Dunkirk Evening Observer, February 27, 1890 : Front Page

Publication: Dunkirk Evening Observer February 27, 1890

Dunkirk Evening Observer (Newspaper) - February 27, 1890, Dunkirk, New York VOL. XX. ii HEP H ES ENT J TI VE CI. ZI USINESS HOUSEL OF DUNKIRK \NF.W BOLINO MACHINE for rtiloiK , ail kind* of blunk* ti the IxtMt addition t* the Mechanical Department of dunkirk Printing Company. a LKXANDER'H Coil and Wood Yard. : **.* t\ Central Avenue, opposite ^’,ck«*l lll*G J jot. All grade* of Hard and Soft Coal, W ..41 Lumber, shingle* and Lath. ire* teliv    Correspondence    for    art    oles    ale    lot* ttiUdled. ALEX. M. MANN, Procural Pl umber, Ca* and steam Fitter. Special attention riven to Sanitary Plumbing Kslimates given on Plumbing, lias Pitting.!Heating and Hot Air Furnaces. *7 K. Third street. nit. til PFO It I >, *2.'! and SS Central Ave . Artistic. Photo*raplier. InstniitnntMiu* Photo*rn oh* of Babies a «|iec;alty. Hitter* need not wait for sunshine except for batties DOOM BINDERY—J auks Ihv ing, Pro* I > pretor. No. I« K. Second street, near liur-f*lo street, I mn kirk, N. Y. Malta/.me*, Music. Pamphlets, etc., bound in nil sty ie*, order* pro to J illy attended to. All work guarantee*!. Ii UHCHKK’S CROCKERY HtlL’SK, HUH Central Avenue. Wholesale and retail dealer in Imported and ionium* China, Glassware, Ac. , MAH. II. II A RIHN, ti I I en ira I Ave. OM* era I Insurance, Life. Aee.ideut an I t Before traveling insure your de in the old reliable “Traveler*’.” Heal Estate Agentival!* negotiated on property. C I HAUTALA! CJA HOTEL, j    Hates, ll per day. Livery and Boat ding Stable in connection. Victor Hider, SSS and 337 Lion street. Ct I TY BAKU FTI SHOP /    Cha*.    Nagle, Prop. Under Lake 8h«>re National Hank, corse'’ Center and Third streets. A line stock ut Foreign and Ilomestic i lgars. I ION KLIN A SON, I.    .tv-    (.enter *U*et, rraclical bor*e-«bo*'is. Particular attent 'n pni«* to interfering horses, shoeing of roan ai . lr itll ii* horses a specialty. I) J NKI HK EVBN I NO Oll'd.lH kit. Largest tinily in the County. An unequalled a I vert! sing medium. Dun KUCK engineering cont any. Formerly Se Hew A Popple. Manufacturers of Engine*, Boiler*, I u I leys, Shaking Hangers, etc. Patterns, rurgings, Castings, aud Machine Work to order. V w UN KI HK SII I KT CO., 208, MU gild 207 ll Center stroft, Manufacturers of the; "Cromwell” and ^Dunkirk” perfect* lilting J Dress blurt*. On sale iii all leading furnishing, 1 clothing ami dry goods houses in Dunkirk. I a r. TOO MKY, ll.    UH    and Lid Lion strict. Dealer in Fh*ur, Feed, alt. Haled Hay, I h<*»- phates, etc.    ,    ,    ___ Established, 1877. I * KIK HOTEL and Dining Saloon, Union Hi Depot. Easy acce** to ail trains and business houses. Best accommodations for Corn mercial Travelers.    _ John J. Murphy, Prop. I* HLX KH A FO., Hi    97    ami    99 E Third street. Fine Furniture, Cabinet Ware and t'p-,mistering. Picture Frames made to order. FV jl D. MATTKHON A CXI., HUI Central Ave., Leaders of Fashion and Gentlemen Outlltters. ll AKKLI. STEAM HEATING CO., Manufacturers of Steam Heating Apparatus. Sanitary Plumbing a Specialty. 1^1 OME STRAM LAUNDRY. Our specialties:    Fine    Shirts,    IU*1;    Collars, ic; Cuffs, Cc, and Lace Cnrtnins. Free Delivery. A W. Cummings, Ai7 Center street. 11^ It. OKUM, E. Third st., cor. of Buffalo Manufacturer and dealer in Fine Boots A Shoes. HEN KY WKILEK’H NEW STOitF., IU. E. Third st Bucks. stationery, Musical ln-•truuientH.Mugaiur.es, Daily aud Meekly Papers, and everything |*ertaining to a first class In*** store, bchoo. Books a specialty. IGK PRINTING of every description ami at lowest living rate* by Dunkirk Printing Company, 8 and IO E. Second St- J' H. Y AN    BUREN A    SON, Fire    Life, Accident    and General    lnsiirac.w    Deal ers in Heal Estate and Loans. Pardcular attention paid    to the cire of    property    collecting rents Ac.    IID lX*nter st., 2nd floor. SI 0*ROE’S PHARMACY, HOO Central Avenue Headquarters for Wall Paper Paints. Oils, Ae. I JERKINS, J. W.. iou Center street. Manufacturer and dealer in Harness, sad.:lea, Bridles, i ellars. Trunks,!* hips. Buffalo Kobe*. Horse Covers. Gtovee.Mittens and sleigh Boites.  rn' 1>LU kl BING. T. VV. Murray, ft    X'57 Lion street. A specialty made of Sanitary Plumbing, team and Gas Fitting. Workmanship guar-Bteed I j M iioi n * 17 F.ast Third street. Fashionable Tailor. Gentlemen will find it to their advantage lo call on mc liefore purchasing elsewhere. KL CARY A t o.. ,    SHS Lion street. General Hardware, VV lute I .vad,< ills,Painter’* Supplies, Oil Cloths, Grai u* Ware. A *}*ecial-lyjol Sherwli. Williams Pa.*'tam! Monroe range. Ii ULINti, such as Mank-liooks, ledgers,,'iud all kinds of blanks done at Dunkirk Priming Company, 8 ami lo E. Second >t. Rudolph molimkmhaukk, Cor. Third ami Buffalo St*., Dealer in Granite, Marble, Flagging amt Building Stone. Call on me tiefore buying your side-walk. Ii ISLEY A CO.. 7 ami 9 Hast Front street. VYhurn5 Wines, Brandies. Cl maul liquor Store for Family Use. Robert mtlay. Lion street, near the depot. Boarding. Sale, Feed ami Livery Stable. Stabling by the day or week on reasonable terms. REH#, J. W„ IM Center street Dealer in Musical Instruments and Hewing Mach ines. We Blake a specialty of first clo** makes of Pianos aud Farrand A Votey Organs. S~ AR-I. GIFFORD, sol Centra) Ave. (Up stairs). General insurance and Heal KslaW Agent Fire, Life, Accident and Live Stock Insurance. Prompt attention civ sn to buying and anlfkng Real Estate fay CT JONES. I .    *    75 E. Third st, oor. l>eer. lrifHslnlOT Meat Market. Freeh, Salt and Sui ort cd Meats, Lard, Sausages, Oysters and Po ill try. ATCHER, JEWELRY, AC. I* ok* '-IMN AL. ll T. ROI,PU, M. Ii., Phvsician and Surgeon office over LyCn’a Drug store. Residence,Central Avenue Telephone Mo. 9. Calls may lie left at I von'a. SPRING 185)0 F. D. MATTESON cSet    CO WAIT FOR iii ? < BV 11. A i i) Spring Hat. Saturday, March lei Gall and See Them New Barber Shop. O. A. BURBEE, formerly in Wheeler’s barbar-simp, has opened the harber-shop in the Erie Hotel. Ile ha* every facility for good wr>rk, and customers will dud its good |»!ace to go for shaving and hair cutting Drunkenness Or the Liquor Habit, Positively Cured tv ABMIRtSTCRIHu DR. KAIRIS' COLDER SPECIFIC. ll eau be given in a cup of coffee or tex. or in ar tides of tool4, without the knowledge of the person taking It; It I*absolutely harmless and will effect a permanent ami sjiee'iy cure, whethei the patient I* a moderate drinker or an alcoholic wreck, it NEVER FAILS, " o GUARANTEE a complete caic in evei v instance. 4* page bool FREfc, Address in confluence, COLDEN SPECIFIC CO.. 185 Rat r St.. Cincinnati.^ C. C. PENFOLD, MANUFACTURER & IMPORTER. SIM MAIN HT.. BUFFALO, N. Y. DEALER IN pons, WA7CHSS md JEWELS!, Clocks, Silvervrnre. I,eat lier »*hhU, Fie. KSU ra ny a, gold 4 sn 1 rr pl a ti sa I Buy the Aurora Railroad Watch. R ...... ......... Frank Repairing a specialty. Hr. Sis pf. 83 E. Third at. mocker. Merchant Tailor, Riff Central Avenue A COMPLETE LINE OF HOLIDAY GOODS SO* AIAIX ST HK ET, Opposite Iroquois Hotel. DUNKIRK, N. Y., THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 27. 1890. SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT STODDART A CO., Patent Attorneys, AIS 7th I HL, Washington, It, (J., opp U. 8. Patent Of-lim Patents, Caveat* and He Issues secured, rrad** Marks registered. Ail Patent business • ondnded for nnslrrate Fees. Information. Advice and »|*ecial references Kenton request. <ltnSVKAUY* *4<» KXPENHRH IN AD-» ORI van. K, allowed each month, stead > employment at borne or traveling. No solii it-mg. Duties delivering and making coiler th ma. Nt» Postal Card*. Address with stamp. II A FEU ACO., Piqua, Ohio. (wish to employ a few ladies on salary to take charge of my busine** at their homes. Light, very fasciaating and healthful Wag** ♦in lier week. Reference given. GimmI j av for part time. Addrest with »t «mp. Mila. Mak-ion VY ALK KH, Louisville Ky. 8/J OH IS tSMIf MONTHT^la- made *• ' • working for us. Persona preferred who can furnish a horse and give their whole line to the busim ss. Spare moments may be profitably employed al-ai, A t» w vacancies in town* and cities B. F. JOHNSON A CO., iooq Main St.. Kuhoiond, Va. Elders’ Book ■ on B«da>d strength, msJ!.>d Ciiw to msrrt-d men, i/i\ V . A Uwttck. ft* timid BL. Sew Work INJURED THEIR OWN CASE. THE TODIES LIKELY TO LOSE THE SEAT AT ST. PANCREAS. The Axe They Mi ar pen rd for tho Radi* cals’ Fingers Will Cut Off Their Own Hand* — Mr. Tupper’s Instructions ob the PGhsrtes Question—A Case Similar to the Maybrtrk Poisoning London,*Fob 27 —The Conservatives have now arrived at a full realization of the fact that tbeircin ulation among the electors of the north division of 8t Pancreas of a pamphlet designed to show that the report ut the Parnell cotnmtsaion was really a verdict of guilty against all of the Irish members accused by The Tunes wa* a mistake likely to prove fatal to their <‘hauce* of retaining the seat. A large majority of the workingmen iii the •-ou'-tituency are Radicals, and it was these men that the pamphlet wa* intended to reach, but it I* now plain that it has reached a great deal further, with the result that the Tone* are lo*ing ground among those who have formerly supported the government The ministerial party stoutly assert that the action of Mr, Came, in denouncing The Tunes and its charges against the Irish mein tiers has had no effect upon the electors, but the fai ts do not sustain this declaration, as will undoubtedly be *een when the St. Pancreas election takes place. HK TUPPKR’g MISSION. It i* officially stated that the Hon. Charles H. Tupper, Canadian minister of marine and iidicric*, now iii Washington, has received jhikilive instructions to confine his labors in regfu'd to the relations between tho United State* and Canada solely to the consideration of the Behring's sea fisheries question. ANOTHER MAV BKK K CAME A case similar in many respects to that of Mrs, Maybrick ha* lawn brought to public notice by the arrest of Mrs. Klizatieth Rot ie rte of IO Chester street, on the charge of admiut'teriug )>oison to her hu*t*and and children. All of her victims are ill from the effect* of the poison and it Lh feared that one of them will not recover. The | sd ice of Liverpool raided twenty-ai* clubs in th.it city iu deference to repeated complaint* that gambling was carried on without iv**!taint in the houses indicated, and in fact that gaming was the sole reason for their existence as places of resort. Arrests were made rn every one of the plat'ea visited. The illness of Mrs O’Shea will ne<>eMumly still further delay the trial of her husband's suit agam*t her for divorce. Herr Zimmer, editor of a newspaper published in Breslau, has l*een sentenced to imprisonment for two years for insulting referents** to the eoqieror in commenting on bis majesty’s lalior rescripts. THE SNAITH CASE. It Ii Continued at Albany — Hnaith ss the Htand. Albany, Feb. 27.—The hearing cm the Rnaitb chum was continued before the stats board of claims yesterday. Mr Prothmg-lmm, of the coilnseI for Simith, said he understood that it would be conceded that Snailh hail made a demand upon the assembly ceiling committee for the acceptance of the work performed. He then offered ms documentary evidence the resolution adopted by the committee. which practically refused to accept the work, and yet con<>eding that the work was performed according to contract. The couneel for the state objected to the Anding. Mr Snaith was then sworn. The attorney general refused to allow him to affirm that be had carried out the contract, but he followed it through and detailed the work done. Knaitb admitted that there had been several changes f rom the specification,but was allowed by the attorney general to give reasons torso doing The objection was filmily uot sustained bv the court, ami Snaith explained that the changes were absolutely necessary aud made at the suggestion of the architect and super)utendrmt af public buildings, lim changes did not materially affect the price. He bai received from the s»tate about $231,-(KIO as part payment on the contract. On croas-exaruination Snaith said be had not brought the estimate pa) aux he made out, I local I 4* he did not know where they were, latter be agreed to produce them to-day. His early estimate* were for taking out the old ceiling, not putting in the new LAST DAUS SESSION OF THE GRAND ARMY ENCAMPMENT AT SYRACUSE. SELECTING THE SITE. Tbs lucre*** of Uncial ism. Berlin, Feb. 27.—A* compared with the last general election, the Socialist vote throughout Hie empire in the recent contest shows an increase of .Vi?,40\ and the Freisin-ui/e vote an increase of 224,GUO. In contrast to this the combined vote of th* Cartel parties *hows a decrease of a million while the Centrist {unity's vote bas decreased 206,657. Trying to Restrict the Cholera. St. PITTERS BU RO, Fell. 27.—The Russian government is taking vigorous measures to prevent the *prvad of cholera into the empire. It is I ared that the re|*orted cessation of cholera in Mesopotamia, if indeed the disease ha* abated there, is merely temporary. l*ro|»o«.*d Grounds for the Fair la til* Centre of Chicago. Chicago, Feb. 27.—lake Front jmrk will almost certainly lie the site of the world’s fair The Daily News announces authoritatively that no far as the Chicago sub-twinmit-tee on site and general plans can decide tim question, the location of the fair is settled. The scheme provides for widening the park out into the lake from .r9k) to 1,71111 feet. This will give 2lkl acres for the exhibition buildings, promenade*, depot*, etc. Tile Illinois Central railroad tracks, now skirting the present water’s edge, are to be lowered below grade and covered with a grass plat. As a |H-nuancet improvement the proposition will increa*e live tune* tin* *jm<e of Lake Front park and provide the larg-ct jiark in the world, located in the very centre of a large city. The site a* outlined in twenty-two acres larger than the ground* of the Paris exposition The Lake Front is the focus of the street-oar line*, ami is on a belt line railnuui that crosse* every railroad track entering Chicago. Tin* site also has direct communication with all point* on the great lakes, and all foreign ports w bose shipping can pass through the We]land canal. A grand central railroad union passenger depot i* designed to be erected at the foot of Madison street on the lake front. Haven Miners Killed. Berlin, Feb. 27.—Seven miners were killed by an explosion in a colliery at Dortmund, Westphalia. A CONTINENTAL RAILROAD. Hie Pan-A mer iran Congress Votes In Favor of One. Washington, Feb. 27. —The report of the committee on railroads favoring the construction of a continental railroad was adopted by the pan-American cong rosa The rv|»ort recommends: That rn railroad connecting all or the majority of the nations represented in this conference, will contribiitegreatly to the development of the moral relation* and material interest* of the said natant*. Thai the means Is-st adapted to )»*gin and carry out its execution is the appointment of an international commission of engineers to study the jiossible route*, determine their true length, estimate their respective cost, and compare their reciprocal advantage*. That the comntis.*ion should be composed of thiee engineer* appointed by each nation, arith the privilege of dividing into sub-com-inissions, and to appoint as many othe* engineers and employes as might he considered ne*vs.-jiiy for the mote raj.id execution of the work. That the railroad, in so far as the common inter*' t* will permit, should unite the prin-ei|*al cities lying in the vicinity of its route. That if the general direction of the line cannot lie altered without great inconven-ien<*e, for the purpose mentioned in the preceding article, branch lines should be surveyed lo connect those cities with the main line. i hat exiling railways should Im* utilized as far a, j»o ible and compatible with the route and conditions of the continental railroad. That the construction, management and ob lation of the line should tie st the ex* |>en*e of tile com•easionarim, or of the persons to whom they sutelet the work or to whom they transfer their rights, with all doe formalities, the consent of the respective governments first iieing obtained That all materials necessary for the construct!**! and nitration of the railroad should tie exempt Dom import duties. That all personal and real property of the railroad us,-,! in its construction and operation* should lie exempt from all taxation, national, state and municipal That the execution of a work of su^h magnitude deserves to lie further encouraged by subsidies, cessions of laud or guaranties at a minimum of interest. A Policeman Killed by a Negro. Jacksonville, Feb. 27 —An unknown negro *|narreled with Policeman C. J. Pay na last night aud a*ked the number of the officer’s I wig*. The officer threw bn coat open and excised it, w hen the negro fired three shots, two of which took effect, killing him instantly. The negro escaped. It Was Merely Talk. New York, Feb. 27 —W W Appleton deni** the statement published that a school book trust has been formed, with bim as its president. He admits that the leading school book publishers have talked over certain lines of action in their mutual interest, but says the trust joint has not iieen reached. A Terrible Wind Storm. Memphis, Feb. 27 —Brownsville. Tenn., six mile* northeast of Memphis on the Louisville and Nashville railroad, was struck by a cyclone at * o'clock Tuesday morning. Half of the business houses of the town were unroofed. and many were materially damaged, w bile several buildings were totally destroyed. The cotton compress was unroofed and the Northern Methodist church demolished. A brick mill was unrooted. Th# cyclone next struck the handsome building of the Brownsville saving* trank. The roof wa* taken off and fell to the street with a tremendous crash. Three square* of buildings across the street just north of the I urn It were unroofed, with the exception of the house of J. H Phillips Si Co Only one residence is reported as having been damaged, that of Mrs. A. Harrison on Washington street, Following the cyclone came a great flood of I run that completely drenched the goods in the unroofed houses The losses will aggregate fob.UUU The only lo#* of life rejtorted is that of a woman living three miles front Brownsville who was struck by a falling tree and killed. Her two children were severely injured. Ar® Pythagorean* Necessarily Urary? Rochester, Fell. 27.—The Rand will contect will lie brought to a close before Su» ingate Keeler of Watkins on Saturday. The taking of evident has just iieen completed. Mrs. Mary G. Rand, formerly of this city, died a year ago leaving $75,0(K), which she dcvish<I to the Rochester humane societies and «N*rtain missionary societies in New A’orb city. The contestants chum that the deceased wa* insane, and in proof thereof proser! evidence to show that *h* wa* a firm be* bever in the immortality of cat*. She had four elegant specimen* of the Persian variety and exetvifNNi groat care in their keeping. I W. Dean Stewart and Thomas Raines of this city fund Rajieilo A Davis of New York ap- j pear for the jiropuient, and Manley Green of Buffalo and Judge Sunderliu for the eon-j testant.v It is probable that this is the first tune the disjsisai of ♦7.S,t*KJ has hingisl upon the reasonableness of a iielief id the theories of Pythagoras. An Fx|»«w»e of Masonry. New Haven, (hun., Feb. 27.—One of the greatest Npn*atioiis that has l>een stirred up in local Masonic circles was caused yesterday by a suit brought against Klisha M. Trowbridge by the New Haven Binding company to recover ♦175 for printing ami furnishing illustrations f«*r a oomjdete expose of Masonry. The book was to tie profusely illustrated, and every degree from the apprentice to the Royal Arch Mason was explained, and the different oaths that the candidate* for the various degrees were compelled to take were to be published as the existing manuscript shows. Trow bridge intended to do the work on subscription only. A letter from ex-President Cleveland has been found referring to the work. Trowbridge bos die-appeared. _ A Bishop’s Hon Expelled. Chicago, Feb. 27.—E. B. Esher, Jr., son of Bishop Esher, was expelled from the Evangelical church in Chicago. The princijial charge was that, contrary to discipline, he brought suit in the civil courts against chun h brethren without first resorting to more brotherly means. Esher’s suit was for libel against the conductors of a Pennsylvania periodical, and grew out of the controversy between Bishop Esher and the re* >‘nt Iv-suspended Bishop Dub*. Esber denied the jurisdiction of the church tribunal and withdrew from tile trial. ( ai. Fiord Clarkson Fleeted Department t oui manlier, and All the Rest of His TUket Defeated — Resolution* Against the Dependent Pension HIU, and Opposing Decoration Day Desecration. Syracuse. N Y., Feb. 27. —At yesterday’s encampment of the New York state department of the Grand Army of tbs Republic Cot Fiord Clarkson of New York wa* elected department commander, but contrary to ex-jMK tation, all the other candutHtes on his ticket were defeated It is the first tim# in the Grand Army history of th:* state that the man elected to the first office in the gift of the department has not linen able to carry the rest of the ticket along with him Alfred Lytb of Buffalo, one of th* candidates for senior vice commander, was thought to be a* sure a w inner as Clarkson himself, but the result of the iiallot showed hi* comjietitor. Homer B Webb of Ontario county, well in the lead. It was the same in the choice of the other officers who were elected as follows: Junior vice commander, Gardner C. Hibbard of Elmira; medical director, Dr. H. W. Carpenter of Oneida; chai dam. Rev. Robert Hurley, D. D , of New York. The following council of admini-stration was chosen: Theodore L. Poole of Syracuse, Charles H. Freeman of New York, Thomas B. Odell and Martin Short of New York, aud John Kohler of Utica. Col Clarkson, the succanful candidate for department commander, is about fit) year* of H e. and i* president of the Riverside bauk, New Yolk. Col Clarkson announced the appointment of William A Wallace of Albany as adjutant general, the other appointment* on hi* staff tieiug reserved. Voting at a Grand Army encampment is a long and tedious process, no less than four hour* tieing required in the taking of one ballot. All the officer* mentioned above receiv'd a majority on the first ballot, aud the Ic lay that has been so common mother years was thus avoided. The committee on resolution* reported at the afternoon session. The principal resolution and the one that excited the most en-thu iu*ui wa* one favoring the per diem pension bill, protesting against the dependent bdl and a**ei tmg that its passage would not satisfy the veterans of this state. Corporal Tanner, who has alway* opposed this measure, made a complete flop and (ame out squarely in its favor. Had he attempted to do othei w nm the convention would nave set upon hun vigorously. Another resolution protested against the desecration of Decoration Day by baseball clubs and organizations that seem to regard it as a day of pleasure and sport, the encampment assorting that it was a day for mourning and for memorial services and not foi rejoicing. A third resolution protested against the violation of the law* that are intended to give veterans a preferanee for employment in the state and munk ijtal service. The question of the place for holding the next encampment was referred to th* council cf administration with power. Past Commander James S Frazier of New York installed the new ly elected officer*, and then the encampment, which has been one of the most successful in the history of the or-gani/alion, adjourned LAUGHLIN IN A RAGE Be Woman's Relief Corp*. Syracuse, Feb 27.—The Woman’* Relief corjis met at I 'SD p rn yesterday and elected th** following offh'ers:    Department    presi dent, Sarah C Nm hula. Auburn, N Y senior ve e president, Ada Mohr, Brooklyn junior vi< e pi* ideut, Susan M. B*»ehe, Penn A’an, treasurer, Kate Gledbill, Albany. chaplain, Kila Kellogg, Cortland, executive board. Chairman, Ellen M Putnam, Buffalo; Mr* Kale Sloan. Syracuse Miss Union, Seneca Falls. Mr*. Lottie Roy ce, Hamilton, Mrs Mary I cvnsend Peekskill The convention adjourned until to-day whee installation of officer* will take place. NEWSPAPER MEN ON THE CARPET. The Senate Investigating the “Leaks” In Ute Secret ^elision*. Washington, Feb 27 -The Dolph committee which wo« appointed two day* ago to invest!. ate the secret session leakage* of the ('luted States senate was busily engaged in the examination of witnesses yesterday Frank Hatton, editor of the Washington Post, wa< subpoenaed and several loc*! r*porter* were examined The witnesses .-bowed that the local j<njjers depended almost entirely upon the i>r-*s associations for secret paragraph* and that they knew little if anything alaunt the -our -es from which these associations derived their news. The committee ha* summoned George Grantham Bain of the Utoted Pre**, A J Halford of the Associated Press, Jules Guthridgx* of the New York Herald and several other newspaper men to appear to-day In the secret session of the senate yesterday afternoon an order was adopted clearing the room Im hind the press gallery during the secret s»'**i<»ns hereafter. This is an original way of “getting even” with the 'N»nespond-ents. and particularly with the two press association* whose offices are in the corridor adjoining (lie j>ress gallery, and whose busine** require that the offices lie kej»t open tor tm teauxrui.N*iOfa of news throughout the day. Eva Will Make a Hard Fight. Trenton, N. J., Feb. 27.—It is learned on good authority that Eva. the wife of Robert Ray Hamilton, bas decided to contect the latter* snit for divorce to the hitter end. Her counsel, Charlo* W. Fuller, had a recent consultation with the fair Eva and will goto Elmira aud liegin the taking of testimony on bel Ijebalt Monday next. The colonel in very reticent a* to the nature of the ev idence but it is rumored that matters of a very sensational chara* ter ara likely to come out This action on the part of Eva is a surprise as it wav bein*fed that when the evident* which wa* re* cully taken at Elmira in l<ehalf of ber husband showed so strongly in his favor she would uot oj.jjose the suit. The Waters Receding Hamilton, O., Feb. 27.—The Big Miami river reached its highest point yesterday, and the flood w ill now recode, as the rain ha* ceased. One person was drowned north of bere, and it is rumored that a whole family perished while trying to cram rn stream. John Jacob Astor’* Will. New Atork, Feb. 27.—The will of John Jacob Astor wa* filed in the surrogate's office yesterday. Mr. Astor give* to his friend Alexander Hamilton of Irvington. fdO.UOO; to Bt. Luke's hospital, IXJU.OU); to the Metro* politan Museum of Art. 150,(*10; to the New York cancer hospital, HOO,(KIO, to bis cousin, James Simmons Armstrong, $:i0,000; to the Astor library, 9450,000. The remainder of the estate is given to his son William Waldorf Astor. A Raid ob the Burkei Shops. New A’ork. Fob 27.—Th# police made an attempt to enforce the law against bucket shops, mading it a misdemeanor to buy or •ell without any actual transfer of aorUA- Hlos'ou Wins Another Game. New A ORK. Feb. ‘27.—The ninth game of the billiard tournament was played last night kl (.’bu kei mg hail between George Slosson and Frank C. Ives, the “t>ov wander * Klo*-sou wou by a score of 500 to 448 Slossou played at 14-inch and Ives at Hdncb bolk line. 'I tie hall was comfortably filled byon appreciative audience, and brilliant plays by either of the contestants were liberally applauded Averages—Slosnon, H-19, Ive*, Si ll 19. I me of game, 2 hours, .JO minute*. A Verdict Against Hawteile. Great Falls, N. IL, Feb. 27 —The verdict of the ( oi "f.ei s jury in the Sawtelle case in sub-fa af e ce,dares that Hiram Saw telle came to hi* d»*AVti by bullet wounds inflicted by l*aac Saw tdle There has been no evidence before the jury to show the participation of an accomplice in the crime This verdict ensures th* trial of Isaac Sawtelle in Stafford, N. UL, for Ole murder committed in this state. ye rapt. I* Friends. Albany, Feb. 27 —Ruch a row a* broke up the senate conal committee yesterday ha* never been heard of in the capitol before Delegates from the Canal and Harbor Protectum union of the state appeared before the nenate conal committee aud submitted the following amendment* to the canal rate regulation bill of .Senator Laughlin: That the bill include all railroads operating under charters granted by the state. The rates shall be ms follows:    All    gram, goods and other commodities being delivered free on board of boat* or cars and alongside of ships; eastbound rates from Buffalo and Tonawanda to New A’ork:    Wheat, 60 pounds to bushel, 5 cents. corn, rye,flaxseed, 56 pounds to bushel, 4^ cents, barley, 48 pound* to bushel, 4 cents, malt. 86 pounds to bushel, i\ cents, oats, 32 pounds to bushel, rants, pine lumlier, per 1,000 feet, $2 7.5; hard wood lumher in proportion; staves, flour, coal, iron, package goods and ail heavy commodities, lier net ton, $2. IO cents per IOO pounds. We*tbound rates from port of New York to Buffalo and Tonawanda:    Grain,    lumber, coal and everything in the line of merchandise, per net ton $1, 5 cents per IOU pounds. President Depuy of the association presented these amendments and asked for their adoption Hens tor I Laughlin, who hod Just arrived, and who is chairman of the committee, was asked to allow Capt. Depuy to speak rn favor of the state grain elevator bill. Then occurred such a scene as has never before marked a committee hearing at Albany. Senator Laughlin rosa to his feet white with anger “I refuse to listen to these men.” he said, pointing to Capt. Clark and Capt. Depuy. “We represent all the boatmen on the canal and the people, too,” said Caph Depuy. “You get out of th# room or I will call an officer and have you put out,” said Senator Laughlin, shaking his fist aero** the table. Capt. Depuy shook his fist hack and said: “Wa defy you. We represent the people, who object to being trampled upon by monopolies like you represent.” Senator Collins, who introdu(*d the bill, and Senator McNaughton both tried to calm the men down but without succmk. Assemblyman Harwood and I). F. Potter aahed to be beard bat Senator Iaughlin grabbed up his bills and saying; “I won’t near those fellows,” shot out of the room, Capt. < ’lark saying that “he was the creature of the Buffalo elevator bill.” Senators Collin* and McNaughton agreed to secure a hearing upon the bill for the rap resell ta ti VPS of the Canal and Harbor Protection union. Senator Laughlin declined to make a statement after the affair, but Capt. Dupuy stated that he represented all the canal men of the state and if Senator Laughlin could not hear them he should resign. Late last night Senator Laughlin said that he had not refused a hearing on the bill but had arranged for a joint bearing He considered that the resolution {jawed by the canal organization at the convention in New York were insulting to sena tora and be would not listen to their arguments or sit with the committee when they appeared. THE DISPUTE OVER LEHANE. President Day Thinks It Will be Amicably Nettled. New York, Feb. 27 —A great crowd of baseball enthusiasts stood od the Ward line dock yesterday to say good bye to the New York league team of baseball players which sailed for Charleston, S. C , on the steamship Clyde The team looked in the best of health The sensational story published yes terday about the threatened disruption between the National league and American association on account of the dispute over First Baseman Le hone between the New York and Columbus clubs, find* little credit among the National league people. President Day wa* seen in regard to the matter He said:    “I don’t consider the dis potch an expression of official opinion of the Columbus club, and don’t believe the idea emanated from them Lehaue ba* not been signed by the New Yorks and will not lie until the settlement of the question of his release from the Buffalo club show* that Weare entitled to bun. lf it is found that we have no claim upon him he may go to Columbus without any interference on our part ” It I* understood that I^ehane bas gone to Chai lesion where he will meet the New York club and play w ith it in the exhibition games. —rn- Unable to Assist Wrecked Heamen. New York, Feb. 27 —The steamer Erne, which arrived yesterday from Bremen, experienced very severe weather during the entire passage. On Feb. 22, lat 43 54, long 42 6, she sighted the dismasted British ship Hebe which wa* drifting at the mercy of tbs waves A boat manned by a volunteer craw put of from the Em* to rescue the xix men who could be seen on the Hebe's decks. A heavy wave swamped the boat and one seaman. Martin Wternckhoff of Bremen, was drowned The others managed to cling to the upturned )>oat until rescued by the Ems. The attempt to take the men off the Hebe wa* then abandoned. The Hebe showed no signal of distress and was riding the wave* well The men were moving atiout freely as if free from fear of disaster Theicaptain of the Em* thinks the Hebe will keep afloat until some vessel come* along in better weather and is able to aa*ut her. Torn Down bv the Wind. Johnsonville, Tenn, Feb. 27—One of the fiercest and most destructive storms that ever swept over this place occurred at I o'clock Tuesday, accompanied by lightning, thunder and heavy rain. Two spans of the Nashville, Chattanooga and Bt. I^ouis railroad bridge acrose the Tennessee river were entirely leuiolisbed, rendering it impossible for train* to pax* over. Several buildings were blo • a dow n, but no lose of life i* yet reported The colored Methodist church and the Old Fallows' hall, lately built by the colored people bere, went down in the storm. The stesmei Crusader, lying at the wharf, bad Lei pilot bouse and roof torn away. Ail telegraph communication west of bere is cut off. Attempt at Jail Breaking. New 5 ore, Feb. 27.—A desperate attempt was made bv six prisoners to escape from Randall’* Gland. They knocked down the t*£bt guard, Jonah Ketchum, and bound, gagged and robbed him. An alarm wa* given and a thorough search made in the fog and darkness for the desperate men. After an bour’* search two were found on the water front, and shortly afterward the others were discovered. They frere beld in ti,(EM) for trial. Ketchum woe not seriously injured. Rubber Manufacturers* Meeting. New York, Feb 97.-Representative* at all the manufacturers of rubber goods in the the United States met at the Windsor hotel yesterday 'I be formation of a trust wa* die raced, and it is stated by one of those present that the details of the agreement wit] be completed to-day. It is said that no new rubber is being gathered in Para, and that the price of rubber must shortly advance very sharply. WHAT CHICAGO WANTS. HITT SPEAKS BEFORE HOUSE COMMITTEE. The People Did Not Aik aud Do Net Require the Appropriation Provided for In the Bill — A National Charter Preferred—Composition of the Committee. In the House aud Senate. WASHINGTON, Fob. 27.—The world's fair committee of the house discussed Chicago a* a site for the worlds fair yesterday. The general bill was taken up by the committee and amended by inserting the name Chicago, and t lien referred to rn subcommittee consisting of Messrs Candler, Hitt and Springer, for perfection The sutecominittee was directed to report a bill that will rover the wish**, of the Chicago jieople Mr. Hitt explained to the committee w hat the Chicago people desired. He stated that Chicago and the state of Illinois were willing to conform to any changes that might tie made in the bill in the house. Concerning the government appropriation of $1,500,000 provided fur in the bill Mr I HU said that the representatives from Chicago had not a*ked for this and they were willing to abide by any reduction in the amount that might lie made. Thera seemed to be a disposition on the part of the opjioiieiitM of Chicago a* a site for the fair, and of the opponent* to the holding of the ex posit ion, to cut out this approjiria-tion. The Chicago people would lie perfectly willing to agree to this if it were accomplished The fact that the money pl** I god to Chicago had been secured under a corporation chartered by the state of llliuoi.* should, said Mr. Hitt, lie recognized. The fair itself the K preseutatives of Chicago preferred to hold under a national charter. Concerning the commission of IUD, Mr. Hilt said that they preferred that half of it* met idlers should be nominated by the governor of Illinois aud half by the mayor of Chicago, to be appointed by the president. They also preferred that the two commissioner* from each state should lie of th© two political parties. Mr. Hitt thought it would ii© well to prohibit the commission voting by jiroxy. Mr. Springer sjioke briefly on the government appropriation. Before taking any action In this matter be thought it would lie well to ascertain just how much was needed and then make the appropriation coliform to that. He offered a resolution requesting the secretary of the treasury to furnish th* committee an estimate of theorist of the buildings necessary for the government exhibits; the cost of {.lacing the exhibit* iii the building* and the cost of their care and safe return to where they belong This resolution wa* passed aud the committee adjourned. THE DAY IN CONGRESS. Mr. With Chandler Has Another Set-to the Southern Senator*. Washington, Feb 27.—In the senate yesterday Mr. Chandler presented a petition from Union county, Ark., representing that al Ute stat© election there iii September, 1*88, a systematic reign of terror prevailed; that armed moll* paraded the county, night aud day, terrorizing whites and shooting and whipping colored voter*; that school.* aud churches had Iieen demoralized and Iiallot boxes carried off. and asking for the protection guaranteed by the constitution. Mr. Harris inquired of Mr. Chandler whether the statement wha h he wa* making wa* such a “brief statement” as the nile contemplated in the presentation of petitions, and added that it was in direct violation of the nile. Mr. Chandler roplied that he wax not reading the {letition. but wa* reading from a* condensed a statement of it as he could make, in just ice to the petitioner*. Mr. Harris desired the ruling of the chair on the question. Mr. Berry asked Mr Chandler whether he had himself prepared the statement he wax making. Mr. Chandler replied that he had written it hiniM-if. Mr. Berry—I thought no. It is not a petition, but a collection of rot and filth which the senator ha* collected himself. Mr. Chandler—It is a statement which I make on my own responsibility of the sub ■tane© of the petition. Mr. Harris again called on the chair for a rilling.    „ The Vice President—The statement has been made by the senator from New Hampshire that the brief which be ha* prepared is a condensed statement of the jietition Tho chair is of the opinion that the senator has the rigbt to complete the reading of the palier. Mr. Berry—If it comes from the senator himself I don't think it ran injure either the state of Arkansas or it* people. Therefore, I have no objection. The statement wa* then completed and the petition referred. Mr. Evarts called up his resolution deolar ing it competent for the senate to elect a president pro tem who shall bold the office during the pleasure of the senate, and until another is elected, and who shall execute the duties thereof when the vice president i* absent.    * The resolution was briefly discussed and at the suggest ion of Mr. (ieorge, who is opposed to it, went over until today. The credential* of Mr. Wilson for tile new senatorial term were presented sud placed on file Business on the calendar wa* then taken up and twenty-six pension aud private bills were passed, also the following public bills- Appropriating $10(1,(EEI for enlargement of the public building at Topeka, Ka* , appropriating $75, WE) for a public building at St. Allan*. Vt. Tile senate at 2 o’clock took up the educational bill and Mr. Reagan proceeded to address the seuate. Instantly Mi Ingalls notified the senate that he would insist on having the bill disposed of at the earhe*t moment possible. Mr. Reagan's argument wa* directed chiefly against the constitutionality of the tneosu re Mr. Wilton of Maryland also argued in the ■ame line. Mr. Butler offered a resolution (which wa* agreed to) authorizing th® select committee en the five civilized tribe* of Indian* to investigate the status of the negotiations between the United States government and the Cherokees in relation to the Cherokee outlet with power to send for person* and palters. After a brief secret session the senate adjourned.    __ IN TRK HOUSE. Washington, Feb. 27.—In the house yesterday, immediately after the reading of the Journal, the contented election case of Atkinson vs. Pendleton from the First distrif t of West Virginia, wa* called up. It wa* agreed that six hours' delate should tie allowed, ofter which the previous question is to lie considered a* ordered. Mr. Rowel] and Mr. lacey of Iowa cham- | ■toned Atkinson'* ca*©, and Mr O’Ferrall and Mr. Wii*on of Missouri advocated Pen 1 dieton's claims. The speeches were confined to a close anal val* of the evidence. W it bo ut taking action and pending further debate on the case the bouse adjourned. EK STORE. KEW ARRIVALS! Langtry Curling Iron* only iou. Ideal Hair Curlers, 85c. Electric Hair Curler*, only 12c. Cream Macrame Twine, per balli 8c. Colored Tint Macrame Twine, per ball, 9c. The improved Wa IT et Irons, only 4!)c. Misses Spliced Immovable black and guaranteed stabile** Hose, only 24c. The dye of this stocking is absolutely fast. It is free from all poisonous substances and does not injure the fibre of the fabric. We have them in all sixes from 6 to 8 1*2. No. 2 Hest (J. K. Velvet, only q4c per piece. No. J 1*2 Be*t ii, F. Velvet, only lK)e> per piece. LaTosca Hustles, only 28c. Stocking Darners only 5c, Fancy Lunch Baskets, assorted styles, 15 cts. We keep the latest improved DUE8H FORMS, so much desired for fitting and draping dresses, the most convenient contrivance of the age. A new lot of the genuine Irish I Va mint Cloth Surface Circulars have arrived. The style is very pretty. This makes a most desirable garment for this season, when it can be used to such advantage. The regular price is $1.25; our price will be $1.10. Unique Earthen Teapots, 25c. Hlop Jars, 8‘V. Toilet Palls, 83c. ERIE STORE. CARL SCHAUER, 59 East Third St., Huh just received ii full line of SD II IMW Overcoats ani Trousering Equal to liny iii the city, and at prices that will pay j you to see him before ^ - - ernmm J purchasing. LADIES! If von wf”,f an easy and comfortable abo?, with a heavy sole, one that will keep your feet dry and warm, ^ct a pair of D. Armstrong Co’* Hand Welt, common sense shoes. They will please you.-- SULLIVAN & SON, 213 Centre Street, Paints, Oils, and Wall Paper at Monroe s. ;

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Publication: Dunkirk Evening Observer

Location: Dunkirk, New York

Issue Date: February 27, 1890

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