceroy of lr© land, th*- Marquis of Londonderry, held here yesterday, was wus-essful ©veil lieyond ex-{KS'tation. The Duke of Abereom presided. Tlirts* tlioiisund persons were present and th© process lings wore conducted amid unalsttabl© enthusiasm. A nttmlier of county addr •*©(•* were presented to tue Marquis of I/HMlonderry expressive of appreciation of hi* administration und condemnation of thn©« who (lersiKt-ently antagonized his effort# bi promote the welfare of the country. It wa* a typical Grange mal iii ©station throughout. It nifty I»p Mftfely snit! that our iipw and elegant ntock of Krilljfoidpries wits never expelled iii Dunkirk. We have them nil ready, and not ti piece remaiiiH from our former stocks. This gives you the best nd* vantage offered you anywhere in this all important line of fine aud sensible designs and choicest patterns of Km broid-pries and Inserting^. Allovers and hemstitched, with neat tucking combined, iu all making a most desirable selection. if INB JAACKS FOH PA HTY USE. Shoulder lengths of fine silk Jersey Mitts, choice in tints. Undressed Moustjue-taire Kid Gloves, in black, ti rub, tans, browns and grays. All sizes, with newest fancy stitched backs,neat and stylish. The pricks are only 95c and $1.20 pel pair. The latter equal to eight buttons. A full assortment of tin* Celebrated 1\ Centenier*! Kid Gloves iii itll the desirable shades can be found among our big line. Beautiful fancy Kuching. Ladies’fine Corsets. The C. I\ Corset for fine wear is the lavorite corset. The handsomest Face Veiling; the newest and most stylish iii the market can bt* found here. Madonna Cotton and Barbour’s genuine Irish Flax Thread for lace work. Ladies’ fine Hosiery and Handkerchiefs. ERIE STOKE. BARGAINS “ INtOSTOM CLOTHING. JBL A REVOLTING CRIME. A Canadian Clergyman Charged with !>©> t»uHelling Twenty Young Ruya. Ottawa, Jan. 'Ai.—The government has just I ©sui mad© acquainted with one of the moat revolting revelation# ever brought to light in t’unaila. The matter wa* itneartJuvl in connection w ith the proponed women and girls purity hill introduced this #e##ion by Sir John Tlioiii|ison, minister of justice. A prominent member of {xirliameut a few day# ago received a letter from a justice of the Iitwx.' in the province of Ontario giving a detailed accoil ut of the occurrence. This letter was immediately handed to the minister of justice, who brought th© matter to til© notice of the government. The letter cot I ta ii led a sworn declaration to ti ic following fact#: A young Church of England clergyman in a populous |(arish in the western portion of the province of Ontario was brought fa'for© the magistrate in question on five charges of deliauchery of small boys. The evidence taken in the cases was of ho revolting a character a* to prevent it# fa*ing puhltehed. In four of th© cas**s, because til© boys had riot resisted tile infamous pix(posals of the fiend, the charges were dismissed. In the last case he wa# found guilty and sentenced bi three months in jail, this tieing th© severest sen-tem*' the law allows. From th© statement# made to th© authorities in til© course of the trial it ap(>©flrs that this fiend in th© garb of a clergyman de-liauched not ltsw than twenty young faiys in that vicinity. Th© revolting offenses were committed in tile church vestry and th© evident went to show that many of th© victims were of more tender years than those mentioned at til© trial. Th© detail# of the horrible occurrence# were whispered around among the memfani of liarliaiiient and create! a profound sensation. It is undersbiod tile government intends taking the matter up at once ami ap|x>inting a commission bi take ail the evidence in every caus© w **h a view to inflicting upon the man a more severe punishment. Sir John Thompson admitted to your cor-re«(#indent that til© particulars given ar© correct. II© was of th© opinion that th© know ledge of th© fact# of th© case will insure th© passage of the purity bill, which provide# for tile flogging of parties found guilty of debauching young boys and girl*. BIAIX WOH-TiD Iiprtnl iOIK $25 REGULAR PfUCE $30. BUSINESS SUITS! $18 AND UPWARD. OVERCOATS I AT 20 PIR CENT. REDUCTION. TROUSERS! HEAVYWEIGHT. $3.75 and UP WARD. Thew prier* (jinni until Veb'y. 15th. E. A. SALYER, 22tJ CENTRAL AVENUE. THE MARKETS. New York Money Market. Nxw York. Jan *• Money cloned at 1*4 per cent., yesterday, the lowest rat© of th© day. Til© highest rate wee ■Me'- Exchange cl<c©*d steady; (Hinted rates, ft &4<?h IHM; actual rates, $4 8H>4 for sixty days sad f I 8?Vs for demand. Government# closed steady; currency (is, 1,18 bid. 4* coup., I 24; 4q,# do. I Qi%. Pa- I th; r#ilroad tMind# closed as follows: Union Pacific firsts, I ll1, hid; do staking funds, LiftJ4 hid; Central*, I I:% hid. Kunners et New Orleans. Ne* Orucanii, Jan. 29.—Fit st rare yeeter- day, % mil©:    Bonnie    King I, Hkobeloff 2, Zek© Hardy 3. Time LIS. Second race, selling, 9-16 mil©: Rosa Pearl I. Merry Girl 2, Winnie Davis 3. Time.56%, very fast. Thinl rec©, wiling, % mile:    Creole    I, Florin© 2, Germanic 3. Tim© 1.02. Fourth re'*©, bemfarxp, 13-16 mile:    Cot Gore I. Somerset 2. U<»a L 3. Tun* 1.2$. New York Produce Exchange. New Yosx, Jan ft. FLOUR—Closed weak and dull yester ley. Fine grades winter $2 00 0.2 »V. do, spring. $180 ti 2.10; supi'iflne winter. $9 90'<e2.90: do spring, f .'.10a? 40: extra No 2 winter, JH.flD'VfcJl.JO; de spiing    90; extra No. I winter, $4.15^$ 4 40; do spring, IX 10-c 4 50. city mill extrse $4,304x490 for West bidi- * Southern flour closed steady; trad© arni family extras $3.00 8b 4.45. W11 KAT—Option# were more ectire and firm and i rice# closed    higher.    Tile    butle    bad til© up|ier hand throughout w bde the beers ap-peare i very timid. Hpnt kits closed firmer. 8po4 wire of No. 2 red winter. HOM to flflc; Ro. t do.    ungraded red. 78it,79o. CORN—Options were wee’* at the opening and decline i Vt't-Vsc, but later in the day became steady aud closed ad some recovery. Bpot iota closed weak. Spot sates ef No I mixed, 38% ^37c: steamer do 36% to 38c; low mixed, 38%C- OATH — Options were guiet end week, ee-peoially for JaniDry, which sold aff ie os promising prospect# of good receipts. Hpot iota cUsmkI weak and ^ to Ic lower Blot sales No. I white, Vic No. z do. &2li%c; do inir*d. 30c; No. a do, ma. RYE-Dull. BARLEY Nominal. PORK- Dud and weaker; tne*x $10.50®ll.Ii for new. LARD—Clo-©d quiet Fob.. J«.20® 6 28; Man®, $6 A) May, $6 42 al 4V BUTTER- Steady ; creamery eastern, do W"s:©rn, JA Ti -7c Cli EFXK Quiet factory New York der, lU%q,U^sc; western, For Finest Wall Paper call at MonroWt ;

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