Dunkirk Evening Observer, January 31, 1890

Dunkirk Evening Observer

January 31, 1890

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Issue date: Friday, January 31, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Thursday, January 30, 1890

Next edition: Saturday, February 1, 1890

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Publication name: Dunkirk Evening Observer

Location: Dunkirk, New York

Pages available: 160,949

Years available: 1882 - 1989

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Dunkirk Evening Observer (Newspaper) - January 31, 1890, Dunkirk, New York VOL. XIX. 3 UEPRESENTA TI VE USINESS HOUSES OF DUNKIRK. \nrw Kl'LINU MACH I TCK for ruling alt kln«Ik of blank- is the latest audition lo tin Mecbaoieal Department of Dunkirk Printing Coat pan I y \ am»KH*S Coal ami Wood Yard, t»* A “Ventral Avenue, opposite Nickel Plate in    ...    —«— Marti Iou*. AH (metes. of Man! ami Soft Coal, * «dt Lumber. shingle* *“*1 I-ath. t rec ieii? cvm.*»pon#tenoe for wLoleaale Iota •olid led. 1.BX. M. MANN, Practical Plumber, Gas \ ’ an i Vteaui Pitter. (Special attention .*.n to eaniury P»uu»bmg. Estimate* given an Plumbing, Gas Filling, >team licaling aud Mat Air V uranous. 27 E. Third street. I) K. GIFFORD, 128 and *25 Central Are. », Amalic Photographer. Instantaneous pt,olograph* of Ba bi ca a specially. Sitter* D*i I not wait for tunahine except for balnea lr B(MIK KINGERY—J AM KH Irving, Proprietor, No. 18 K. Second street, near Bullit* »Lreet, Huuktrk, N. Y. Magazines, Mu-*iC Pauiphleta, etc., bound in all styles. ordera prompt!) attended to. All work guaranteed. dlttUKK'8 CHOCML ERY HOUSE, >    3U6    Central    Avenue Wholesale and retail dealer in lmi»orted and domestic China, Glassware. Ac. O' -i ll AS. H. HARKIN. Mil Central Are. Geu-^ oral inaurauce, Life, Accident and Fire. Before traveling insure Tour He in the old reliable “Travelers'/' Ileal Estate Agent, i,.-ana negotiated on property. / )UAt’TAl'yt'A HOTEL, yj    Kates,    SI    per    day. Livery and Boarding Stable in connection. Victor Bider, SSS and 237 Lion street. C OTY HARRE It NOOF /    Chaa.    Nagle, Prop.. I il ler Lake Shore National Bank, corner Center and Third streets. A flue stock of foreign and Domes tie cigars. CUIN KLIN A NON. t    33s    Center street. Practical horse-ahoera. Particular attention paid to interfering horses, shoeing of road ii i trotting horses a specialty. I) UN KIRK EVENING OBSERVER. Largest Daily in the County. An unequalled advertising medium. Dunkirk engineering company. Formerly sellew A Popple. Manufacturers of Bagmen, Boilers* Pulleys, Shafting Hangers, etcT Patterns, Forgings, Castings, and Machine Work to order. I i I N KIRK NHI RT CO., *», *U6 and MI I f Center street, Manufacturers of the ‘Cromwell’’ and "Dunkirk’’ perfect - fltting Press shirts. On sale in all leading furnishing, clothing aud dry goods bouses in Dunkirk. OF. TOOMEY, .    484    and 436 Lion street, Dealer in Flour, Feed, .'ait. Baled Hay. Thee* I nates, etc. Established. 1877. I * KIE HOTEL and Dining Ii Depot. Easy access to all trains aud business houses. Best accommodations for toiu-cercial Travelers. John J. Murphy, Prop. K y HUE RN A CO.. 27 aud 22 K Third atroet. rme Furniture, Cabinet Ware and Upholstering. Picture Frames made to order. M U. MATTESON A CO„ r .    ^    4 aul Central Ava, Leaders of Fashion an<l Gentlemen Outfittera J ARELL STEAM HEATING CO.. Manufacturers of Steam Heating Apparatua Sanitary Plumbing a Specialty. OME STEAM LAUNDRY. hr our specialties:    Fine    Shirts,    10c; Collars, Ic; Cuffs, 4c, and Late Curtains. Free Delivery. A W. Cummings, *07 Center street. J I K. OEHM, E. Thin! st., cor. of Buffalo tt inufacturer and dealer in Fine Boots A Shoes. Henry weilek’s new stoke, bis e. Thin! sh Books, stationery, Musical In-•irutneiit.-,Magalia©*,Daily aud n eeklv Papers, sad every thing pertaining to a first class book •torts School Books a specialty. IOU PRINTING of every description and at lowest living rates by lowest living rates by Dunkirk Printing Company, 6 aud IO E. Second SL| JU. VAN BUREN A NON, Fire Life, • Accident and General Insurant*. Dealer* in Real Estate and Loans. Particular attention paid to the care of property collecting rents Ac. 212 Center st., iud floor. ^0>B0E’3 PHARMACY, 300 Central Avenue Headquarters for Wall Paper Paints. Oils, Ac. DENKINS, J. W, *09 Center street. Manufacturer and dealer in Harness. Saddles, bridles, Cid (ars. Trunks.** b ps, Buffalo Boites, Horse Covers, Gloves.Mitteus and sleigh Bol«ea B. CARY A CXE, SSS Lion street General Hardware.White l.ea«U>ila^*ainter's Supplies, Oil Cloths, Granite Ware. A specially ;of8bez    “ Sherwin Williams Pa ut and Monroe range. R CLING, such as blank-ltooks, ledgers, and ail kiudsof blank* done at Dunkirk Priming Company, 8 anti IO E. Second st Rudolph MOLDENHAUER, Cor. Third and Buffalo SU., Dealer in Granite, Marble, Flagging and Building Stone. Call on ms before buying ufo---- your side-walk. ll ISLEY A OB 7 and 9 East Front street Whisky, Wmes, Brandies. General Liquor Store for Family Use. I* RO PENK I ON AI. II T. BOL PH, M. D., I >LUMH1NO. T. W. Murray, 387 Lion street A specialty made of Sanitary Plumbing, team ami Gas Fitting. W orkmanship guar-aieed.    ^ 1> SCHOLTE*. I ,    17    East    Third    street Fashionable Tailor. Gentlemen will find it to their advantage to call on me before purchasing elsewhere. Robert m’kay, Lion street, sear the depot Boarding, Sale, Foeti anti Livery Stable. Stabling by the day or week on reasonable terms Held, J. w„ 1*4 Center street * Dealer in Musical Instruments and Sewing Machines. W e make a specialty of first class makes of Pianos and Farrand A Voter Organa. Physician and Surgeon, Office over Lynn’s Drug Store. Evidence. Central Avenue. Telephone No. 9. Calle mat lie left at I you’n. SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT SAM J. GIFFORD. 301 Central Ave. (Up stairs), General I na u ran ce and Real Estate Agent Fire, Life, Accident, and Live Stock Insurance. Prompt attention givsa to buying and selling Beal Estate. WANTM>-An active n-pr.-rnt.vnvc for the Hartford l.i ic and A   (•«, m, Dunkirk .and in every town rn t.bantwuquiCo. Superior plan. Cheap rate*. I.ibeial lei nit. Address EVERETT SPRING, Gen. Agt for W estern N. Y.,2« Main *t, Bufalo. N V. SA I, K>M K N Wantcl at once. Local or 1 Traveling Big Par. >tradv Work. Mock ►♦••Sa 111    A    I ,    ___-L    ..if.    a „ Warranted Quick Selling Specialties. <tiitflt rice. E v(*-n«-»r© L unc# e*vnry .Ia».K.W iiit-NMY, Nuns) man, K#*clH>t©r, N. V. O I ODD A H I A CO., Patent Attorney *, hi;. 7th oSt, w arlington, 1» t .opp I s. Patcutttf-flce. Patents, Caveats aud Be iauet secured. J rad© Mnrks registered. All Patent busine** con#! lined for moderate Fees. Information. Advice aud »|.ecial iv Ie roe oes sent on reduced. VlQl^ALABY. 34) EXPENSES IN Al>-v'nf * ANX K, ail*.we*I each mouth, bteadv employment at h#*ui© or traveling. No solicit-ing. Duties delivering and making collections. No Postal Cards. Address mill sump. HA FEU JU CO., Piqua, Ohio. {wish to employ a fe , charge of my business at their ladies on salary to take homes Light, very fascinating aud healthful. Wag.* $10 per w eek. Be fen-nee irdfc-n. Go.*! oav for TC. JONEN, 70 E. Third st, cor. Deer. Excelsior Meat Market. Fresh, Salt and Smoked Meats. Lard. Sa usa gas. Oysters and Poultry* part time. Address with st .nip. ion W alker, Louisville Hy. Mrs. Men tor Relit or Sale. House corner Second and Dove streets Newly lilted up and in flue condition Will sell on ease lei ins. Enquire at the office of Martin Hester to. xUPRIG-HT GRAND:-. PIANO THE HANDSOMEST I ['RIGHT "TIANO MA NU FACTVII EU. E .VTI HK INTERIOR ( \ INSTR It TI ON EXACTLY LIKE THE (IRANI) Piano, and on precisely THE SAME PRINCIPLE. Height 3 ft IX in; Width 5 ft.3 ir ; Depth 2 ft! n Does Piano Practice Annoy You? Then get a Mchlin & Sons’Piano with Patent,Muffler, which reduce# the tone to a minimum Do you mar the front of the piano with your lingers in playing? The Patent FingerGuard on the Meh-lin & Sons' Piano prevents that. Do you want a genuine Grand in Upright case? Then the Mehlin *fc Sons' will suit you. Do you like a sweet, full, round, yet mellow tone? Then the Mehlin A Sons’ will charm you Have 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 tit for a palace. Do you want a piano of extraordinary singing quality, and delicacy of touch? The Mehlin A Sons’ 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 A Sons' Piano for yourself. Reid’s Music House 134 Central Avenue. DUNKIRK. N.Y. FORMATION OF PARTNERSHIP. Notice I* herebv given that I have taken my ann, Rudolph Koch, into partnership With me in uie furniture busine**, and that the business „ill hereafter I*- conducted under the limn name of Loin* Koch*A Son. Loris Roof. Drunkenness AL. •    ^    Li    aa    las#    sa    I#:*    ai    A    I    W DUNKIRK, N. Y , FRIDAY. JANUARY 31, 1800. BEDLAM IN THE HOUSH THE HEATED DEBATE OVER THE RULES CONTINUED. Mr. McKinley Explain* That Thing* Have 1 hanged N'nee the Republican* We re in Hie Minority—No Noble Purpose Nerved by Filibastcring—Speaker Heed Denounced a* a Tyrant. Washington, Jan SI.—The galleries of th** bouw** were crowded yesterday in antic!-pattern of a resumption of Wadomky'i con- tftit. Mr. Hrerkinndge of Kentucky sounded the preliminary war cry of the Den**-rnta. The clerk in reading lim journal omitted tin* ham*n of thoNe not vol Lug on til** question of ('onsideration WedmwJay. I his br»»ught Mr. Breckinridge hi hi* feet shouting for recvijriii-ti«»ti. lie »l» niani**tl that the name* of those not voting should be ivoontad in attonlaiMV with tl»e l uktti. The Quaker a*»enteJ to Hie request mid the coms-tiofi was made. When the reading of the journal was over several tut'Utlters were on their feet. Tlie speaker recognized Mr. McKinley, who recognized that the journal be approved aiel demanded Hie previous question. Mr. Bhuicltard of louisiana, tailing at the b*p of his yoke mo as to lie heard ab ive tile din, said he nww to a question of privilege. Tile quaker refused to recognize him and put tile question mi the a[>proval (rf the journal amid shouts of disapproval from the Democrat*. Mr. Springer of Illinois, one of the Democratic leaders, managed to make himself heard before the speaker made his deciaon ou the vote. He said he moved that the house adjourn before Mr. McKinley’s motion wa* (Hit, and the qieakcr wa* obliged to jolt tile motion to adjourn liefore the house. Mr. Bland demanded re*agnition. A dozen other Dcmorrata were six Kiting for the same privilege. Finding that he was not recognized Mr. Bland cried out that he wished to make a correction in the journal, a right that every representative liad. Tile qieaker’s furtlier ndusal to re*>ogni»e Mr. Bland callo I forth shoot* loud atal long frmn the Detno-crat* and Mr. Bland, shaking hi* fist in the direction of th** *|ieaker‘sde*k. ma*ie some unintelligible remark* at the top of hi* voice that were clearly uncomplimentary to Mr. Uiwl. [It is understood that Mr. Bland said. Ymi are the meanest tyrant that ever presided «iver a legislative Is sly aud I denounce —.”1 After the confusion had beearn* less intense tin' speaker put Mr. Springer * motion to adjourn. Mr. McKinley detnanded the yeas ami nays, and they were ordered. The roll call dis-cioaed a strict i«arty roto ain! the motnm w a* defeat**d—nays, 160; yeas, 142. Mr. McKinley demainletl the previous question on the apjiToval of Ute joumid. aud the yea* and nays wen* ordered on demand of Mr. Carlisle. While the** proceedings were going on Mcouting (lartkvi had been amt out after recreant members and little squad* lie-gan to isitue in. The L)enK»crat* refrained from voting on the roll call. Wbcu the roll call wa* finished it w as evident that a quorum hail not voted. The qieeker then followed his pn«'<eeding of Wednesday by reeling a list of names of Democrats present who had not voted, and dectansl that a quorum was in the house ami that the previous question was sustained. Jeers and groan* came from the Democrats; cheer* an*I hand--chipping from the Republic)!*. Mr. Springer rose to a question of privilege but Hie speaker refused to recognize him, lie-cause the clerk had already begun to call the roll on the motion of Mr. McKinley to approve the journal. Mr. Breckenridge of Kentucky, with vehement gestures, rejieated his remarks of Wtslnesday, denouncing Mr. Heeds action as revolutionary. All this time the roll call was going on and the Democrats enlivened the pr«speedings by shouting “Question,” “Question,” “What’s the quest ion:” Mr. Carlisle was Anally recognis'd and the roll (all w a* suspended. Mr. Carlisle said there wa* my much confusion that nothing could I# heard, and to Mn* tile *|**aker replied that it seemed to him that the disorder came from the gentlemen who were demanding order. A cheer from the Republicans echoed his remarks. Mr. Recd then stated that tin* question was on the adoption of Mr. M' Kinley’s motion toapprove the journal, ami the roll tall was proceeded with, the Democrats, a* before, attaining from voting. At the conclusion of the roll call. the s|leaker annotine**I tliat a number of iJemo-crut* were in their seats, giving their name* and d*s-!ared a quorum present The yeas, lie announced, were BL’, the nays I. lie tlorlarad the journal adopted. “I ap]sal from that decision,” cried Mr. Springer. The shaker refused to recognize him and Mr McKinley arose and pro*x**>!*-1 to speak. Without minding Mr. McKinley, Mr. Springer continued to s]*eak at the top of his von*. “The gent!* luau from Illinois i* n**t in order,** said the speaker. “I am in order.” crud Mr. Springer. “The gentleman wail take his seat,” said the Speaker. Or the Liquor Habit, Positively Cured IT AlHtaiSTIIlRi M. MAIIES' MISIR SFCCirifl* can bs Rhsn In a cup cf cots* or tss. or In sr Metes of food. without tho knowledge of the Iverson taking it; It Is absolutely harmless and w.ll affect a permanent and speedy cure, whet bel the patient Is a moderate danker or an airfoilr wreck, it HEVER FAILS. We GUARANTEE a complete cure In every Instance. 48 page book Address In confidence, SPECIFIC CO.. 183 Race St Cincinni!!.D C. C. PENFOLD, MANUFACTURER 4 IMPORTER. 364 MAIN STm BUFFALO, N. Y. DKALKK IN WATCHES md JEWELS? Clocks, Silverware, leather Good*. Etc, wouldn’t sit down “I will not take my seat,” said Mr Springer. “Tiler* arc no rule* to make me take my neat." Bbout** giv t« I thi- nail/ aiel the acme that rtv ulk d any «>f th»’.?e etui* ted W«la -day began. Mi. McKinley <x>ntinued to s|*ak on Hie qihstMiu rniM-il al**ut the jiower of the quaker to ciniut niemlaim as present who n*fustd to vote, in or.ice to araire a quorum. Mr. Springer in quick tones continued to deny that he w a* out of arder. He was cheered by th** Democrat* and th** galleries. A lull enabled Mr. Bland of Mt**»uri to rise to protest against the non-*sm«tiiutn>a of Mr. Springer. He we declared out of order by the «]**«ker. “I am iii order,” erie*! Mr. Bland, excitedly, j amid admiring cheer* from his colleaguea I Thing* began to quiet down, when Mr. Mc-Un wry of Kentucky t leu sanded recognition and prtxtwded to make ord**r out of clia<i* by explaining bow matters stood, and asking that Mr. Springer be recognized. This request the speak*-!* granted and M r. Springer state*l his grievant. He deniamlal a coelection of the rectuxl. holding that it was the privilege of every member to see tliat lie was correctly recorded in it. The speaker sustained Mr. Springer and the latter sat down without further interference. Mr. McKinley th»*n continued his remarks. He reviews I the procvdlings *rf Wedmwdxy, ootitemling that the speaker, in c«*unting the Dien.bern w ho refused to vote as present, bad violate*! no rule of parliamentary law. A parliamentary controversy ensued during Mr. M* Kmh y’s athiresss between Mr. M**-Kntley and Mr. Carlin!# on the qieaker s ruling that it was not necessary to have a quorum voting to pas* a measure, but simply to have a quorum present. A* one or the other gent Ionia n #**j»rei! a point, he was greeted w ith applause by those on his side of the bouse. OXX VOTINO MEMBER SUFFICIENT AU that was involved in the appeal, mid Mr. McKinley, was simply a qumtion (rf fact. Wa* not the st leaker * count correct! The constitution did not declare that a majority <rf Hie meinl«er* who answered to their names should constitute a quorum. It was not de-<*4ded bow the question of majK'tty should be deterniimsi. He thought it right that if sixty-seven members sat silent in their pla.ee one member should have a right to pas* a bill. It wa* the duty of the others, if thpy wished to defeat it, to cast their vote* •gainst it. Mr. f'arlide inquired if one man could pav* • bill over the president's veto. Mr Mc Kinley said that the constitution f divided that a yea aud nay vote should be taken on a veiled lull. [Applause ] Mr. Carlisle responded that one-tlfth of the metn»**r« had a right under the constitution to call for the yeas and nay* on any tither proposition, and it then became as imi»era-tive a* the other. [ Applause ] MU. M’EINLEY'H (XIXFXfWIOM. Mr. McKinley said tliat when Mr. Carlisle wa* speaker be had Kilned many bills that had been {fassed w I ti lout the presents* of a quorum He was willing to admit that he had filibustered in fiast year*, but-he ishiW n*»t now recall that he had done it from a high, «»r a ie Lie or a worthy |H<|*«*e. [Applause] No minority had ever carried on filibustering that had n«it ls*en ashamed of it-*elf afterward. If gentlemen on the otlier si<!e wanted a rev*»lution, let them get out of the house. [Applause.] Those gentlemen wanted to perpetuate a Onion that said that a man wa* «L«*nt from hi* seat txmstructieely when in fact he wa* |«Te***nt. The lt**|Mile beans want**d the journal to declare the truth The tyranny «rf the tuin* irity was infinitely more odious than the tyranny of a majority. Mr. Crisp interrupted Mr. McKinley to say tliat Mr. Blaine hail denied Ute right of any ou«* to say tliat a member wa* present. TUE OPEN DOOR TO ANARCHY. Mr Turner of Georgia said in reply to Mr. McKinley that if the wild view presented here wa* anoa grafted on the jiractnw of the house it would inaugurate a reign of anarchy at*! prortigivv unpreeedente*! iii the anna is of tile country. He abused t he Republi*-ans of having changed their view s on this question to »uii m | unsent emergency. Mr. Reed, in his spee* h at \Yuu.<st*x*k. had said that filii lustering was a dishonest, unpatriotic praEAi*#. He d*-m«si the right of the *}slaker to mite hint as ptveeiit ami not voting, thus holding him up to the country a* dishonest and uiq«itriotic. The speaker hail rn* more control over the minutes than lie liad. He had no doubt of the decision of the ]ie* .pie w hen this question should g*> to the country, but a** an Amerh-an citizen, anxious to maintain the free condition of the fathers, he asked member* to put liehind them this temptation. Mr. Butterworth said this dts*isi*Hi wa* a depart *1 re from the pra**tice whi**h had I ss*'n tolerate*! in the house half a century', and which was.-anctified by antiquity, if antiquity could sanctify that w hich was in itself wrong This question involved the power of the ma-jority to rule in this oiuntry, and mein beni sin Aik I determine w hether the constitution contain.si in itself the element of suicide. Mr. Butterworth dissented from the pn> prwitloo a*lvamod by some of the minority member* that a member must answer to himself and his (smstituenta alone whether he would vote and discharge his duty here or lint. That d.s-trine would have |sowed when it was br id that nw-mber* were anil>assa*i<ini from the states; but it would not do in January, I1*.nj. A member was here to legislate not simply for himself am! for his constituents, lait for the whole country, and tile country had a right to exact of him that he lie in his place and |ierfonu his duty. At Uh* cl.lee of Mr. Butterworth’s speech Mr. McKinley moved to lay on the table the apt teal from the speaker’n decision. Mr. Springer moved to adj*airn. The motion was defeated. The rob call was proceeded w ith and the motion to lay the appeal on tlie table was carried—yeas, 162; nays, 0. No Democrat* responded and mmt of them left their seats during the call of the roll. Sj* aker Reed again noted dow n the names of the IV;, hoc rats present and not voting. When the sjwaker announced the result of the vote an*! declared Mr. McKinley’* iiMition carried there were about* of “no quorum,” and exclamation* of indignation on the Democratic Hide. In the midst of the tumult and uproar th* sleeker reo'gnized Mr McKinley for a motion hi adjourn, put it and declared it carried, lait liefore lie left the chair amid -di- .ut*of “shame” fr*au the excited Democrats) he fiaused long enough to give Mr. Kf.ringer a chaine to say that he liad demanded the yea* anti nays. The sjieaker said he had beard no request for the yeas ami nays; hut if Ute gentleman from Illinois said tliat he r*we in hi* place and called for them the *peaker would recognize the demand, and so Mr. Springer had the j*tor satisfaction of having the yeas and nays called, with the result, yea* IM, nays 57. The house then adjourned, the Republicans being jubilant over their sue*wk ami the Democrat* feeling correspondingly depressed. those who authorised it, ami who had locked on with complacency no long as the thieve* were Republicans and th* victim* Democrat*. Mr. Yau«v said that the negro liad Iwgun to prosier only «hen the control of alTair* had been taken front hi* hand* lie referred to the suppressi. -n of tile popular vote north of Manoii & Dixon * line. to the exclusion of negroes from I Hen tree. ami other j.lmw* there He said it wa* to be Imped tliat one black man would be chewet! to represent that section in ortigrw* someday; amt tiiat the intelligent bla*’k man might some day Iw wait to represent the United State* somew here# Ise than in Hayti or Litieria. [laughter ] Mr. VaiKv saki t!u»t, notwithstanding tins threat* of Mr. Ingalls, he believed tliat tile I**.pie of the North would rush to the rescue of their Southern brethren if that threatened uprising of the negro should «»ccur. But th© South would not need their help. lf tliat uprising sh* >ud com© it wa ai Id bring the solution af tiffs race difficulty. Mr Vance san! that he did not claim tliat the negn* wa* in**a|*tl.le «*f civilization; univ that be couki not keep |«o> with the progre** of th* white race. His solution for the rocs problem was “hand* off." lf Ute North would cease to interfere, there was no danger that the negro would be driven to the wall Every iqieeoh rn th* senate denunciatory of Hie Southern people only |ioHtpi>neii tile coming of that day of hurmonv b*.*tween the w hite ain! black raise*. He did md think the lull of Hie senator from South Can Jiiia tf«ir assisting tile rem*.val «f tile negro from tbs South) reached Hie case. Few pe<.pl© would leave the United States under it* provisions, and tho©** pi oitttl.ly would la* the l*wt. There wa* plenty of r*s»n» Lit the n**gr*i in the Northern and Western state*, “lf,” said he, “the negro is a grnnl thing, let us dude him.” [laughter*] MR. HAVPTOX MAKES A DENIAL. Mr. Hampton addn-ss«-i th© senate at smile length, He denied the statement of the senator from Kansan iMr. Ingalls;. Iwusisl on a newsjiaper extract, that be wa* in favor of Uh* ext*-Mini uh ion of the negro. He favored no such bomb* (lolicy. He did not think the ineth«MiM of Mr. Ingalls in dealing wuth great public question* wen* begani rig. Mr. Hanqiton turne*! tin* tables against Mr Ingalls by <|ti«>tiug from til© Atlanta Consti-tiition the following extract: “I'ides* history is a false teacher, it is mit piMiihk* for two distinct nu*©*, not homogeneous to exist on terms of |*>litical quality umler the Marne government. One or tile other must go to tlie wall” Ami tliat, said Mr Hampton, “is signed J. J. Ingalls.” Mr. llamptou -aid tliat while in full accord with the measure proposed lie lianily thought. tile remedy met the requirement* of the case. Strong rem*-lie* would have to be resorted to. and much wealth amt much earnest eon Mi<k*ratiou would have to be given to it. There was as yet not sufficient information on which to base intelligent acti*wi. Ami until such information was obtained all ac-tiofl IMI the |*art of the senate would he premature. It w as first to lie osfortaineil whether any negroes were in favor of emigratKMi, ami if so what destmati*Mi they preferred. Then it would liav© tei be seen wh»th«*r a suitabl© locate ii (sHild he found for them and shim approximated ©atlimite* of th© *ssrt, At Hie conclusion of Mr. Hanqitou'* Kf**och flu* bill we:it over without action, aiel the senate, after a t»rief exe**utlve sesrdoii, ut 4:25 ad jouriH*! until Momlay. THE NATIONAL LEAGUE. Last FSORA VISO, GOLD 4 SIL VSR PLA TISO yy ATCHER, JEWELRY, MC. Buy the Aurora Railroad Watch. Bepairing a specialty. Repairing a specialty. Frank f. fits pf. Mi E. Third ^TK MOCKER, Merchant Tailor, tie Central Avenue A COMPLETE LINE OF HOLIDAY GOODS 304 MAIN STKKKT, Oppoeita Iraq aet* Hotel IN TMK SENATE. WAsnIngtoit, Jan. 31.—'The senate yesterday listened to speeches of Senator* Vance an*! Hampton on th© race question. Mr Hale repnrte*d lack from th** committee < HD arn«u* a bill appropriating fl.ouUM' to enabk* the KiqieriiiteiidHUt of census to pre-jarc statistics of farm owners, renters, mortgages, interest*, r»*nt*. etc. Mr. HI enuan opposad the bill and cliar-acte*ri?'-1 the nquired sta’Lstics a* of no value Tile money, he said, w<tuki lie wasted. Alter mhih- dk«*u.v-i*M» the bill was imiMti—47 to 4. The “silk ribbon” bill was taken up, and after being slightly amended, was passed. A resolution was agreed to. instructing the committee on public buildings and ground* to inquire a* to the necessity for an additum to the White House, a new government printing office, etc. MR. VANCE ON THE NEGRO QUESTION. Mr. Vane* then to**k the floor and ad-drewed the senate on the negro emigration hilL Mr. Vanes* s speech took a humorous turn and wa* fn*qut*ntly applauded by the crowded galleries. He b»*gan by saying that the sins of the iatJw>r* shall be visited upon the children," which, he san!, wa* another way of saying that th© mistakes and crime* of one generation remain to plague another generation He sketched the history of slavery from it* introduction to it* abolition, and said that for the sake of the negro we are today threatened not only w ith political affliction, but with a servile war, whose weapons shall be the midnight torch and the assassin ■ dagger, and whose victims shall lie sleeping women and children. He criticised Mr. Ingalls remarks as pyrotechnics concealing jaucitv off i*kas. He bad wa robed that speech and wondered where the remedy for the existing evils ©aa Suggested in it. The Kansas senator's sohi tion of “justice” was a1 salt rj definite as the twinkling that remain**! under tile cloaed eye-lids * Aer the withdrawal of light. “Justice” meant that the people *rf the South should quietly and gracefully submit to negro rule wherever the negroes were in the majority. Since the w ar, m herever the negro had ruled, his course had been marked by failure and ruin. A few years of such rule would constitute a damnable blot on the memory of Reunion of the New York Meeting. Player* for Sale. New York. Jan. SI.—The National Baseball league met again at noon yester*lay. After a se**ion of two hours aud a half th© convention came to a clo©**. Tile delegate-© held an informal discussion on tbs proposition of incr**a*iug the league membership by admitting Detroit and Baltimore. The idea did not meet with favor anti the matter was dropped without any final action being taken. Mr. Stearns of the Detroit club and Harry Vanderborst of the Baltimore* were present and took part in the talk. A communication was received from tile ageut of the old International Buffalo club stating that lie wa* authorized to negotiate for the relearn of M H. Indian© for f 1,750, C. C. Collins for #1,000, J. J Reidy for #350, EL J. Flynn for #JU0. W. W. Andrus for #2.50, C. Hamburg for #500, A. Shepard for 9350, and P. E. Dealey for #200. The* communn ation was referred to the n*got tat ions com-niittee. It was resolve*! while playing on the home grounds elul* must wear white uniforms. Away from home they may wear any other color. The question ss to how many persons ©ach club should be allowed to grant free admission to game* was discussed at length and Hie matter referred to the schedule committee. When the convention adjourn**! it was resolved that the next gathering at th© call of th** chair shouki be a r©c**nveiled annual meeting. This will lie the schedule meeting, and the action is taken so that any business may lie transa**ted instead of matter* being confined to committee work. Guttenberg fteices. New York, Jan. SI.—The Guttenberg track yesterday w as very sloppy, but afforded a safe foothold, atid mod of the events were fairly well contewted. Results: First ra**e, purse, ti furlongs:    Leander first, Benedict se**ots!, Millerton third; time, 1:24. Second race, *©Iling, 6’-,' furlongs:    Neje tunus first, Mamie Hay second. Pend* unis thin!; time, 1:3*1. Third roo*, selling, miles:    Drumstick first, lady Agria second, Bruit third; tiiiKi. 1:19 V- Fourth ra*v. selling, % mile:    Ralph Black first, Buck-to) ie second, ManliatUtn third, time. 1:37^. E’ifth raiw, a*]ling. IV milos: Vigilant first, Hamlet second. Success third; tune, 2HJ5V- Sixth ra*«, I mile: Burnside first, Lilly Kinney second, Harw»*^l thud; time, I^3j^. Th© Mowatt Cone. Nkwburg, N. Ym Jan. ll. -Referee Willett E. Hoysradt of Poughkeejieie, in the suit (rf Miss Mary C. Mowatt va Theodore C. Wowatt and others, will begin taking evidence to-day. The main point will be to ascertain what the defendants have done w ith the money Mist Mowatt has paid tm*ni Civil Service Examinations Albany, Jan. 31.—Hie civil service c*>m-misMoners have issued an order appointing an open competitive examination of applicant* for appointment under the board of electrk'al control a** iiLqmctors in New York city. The examiua£‘*i will take place on Tuesday, Feb, ll, commencing at lu o’clock a rn. Candidate* must b© nwidenta of the state. There will also be an examination for interpreters at th*- .same time. Appointments on the Public Works. Albany, Jan Si. - Huperinteiulent of Public Works Hannan na* appointed Thomas Galvin of Troy, a son of e>, Postmaster Galvin, chief clerk in toe office ./ public work* Terrene© I. Hardin. f*»rnier!y a (iivision superintendent, wa* appointed assi*-ant sujier-uitendrilt in pile© of John E. Ash©, resigned. THE WORLD’S FAH! DILL. IT IS UNDER CONSIDERATION BY A CONFERENCE COMMITTEE. The A*«#nibly Rejects the Nwnirs of th* Commissioners \4 bo Ar* < ls!u»* <l to be Tools of Hon. T. C. Plstt—Th* Dcbstc In the Sruat* - Hills Pmed-Unt Confr rrlier Meeting. •I Albany, Jan. 31.—The assembly yesterday coiiMd**r**i the setuite work!’* fair bill ain! after a long discussion Mr Hie**ban’s motion to strike out the nam*** of th© twentv-two additional commisrtonerH, who, it L* assert**!, would lie under the **ontrol of Thomas U. Platt, wa* adopted by a vote of Uh to 46. Bill* were introduced; By Mr. It. P. Bush—Providing for the distribution of dead IsMlieti to iucor|M>rate*i mednwl **-ho**L under certain ronditions. By Mr. HtlflivMi— Providing that when horse flesh is used in the manufacture of sausage, or sold a* neat for consumption, tie* fai t must tie announ*'©*! on a conspicuous sign. By Mr Pi© mon-I Tov ul ing for scw«»m on the King*county farm, and providing tliat tax valuation of the farm shall not exceed #11,UUU, also relative te» the discharge of insane fiaiqiers aud the recommitment of those who ee*a]s>. By Mr. J. K. (yConnor—Appropriating #.5,(SU for the expen**** of a «‘*nnmisMou of five to revise and codify Hie game laws. In the evening neagiot) the memorial of the New Y**rk Bar asx* iati<*n recommending nu investigation of Judge Bookstaver's c*a»duct in the Flack divorce case wa* received and referral to the judiciary committee. Aoonferon*©mmmittw wa* appointed on the world's fair bill Bills were ]wowed: By Mr Nixon—Appropriatmg #15,000 for deepening tlw outlet of Chautauqua lake. By Mr. t’urtkl Amending the law establishing a forest commission by excepting certain lands. Mr. O’Connor introduced a bill to enable dyers, laundrymen, etc., to collect their tile I cod charges U|mhi good.-* left with tliem by public auction sale of psid*. Adjourned. IN Tilt HEN ATE. Th© senate, after th** intr**lncti rn off bills, took a re**-**, until I o’clock, so that senators isHiltl listen to the debate in the assembly un the world's fair bill. Bill)* were |mhms!: Mr. FasKett s. requiring foreign *s»-o]s»ra-tive I*xvii and building association* iloing business in this state to dejiosit #HZ).UW «*a**h with til© bank department and ivj«»rt therotei annually. Making employers first preferred creditor* in cases of (sinfes©i*>n of judgment. Enabling Fhuirato build a public academy. The senate world's fair bill was announced from the assembly on the reconvening of the senate after recces. Mr. Cantor moved to concur in tin* assembly am**ndiiient and |ia** the bill. Mr. Krwin moved mHi-tsmcurrence and aaked that a oonfurence committee lie a|e pointed. Mr I.inaon asked how the house could appoint a conference committee l**fore N o'clock as it had adj«itirn«sl. Mr. Krwin said th** senate would remain in seedoii last night until the bill U* acted on. Mr. Ives said th© twenty-two new name* now im|a*ril!ed the bill and nome reason must lie given at once for the addition of the new names Mr. Maxton said it was due to til© dignity of the senate to endeavor to effect an amicable saint i«rn of differ©!!****** through a conference. Tin* new name* had li*s*n added doubtless liecause it was deemed advisable to broaden the commission in view of its immense powers. Mr. Cantor said tile n°w nam*** were added solely to enaiiie Mr. Platt to manipulate the fair. The assembly might not agree to a con-1 fen'iice. If it did th** <-ooimitte© could n*>t m«*et liefort* to-.lav and the bill could not reach th** governor until next w**ek. Mr. Vender said Tammany's deadly opposition to the twenty-two new men gave til© people the real reus>ai why these new uaiiiet were adde-1. Mr. O’Connor said the twenty'two new men sin mill lie retained to neutralize tin* original compositioifPf the commission which gave control to Tammany, and every Republican senator should stand by thorn; nattu*s e . en ii New York hint tin* fair. Mr. Castor (interrupting!- That is a Republican position. Mr. Bro WTI | mid a glowing tribute to th© metro]*dis and declared that he was twit here as a jmrtisaii. No one will touch the fair Im in* is if Uh* new names ar© a* hied. ITie lie-publicans bad introduced into tin* bill |M>litx*N of a Kliniy and filthy nature, lf the bill were jiasfx-d as Hie f»*iple want it Im* would give #5,ODO toward tin* fair at once. Mr. Coggesball denied that the addition of names would imperil the success of the bill. The majority of the original incorporate irs were. ]H-ilui]i«, Democrat©, whik* with the amendment tis* majority would lie, ]M-rha]ia, Republican. The new nanx-s were not order©*! to lie placed ontbe list by any one. Mr. Platt was a friend of the fair as was shown by the fact that he was one of th© original incorporators. Mr. Sloan held that a conference was n©*v*© sary to ns-oie-il*- all int r* 4*. Mr. Ives said that a Tammany machine was not created bv tie* original Gill, as more than half of th*- incuri*oratee s were evidently o|>f)OHHd to Tanitunn* . lo* saki that Mr. Bassett con bt not d* ij . .t, ^ Platt's messenger ha*! crrricd ti*** n**'\ names to Mr. Ia-jm-w. Should Platt tic per iiite-d t*» c*m-trol th© fair as he governed th. #-i.at**f Piatt and his henchmen ought not t-. gat control of New York’** #15,b> * '»*). Th** assembly, irf. Ives coipin’.cd. ha*! rejected Platt's new names, and Itepubb- an* tiler© bad thrown off Platt - collar. He hoped the senate Republican* would .lo tlie same. Mr. Bassett in reply tvfenwd to Messrs Ives and <'nnp»r as “twin angels" of nonpartisanship. and criticized Tammany's career from the time of Tweed. Tammany had assured the Republicans that even the governor dare not disobey its mandates. The Bi.bUO sal*sms in New York, under police rub*, made up the 60,600 Democratic majority. Mr. Fassett mid he could, if it were worth w hile. deny every statement of Air Ive* personal to himself. I hirty-ooe *mt of thirty-two senators would respect th«*m-»-lv*ai more if they liad the ©ourage of M r. O'Connor to wty that, as between the world's fair and the integrity of the state constitution, lie was for Ute institution. For himself he ha*l n*H that courage. There was then read, by Mr. R*loach, an interview had with Mr. H. O. Armour, iii which he opposed New York for the fair site. Mr. Row* h asked if Armour were a proper por-wR for the commission. Mr. Faaartt, continuing, den*hmeed Mr. Ives as a “rebel, 1 bearing a pirate'* name.” lie reviewed the new names of tile commission and eulogized them as worthy to conduct tie* fair. The only question wa© whether the Tam-. many or the Republican lull should }>a«©. Ila titer than have the Republican bill the Democrats will obstruct th- bill aud it is al ready said the governor would veto IL Ha did not lieliev# that the governor would obey Tammany. If the governor v©t*«sd the bill it would lie I NS-ans© the governor’* regard for his *»tth would prevent him from approving a lull which he considered unconstitutional Mr. Ah«*arti characterized til# diacuaflun an frtvol.m* and Iwheved it inqieriled the bill. He was willing to vote for the twenty-two new inoorjion*ton». After remarks by Mr Pinson, Mr. Erwin'* motion to noo-concur and for a conference committee was carried—yeas, 16; nays, 9, Ahearn voting iii Hie affirmative with the RtqtulJican*. Th© .sHiferencw omnmittee wa* then named aa follows: Messrs. Erwin, Htewurt and Cantor. A large crowd was preeent in the galleri©# when til© senate r©n*M-mhled at N p BL Im-m*s I lately after th© ojienmg of tin* *©asi**n Mr. Bassett ann*Hin**ed that tin; cxmferen*'# tsjtn Hilt tee wa* in wwstoti, but a* tile asstun-blv had adjourned, and as that Usly must first act on the confer©!**© r©]M*rt, th© senate was power!©— ||t> tlicn*fore moved tlmt th# aenat*- adjourn. Carried. Th* Uonferewee Vieeftng. Albany. .Ian 31.—Tile senate and assembly conference committee of the world's fair met at 8:30 |». in. TIm* Repuhiu an memlwrs pro ptsed a cotuprotnize that the senate amend meat Is* av ©pf et!, but that tile changi** pro pnacd by th© Democrats in the twenty-two names be mode. Th© Democrat* claimed that th** conference committeo «s»uld Jo nothing but a*ss-pt or reject th** M**nnte amendment with its twenty-two name# in it* entirety Am no corK'lusion could In* rea**h«sl on this point th© committee adjourned until I) a. tit. tosbiy. GENERAL FOREIGN NEWS. Young Gladstone** Marriage — A Pwliem* to Fill striker*’ Place*. ' I ZIN tx in, Jan. 31.- Th# marriage of Mr. Henry N#v»ll© Gladstone to Mi— Maud Ken del, w hich took pla<*© yesterday, wa* an iin-©xpectedly brilliant affair iii view of tho |>iv* vious aiiiiomi<*i*meritM that tin* ceiumcny would In* characterized by almost wiver# simplicity. TIK- bride was attend©*! by nhv**ii brnioinai Is. ©ach attired in a cost limo of Irish Joplin, ami the wedding de*Htratl«<u« were extensive ami sti|s*ib. I’h© nuinls*r of notal*!© perm him present wa* very large. F<*re-m«*st among thrill rn r©*j>ect of th© attentiou b**Mtowed ti]mu him by ©verylMsly fortunat# enough t*> g»*t m-ar him was tile veoMrubl# ex-prouder and fatlh*r of the bridegroom, who was iii high spirits and joined iii thj sif*ging w ith tin* vig«ir ami earnestneMK *>f a ach*sd liny. The ro -Ord of th# marriage wa* sign#-.I by Sir William Vernon Harcourt, Earl Ihwehcrry ami h^arl Granville. a labor ruffly company Th© r*svnt strikes conducted bv lalmr or-gaiu/atioiui have l*s| to a movement in liehalf of employers to establish a “la!sn* supply ciHtqmny,” th© functions of which in to b*- to furnish men of any (-ailing dwirwl to take the plam of men oil strike. Th© announcement of th** proponed formation of this com-|«ny, which lias th© support of all employers of considerable tiutnliers of men, has caused mort* or !<•— |»*rturl«Htion in th© ranks *•! iii© tra»l*-s unions, d«*splte their assertions to the contrary, ami then; is muck curiosity on l#>ih sid«*> to olserve how the w-hem# will work. BARM Vt ADV CKTIH1NG RIMSKI.F. Mr Phi rn *»* T. Barnum, th© veteran Ani-r-k-an showman, gave a “drawing room talk” at tie* house of the Karl of AlN*r*le**n lant evening for the Is-nefit of charity. Hisdia-courae was highly entertaining * od the affair was financially succeM&iul bejoud ©xjns ta-tion. A DE.STttt’mn llt*URI*'ANR. A terrific hurricane ]«ttMH©d over Nord* hausen, I’ruKMan Saxony, yenterday, eau dug great damage. When th© storm burst U]mhi th© town a lim-uutn was engaged iii rejwiring a wire on th© roof of a house. TIm* fore© of th© wind swept, hun from tile r**»f, ami iii hi* fail lie struck the top of a lamp jsist, which (>as»*d til rough hi* Imdy, killing him instantly. The exertions of several men were required to release the dead ls<dy from its im-]inl©m©nt. Several steeples were blown down and many r.sifs were Kmwcii©*! or tom entirely away by th*- gale. A tornado also prevailed at Idankeiiburg, prostrating the town of St. Georg© ami in fileting other damage. SeriouB riot# have occurred at the University of Napi©* growing (Hit of th© opposition of the student# to th© re-opening of th© university during tie* prevai**n«'©of influenza. Thus far tin* studeuta have the advantage, th*- institution remaining cloned. It may Im* safely Haiti that «/    rn our new anti elegant stock of Kniiiroitleries was never ex-ffllftl in I >imkirk. We have them all ready, ami not a piece remains from our for rn cr Blocks. Fi.i> g.v- s you th bust atl-vantage offered you anywhere in this all imjH)rtant line of fine and sensible tlesigns ami choicest patterns of Kmbroid-eries and Insertings. Alb overs and hemstitched, with neat tucking combined, iii all making a must desirable selec tion. Fink Ii aces ton PARTY I SP. Shoulder lengths of fine silk J ersey Mitts, choice in tints. Undressed Mount pte-ti.ire Kit! Gloves, in l>laek, am tans, browns and grays. All sizes, with newest fancy stitched backs,neat anti stylish. The pricks are only 95c and 81.20 pel pair. The latter etpml to eight buttons. A full assortment of the Celebra-ted P. Centeineri Kid Gloves sin all the desirable shades can be found among our big line. Beautiful fancy Hitching. Ladies1 fine Corsets. The C. I*. Corset for fine wear is the favorite corset. The handsomest Face Veiling; the newest and most stylish in the market can be found here. MadonnaCottonand Barbour’s Genuine Irish Flax Thread for lacework. Ladies1 fine Hosiery ami Handkerchiefs. ERIE STORE. BARGAINS IN-CUSTOM CLOTHING b. id WMH nam aim : $25 REGULAR PRICE $30. BUSINESS SUITS I $18 AND UPWARD. OVERCOATS I STATE TRADES FEDERATION. AT 20 PER CENT. REDUCTION. Indol**©* th© M««*arliii*©ttN ltallotin« Nj*-G in—Other Resolution* Albany, Jhm 31.— The stat#- trade* f* l.*r*a tion yestenlay diwuazad ballot rofunu. A resolution wa* a«lopte*l indorsing tie* Mmaw-rhunettrt I m I lot reform bill and rwenmnlending it to the l<*giHlaturo. I KeHolutioiu* were reooBMnaii*Ie*I favorably and then adopted: To amend tlu* nie*-h »ni*u’ lien law ho that a lieu cannot In* L>n*hd; to request more aebool facilitkw in New York city; to recommend New York rity as tin* pin**© for holding th© world’s fair; to indon# th© United ll atte rn’ label; to r©*piest th© legislature to make it a penal offend# to create trusts; lo In*lorn* th© trade unionists of Syra-<*us«; to )hevent gambling in grain; to indorse th© mf--bailies’ lien law. A resolution to indorse th© pr#*]*©***] charter of Buffalo was laid over. A res lotion to ask for (ady th© employment of union men on the Albany and other state arn:ore « wa** adopted. Th© Faseett bill and th© trades aa-sembly bill, increasing the nund**r«rf ta# Cory iiLsjN'ctorH, an I adding women, were lead, and th© Fawcett measure, with a few artiend-mentn, was adopted. It was eiutrg.sl t»y a delegate from Brooklyn, that Mr. Connelly, th© ]>re>#©nt factory in»]NN*tor, wa** iJu-oiu]w-tent and th© law was not carried out. Til© Fasw-tt bill allows the governor to ap|N#int eight women factory iuH]Ns-ton*. The convention then went into executive w**#*i. .ii to confider the finances of the order, after which adjournment wa* had until this morning TROUSERS! HEAVYWEIGHT. $3,75 and UPWARD. {Then*    g<nnl    until    Erliy. I bt E. A. SALYER, *«« f: KS THAL AY KM ITR. GmuUerry'* Defied. New ^ ORK, Jan. 31.—The hottdsmeu who were on the ImhmI of Cazhier Lounsberry of the portoffice de*-i<ie*I to make no coutewt aver U*** I Niy men t of the obligation of th© I lot si. After long *sinference* w ith til© relativ-.w of Louii#-berry, they decided to make uplntween thorn the sum atMi to turn it over to the p**..;ofhre authorities. Th© bondiunen figure the umount at al*#»ut #45,OOO. After consultati*.!! with couimel it was decided that Lmiwberry’s estate coul*i be turneriover to the bondMiM*ii and an estimate of the estate brings it up to just about th© amount of th© defalcation. Kill Id©# * Fleet nm rent. Ht. I'all, Jan. 31.—Th# National Builders’ convention elected th# following: PresnJwnt, John J. Tucker, N**w York; first vi«w president. A. McAlUstor, Cleveland; secotid vie© president, Antli<»iiy Ittner, St. I»uis; secretary, VV. II. Hayward, Bonton; Ueanurer, George Tapper, Chicago. The resolution of-fered by tit# New York delegation for organizing local and stat© societies and a national society componed of employers aud employe# of all trades and callings, wax adopted. Tit# convention adjourned sine die. Kadly Managed I lint) tut Inn*. New York, Jan. 31.—-A preaifitment made by the grand jury severely condemux the condition of a unrulier of the institutions of the charities and corrections. Th© various insti-t ut ions on th© island in th© East river aud th© prisons and hoepitals an Manhattan inland were visited by Hie jurymen. Th© report comments severely on the lack of a©*-onimo-dation for |*atimitz in the Blackwell’s bland Female asylum and says the wooden pavilions were unfit for ooc axiation. A Fatal Kxploalon. OrwEGO, N Y , Jan. 31.—Frank (’arey awakened by a noise in th# cellar of bis build. lug, and going into th# cellar struck a match. Instantly an explosion occurred which jarred th© neighboring building and the whole place was enveloped in flames. Carey managed lo get into the street with his clothing in flames andai»HsH#-r-by wrapped a ©oat about him and smothered the fire. Carey was horribly burned and will die. Th# building was gut-t.*d. The caus© of the explosion is a mystery. Four r#r»*n* Hiirnrd. Halifax, N. H., Jan. 31.—Details af a torrid# affair ar# metred from Bt. Johns, If, F., four lives being lost by the burning of a dwelling house. The victims were John Gurley and his three children, two girls and a boy, ag©#! rmpectively 6, 8 arri 15 years. G«jrley’s wife ee-aj»e<i (borley had rencned U)r#s) of his children liefore he perished with tho others. The bodies mf th# four victim# were recovered, horribly burned Destitution In Dakota. IdERRE. N. D., Jan. 31.—The people of this filly are indignant at reports tieing circulated of great poverty in this state among farmer* Joint resolution* denouncing the reports as untrue were unanimously adopted by both boom of th© legislature, and both bodies are preparing to give crop statistic* and other irrefutable proof in til# near future setting forth the fact that there can be no destiUi-tUKL For Finest Wall Paper call at Monroe’s --------- ;