Dunkirk Evening Observer, March 12, 1890

Dunkirk Evening Observer

March 12, 1890

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Issue date: Wednesday, March 12, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Tuesday, March 11, 1890

Next edition: Thursday, March 13, 1890

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Publication name: Dunkirk Evening Observer

Location: Dunkirk, New York

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Years available: 1882 - 1989

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Dunkirk Evening Observer (Newspaper) - March 12, 1890, Dunkirk, New York ^^VWWWVWVVS^V^ Latest Telegraphic News ——Will In* found on— , THIRD PAG I- <»h THI* hM’K I5i~ -■ --.A -m-vaaa a.- aa niVA/yVMWi A n or ‘ — I VOL. XX. B K. (iirroKlt, t£i an<l 2“A'* Central At*. Artistic I*hotofrraplier. Instantaneous * —    —    *    -■tMM'.iallY. Hi ti for I'hotofrraiiha of Rabies a iindilty- hitter# anoil not wait for »un»hme except oabioo. | <UOK B1NDKK% -JAME* IkVINO, l*r>-I I nrietOT. No. 1« fc. Heoontl street. n«’«r Bnf* fah) BIT—I, I dunkirk, N. T. Maftttiie*, Mu-iic. Pauiiihleta, «Sf., bound ta all atf,,«*». order# promptly attended to. All wrk pmaraateeo. ll UKC HEH*# tWK KKKV HOUSE, LeoUkl tteoue.^H Wholesale and retail dealer in It |w»rted and NMMMC China, Glassware. Ac. (Of \- It. II \ICKls, t .nu ll A'* ton I eral Insurance, die, Aoetdeui and Celure traveling in*ure your lie in the old reliable “Traveler*’." Beal Rotate Ag#t>L Loan* Bexobate I on p-opertv. C HtAI TAI (JUA HOTI’U Bate*, fl pet day. Livery an.! lloaribna stable in o»iune«-l*oi Victor Bider, 336 aud S37 Lion street. . (ITV BAKHKK SHUI* \ j    Chaa.    Nagle,    Prop., Cader Lake Shore National Bank, cornet center and Third streets. A flue stock «*t ► oreign anti l»oinet»Uc tgara. t ION KLIN A MIN. Vy    Sib    t titer »tr* * Practical bor-e-*b*.. Parten attention i'i inter Im tig Ihhk shooing »f roa At ^ it Mug tiurMi a i) IN KUIK EVEN INO OB8KBVKH. larded Daily in til* County. Au unequalled adverUalng inediuui. . .INHIKh EM.INC! KIND CAIMI*ANV. I /    For    met    Iv heiit-w A Popple. vJaiiuLk lurer* oi bagmen, Boiler#, Pa Le j a, Snailing Hangers, etc. Pattern*, I-urging#. Cablings, aud Msclnuc Work to order. I v I N Iv I HK HH I ICT CO.. NC, 'N* and Jo! it Center street, Manufacturer* of the "Cromwell” and "Huuairh’’ perfect - fliting lire** .-shirts. On sale in all leading furnishing, Clothing ami dry good* bouses in Dunkirk. OE. TOOMEY, LU ami CE. Lion stree t. Dealer in I lour. Peed, alt. Bated Ila) . Phosphate*. etc. Eslabliahed, tail. ■ KIK HOTEL and Dining saloon, I Ilion Tj Depot. Lacy MMM to an tram* ami busine** house*. Best accommodation# for Coiu-uen*tat Traveler*. John J. Murphy, Prop. |. BLEBS * DC |4j    vrj    amt    HHK I hint street. I me garniture, Cabinet Ware and I p-uotabermg. Picture I lames made to order. BV D. MATT ENON Ai CO., JU! Central Av* , Leaders of Fashion and Gentlemen outfitter*. A HELL STEAM HEATING CO., ll klaiiulacturer* of Steam Heating Apparatus, sanitary Plumbing a Specialty. H OME HTEAM LAUNDRY. Our #|K»ciallies:    line    Shirt*,    lo*-.; collar*, Ac Cuffs, 4c, and L*oe Curiums. tree Delivery. A VV. Cummings, *6 Center street. ii IC OEHM, K. Third at., cor. of Bullalo Manufacture! ami dealer in Kine Bool# A Shoe*. UENMY WEH.EICH NEW BTO KE, IOU K. Third sh Books. Stationery', Musical In-•u uuicuts.Magttames.Daily aud Weekly Papeis, *nd every Un eg pertaining lo a Unit cl**# book storm belion* Book# a eyvciaity. IOU PRINTING of every description anil at Z lowest ii*mg rate* by Buukirk Printing Company, 8 ami IU L. Heeoud HL JIL V AN HU KEN A SON, Fire [ilk Accident and General lnMuracdt Healers in Beal Estate mini Loan*. Particular alien UUU paul lo IIM* care of property colies t mg rcntr Ac. ill* Center st-, 2nd floor. VI O HOE’S PII AK MACY, JIM' Cen ira i Avenue leadquarters for W all Palier Pa.nta. Oils, Ac. I yERKINS, J. W., I    iou t enter street, Manufacturer aud dealer in Hai ness, Saddles, tridie^, collars, Trunks, W kips, Buflalo Bolter, tor #e Covers. G loves, M lite us aud sleigh Uot*». i » SCHOLTE*, [    17 Last I hml street, 'a "nouable t ailor. GenlkJuieu will find it lo heir advantag* to Calion mc before purchasing Im* whe ne. W» /WVWYWVVllV¥VV»vyVV»VV»V»VW«I "I ll \ VK; IIHTHI KAI 1LITIEM I Than any Printing House in Chati* J 1    ' Count1, fin tm rung out | sd the very lute*! design* In c Fin® Job Printing. I    Headquarter* for SMtlonevy. HEP RESENT A TI VE USINESS HOUSES OF DUNKIRK \NEW KUI.ING MACHINE for ruling , all kind* of blank* I* the latest addition m he Mechanical Department of Ii n n k I it.! I*ri n ti n g <:<MEn I’*11 > • * LEXANDEK’S Coal and Wood Yard, 7*.*« A Central Avenue, opposite Nicked I law* Dei-oU All grade# of Hard and Soft Coal, W m <11 Lumber-, Shingle# and Lath. Ire* teltv    Corre*p*»ndenoe    for    wholesale    lot# •< .United. , ii. CAKY Ai CD., ...tx Lion street. ovnerai fluid ware, VV hue I aut<l,Oil*,l*»mU'r-« upiuic*. oil cloth#, Grac ie Ware. A special-of Sherwu. W iIIi.hu.s Pa. claud Mourue range. i Ut ING, such as blank-booka, ledgers, aud L\ ad kind# ol blanks done at Dunkirk Pnnuug.Company, •; and IU b. Hecoud >t , I DDI.PH MOLDENHAUER, a    cor.    Thin! aud Buflalo Sue, rn aiel in Granite, Maroa*, I lagging ami auding sumo. Call on me fief orc buying our aide-walk. ) ISLET A CO., ^    ; ana 'J East Front street. Whisky, WIMS, Brandies, G“i.eral Liquor SU»re for Family i sc jOHEKT W KAY, Iv    Lion street, ucar the depot. H.utrdu.g. Hale, Eetsl aud Livery "Bable. tabling by U*e ‘lay or week on reasoaabie It T. ROLPH, M. D., Physician and Surgeon •Hee over Ly *n's Drug store. ♦ Kesufence, Central Aveuu.1 Telephone No. U. t alls mav be kit at Lvon’a * J GIFFORD, .xiii Central Ave. ll'i S’ stairs), Gi’Moral Insurant aul K- al Estate ' * j tire Life. Accident, and L.ve Siook ii riiramv. Prom fit atteiiu«*n g«v rn to buying md selling Real E$t*ie I' Ck JONES, 75 K. Thin! sh. aor Deer. I-*xcciaior Meat Market. Fresh, Salt am] fiuu.keit Meat#, Laril, Sausage*. Oysters and Poultry.    ___ W ATCUF.V J KWEI.KT, Ais. Buy the Auror* Railroad Watch. Repairing a specialty. Frank F- Staid, ta K. Thiril ak M. MOCK EK, Merchant Tailor, SIS central AvenueDUNKIRK, N. Y., WEDNESDAY. MARCI! 12. im. NO. :V2. SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT ashmgton, ii C., opp I’. 8. Patent Of- OTODhAKT A < ti., i'aU‘ut Attorneys. €15 7th v >t., VV ashmgton, I* C., opp U. S. Patent Of-(lor Paterts, Caveat# and Re Issue* se« u»v*d Trade Mark* registered All Patent busine** 'inducted for moderate Fees. Information. Advice and aiieciaJ reference* sent on request. NJ1 it A MONTH can be made working for us. Person* pre-l< rred who ran furnish a horse aud give their whole nmr to the business. Spare moments may be profitably employed si so A few vacancies in towns and 11.ics It. F. JOHNSON A CO., looy Main St., Be halon 1, Va. Elders* Book SPRING 181)0 F. D. MATTESON cfc OO- WAIT FOR DUNLAP’S Spring Hat, Saturday, March 1st Call and See Them C. C. Penfold Manufacturer and Importer, 3«4 MAIN 8T„ BUFFALO, N. Y. DF. Al.KH IN Diamontis,    Watches and Jewelry, w Clocks, ydlverware. Le*tber tioods, etc. RSU RA VISO, GOLD 4 SIL IKR PL ATI SO A COMPLETE LINK DF HOLIDAY GOODS .TO4 MAIN STREET, -•pp.aute IrfsiiKM* Hotel. -FEVER TilK COHON UR S INQUEST ON THE TERRIBLE LAKE SHORE ACCIDENT AT HAMBURG. ELYS Catarrh ('ream Balm Cleanses the Nasal Passage* kllays Pain anil I att amination.— (I. a1* the Sortg« Restore* tile Sen**"# of|Tasl*| and SmelL (KY I HK ITRI A j srticle is applied into each nostril and i* tgricable. Price Vt cents at Druggist*: by mail registered .tai Cts. ELY BROTH KR8,Ak Warren treet. New York. Drunkenness Or the Uqaor Habit, Positively Cerel ■«v AiHiitsTiiiai N. NAiair misc* smine. It can bt given la a cag of cotta or tea. or In ar tick* of food, without tho knowledge of the per. effect a permanent and epeedy cure, wbethel the patient is a moderato drinker or an alcoholic wreck, it NEVER FAILE. GUARANTEE a complete cure In every tnatance- 48 page bool Addle** In confidence, SPECIFIC CO. I8F Bact St Cincinnati.O IIVINEYS8"'*1’ JT; . THE RIGHT OSES' ' { PITTSBURGH, PA. * oo.luetnr Hwughtaling Flsrcd in rn Bad Light by His Own Testimony and That «*f His Kngiua*r — Four Promotion# Mhleh He Might Have Taken to Gcurv H*fety, but Didn't. BprFAigi, Man-h 12.—The coroners inquest on the Homburg accident on the I .ake Sh'-re was liegun bere yoesterday at the e»»r-ouer's <v>urt r<s*in. CoodoctDr John W. Hmightaling, who was in charge of the wracked train, was the first witueaa. He testilie.1 that b.- has lieen eniployeil as a I J»ke Shore mi id ii* tor for thirty-five year* He was In charer of train 12 w hich left < 'lev'e-l.uid at 3:15 p. rn. on the bth inst.. fifteen minute* late. At Erie the train was attached to engine SI, Edward Mooney, engineer, and E. J. Bond, fireman Upon hearing the engineer’s hell at Dunkirk be gave the "ignai to ge ahead aud *tepi«ed on to the forward platform of the first i-oacb. The tram slacked and then broke in two. The bumpers lie!ween the ilay «"<*ach and the find *ieej»*r were different—the Miller drawhead on th* day .“each and the Cow Ie* on the Wagner coach The witness went to where the break oe-mrrrd, found a brakeman who wounded the I Ciw ies i-oupler, w hich wetnad to lie firmly *et. KL>tti the air-hoxe and the steam-heating np)Mtratus were broken. U|*>n the signal of the wittiest* the engineer inicked up and tile drawhead locked firmly. “I considered,” said the witness, “that they were firmly l*#*ked.** The Miller bumper was all right. Th* Cowles bumper was turned out after the car- bad parted. “Previous to tliat,’’ continued Conductor Hou Adeling, “the oil man came along aiul I asked hun if he had air h*»s<* connections. He aid yes. and I said go and get some. He came with sonic and prepared to put the ho** on. He got limier the cars and I said yon can gat out; we have si* cars with air od and we will go on without it. The five cars in the rear were crippled cars I then w alkeil to within a car or half-car length of th* engine and said to the engineer: ‘Ed, we have si* cars with air. go ahead He started the train and run along all right; nothing out of tile way. “The fli-st intimation I had that the train wan apart was from Miller1* oniuihus man, Mr. Coley. He said the train was broken in two *    *    *    When he informed me I was iii the middle of the third coach. J There was one car between w here the break occuired and th** car I was in. I wits on the | right side of the car I dou't know wh’ch >ide of th* car the brake line was on. I sat about throe or four seats from the rear. Mr. ! Sullivan, a conductor on th* road, sat with me. “Ii hen Covey informed me of the break I irmiKsliately got up and said to Mr. Covey. I ■where i> the head brakeman? Tell him I i w ant him.’ I went into the roach liehind and < ]<Miked out. I could se* nothing of th* rear i portion of th* train. Th* track tx .straight I there for quite a distance, probably two or three miles. ” “Then what did you do?" “I got hold of the bell coni ami pill leu I it.” “How nuu\ tunes?” “i dont know, three or four times, perhajsi We stopped iiiunmliatly—made a very quick ►top. Ail al lempt to pull til* bell is not always definite, as it is difth ult to tell whether or not the engineer gets the signal. He is uplifted to answer the Itell w ith his whistle, c o ne are prompt in doing ho and sometimes we get no answer. “I jump'd od aud saw the other cars coming I then signaled to the engineer to go ahead, ln-th with my lamp and my voice, as loud as I could. He did not start aud the cars ran blether."’ Til* witness then described the crash, the telescoping of two cars. etc. He said he was six cars liack of the engine and did not know whether or not the engineer tried to start ahead. Coroner Kenney—Will you swear that you did not pull that automatic brake cord on the car which you were on? “I did not pull that cord. I did not touch it." “When you left Dunkirk did you notify the Pullman conductor, Fest, that his i*ars had no air or st 'amf" “No, I did ii-»t.** “When this mail got the air brake connection* w hy did not you jwrmit hun to put them on?" “Becaus« I considered th* train perfectly safe, that the couplings were safe, ami because it would have caused a delay of seven or ten minutes ” “If those connections had l*»en put on it would have lessened the liability of accident, wouldn’t it?” “Ye*, if everything hail U<eii all right.” “lf th'**e rejiair* ha I been made to those Oars, would not th-y have worked so as to stop tho-* rear cars?" “It is reasonable to sui*)*** that they would have stopped the cars if everything had been all right.” “After you left Dunkirk, what other precautions did you take to pr<>b*ct your train and your passengers, other than Jelling j our engineer that you had >■’* <*aix with air?” “I took no other precautions.” “Why did you not hike other precautions!” “Because I considered the train all right, with the exception of the air brakes.” “You did not inform your brakemen?” “No, I do not think I did. Tile witness then detailed the duties of brake-1 en. saying that it was the duty of the rear brakemen to watch and set' if anything oo-iireed The w it ness, in answer to Coroner Kennedy, said if he had notified the rear brakeman Ao tar on the rear end of the Ka-luui and th* bend brakeman to stay on the rear day I'oach. the accident po—jbhr could have been prevented; if he had dc-ired the witness could ha ** cut out the injured «*oach and phieed *t on the rear of the train, but the other car '*«>uld still have Usui in its damaged condition. Til* witness acknowledged that tliere were three remedies or precautionary measures of which lie did not avail himself those indicated bj’ the coroner's quest ains. TUR EXOINEERS HTDRY. Bl w ar-1 Mooney, tne enginaer, nest touti-fled tliat he has B'eu un engineer on the Lake Shore alvut nineteen year*. He ran train No. 12, bound from Erie to Buffalo. The train left Erie at 5:57 p. rn.—twenty minutos late. There was no trouble with the train between Erie ami Dunkirk. At Dunkirk a •top was made for water; the fireman rang the bell, showing that the engine was ready to start The conductor signalled to go ahead The witness tried to start the train But could not. Ike spot where ll* stop was made at Dunkirk is a hard pla v* to start. On the seeond attempt to start th - train broke in two. He was told by an oil man that the brake-hose hail |»arted ami that he itbe oil man) was going to put iu u--w h we. Conductor dought*!mg, co®tinu d M<x*ney, came forward to w ithin about a car ami a half of th • engine, gave the signal togo ahead, at Hie sam* time saying: “You have the brakes on seven cars, go ah*«*d This hose can’t br fixed. ” When about a mil* wort of Hamburg Mousey thought he heard on* tap af the hall. to which lie (>aid a* attent in*. VY hen about one aud a half or tw-o mile* east of West Hamburg station he heard another tap of the liell. lie steppe.I bauk to the liack part of th* cab, turned around to look at his fireman, who was Indow him Whit* in that position the automatic brakes wen* applied from th* train, the jar throwing him into the front |iert of the >*li. By the time th* wit-ne*H got his hand on the throttle the train was at a standstill. Ii* shut th* strain off. opened the cylinder «wks to relieve the pre* sure in the cylinders, and dropped the lever forward to full-stroke position. Hoouey looked i*ut of the cab window Conductor Sullivan ran up to the engine and said: “Mooney, pull out or the hmd-end will t« into you. ” Mooney pulled the engine wide open and said to Sullivan, “I ani perfectly powerless a* the brakes have been applied from the train ami I cannot release them.” While trying to start the train the rear cam crashed into th* forward cars, but did not move the forward car# over two feet, showing that the brakes were on when the cars crashed b aether. The jar sent th* engine forward, breaking thedrawhead between the lander and the forward luggage car. showing that there was a bare potability tliat he could have pulled away with the six cars if the brake* had not been set. Engineer Mooney then explained in detail the operation of the air-brakee. Iii answer toC roner Kenney Mooney stated that, in bis opinion, if th* conductor had permitted the oil inspector to put on the new rubier alr-imaa, ami the break hail occurred, th# two sections w.mld not have been fifty feet afiart when they stopped; that was one rem edy the conductor did not avail himself of. It was not nei-eieary to create a straight current of air under the car. All that was nec-eNsfirb was for Conductor Houghtaling to have the new air-hose put on the cars, and as an extra precaution to attach safety chain*. Those applmn<-«K are alway# carried on an engine so as to I* easily obtained lf needed. The witness did not see Conductor Houghtal-iug’s signal to go ahead (after the break was dwoovered) as it was iinpoNtible for him to see it, the engine being around the curve ami the train tieing on the curve. After hearing the last tap of the bell only a few second* elupse.1 until the air-brakes were set. Coroner Kenny—“You think tliat if the new air hose had lieen put on at Dunkirk this accident never would have occurred?” Engineer Mooney—“It would have nj st lied all the jsMsible chance* of a collision occurring.” Engineer Mooney stated that the train wa* running probably at the rate of about forty-three miles an bour when the break occurred. There is a down grade and he had lessened the amount of steam after pa-sing Lake View, where the grade is steepest. Had the air brakes not l>ecn applied there would have been a pxssibility that the witness could have started and got the forward section away from the rear ears which were approaching; he could have got the car* started at a low -jss'd so that tne crash would not have broken the platforms of tb# car or derailed the cars. The inquest will la? continued to-day. HMlarie* of District Judges. W AK HI ROTON, March 12. — The senate bill increasing salaries of United States district judges to *5.000 |»er year, was considered by the j lid ic ary committee of the house yester day, and after some discussion Mr Stewart of Vermont was directed to substitute a bill fixing salaries of United States district judges for th** Southern district of New York and the Chicago district at $t*.0(J0; for the dist ricts of Philadelphia. San Francisco, St, Louis, New Jersey. Massai’husetta, and the Eastern district* of New York at #5,000 and for the other district# w’ith one exiwption at 44,000. Til* exception is in th# case of judges in Louisiana, who ie*-wive a salary of $4,500 under the old Franch cod#. Hie Biddeford Cases settled. Biddeford. Me., March 12.—Iii the action twought against Deputy Sheriff Parker of North Berwick for aa-ault on City Marshal TarU'x on election day the counsel for the defense entered a motion to nol prosse and the sheriff was discharged. Counsel for the prosecution gave notice that he should take similar actual to-day in the case> against Dejmty United States Marshal Stackpole of Biddeford and Sjn-cial Dejmty Sheriffs Small of Saco, Romeo of Biddeford, aud Minnchan of Biddeford. This will disjKwe of all cases brought bv the city marshal ami j* ii ice off!-• vis, against the sheriffs who were on duty at the voting places. Who Caused Geronimo’* Surrender? Washington, March 12—The controversy between Den. Crook and Den. Miles over the chums of each to the credit of causing the surrender of Geronimo ba# been iii jiart revive. I bv the discussion of the proj*i**ition for the removal of Geronimo ami his laind to Fort Si!!, I. T. Mr. I>awes projssws to bring it into th senate. He intr«siu<'*d yesterday a resolution (which was agreed to) calling on the war department for all the oorrespond-ence between Gen. Crook and Gen. Sheridan on th* subject. Alderman Ketlly’* Ca*#. New York. March 12.—Counsel for ex-Muernian Charles Keilly moved yesterday in th* court of oyer end terminer before Judge Barrett for the dismissal of the indictment found against hi# client for b ing concerned in the Br* adway surface railroad boodle case, on the • round of want of prceecutlon. Th# ilisti let alto* ney said he Iud j>*fs-rs n*ady to sulmiit on th ‘ motion. Judge Barrett to«ik Gif' j«pers from Isith sides on the notice without argument. Men *.• Uh (irlevanres. Brooklyn, March 12.—After the naval court of inquiry bad organized yesterday th# members jiroceedudalumni the Unit«*«i States sti*an»er Knterpri*# and Admiral Kiinlierly called on all the officers and craw w ho had any cooljtfatUlt* to make to «x»me forwmrd. Al*»ut a doz* n men #t«»pj)#d out of th# ranks and their nam -s were taken down. Th# • ..Ult '    *    ■    I;    •    I I Ut ll t- A LIMIT WANTED BEYOND WHICH SENATORIAL PERSONALITIES MUST CEASE. J' insun Fr«fi***or \V, P. Atkinson Dead. Bouton, March 12.- Professor William P. Atkinson, ju-ofesaor of English literature and history at the Ma.-*saehus».'tts institute for many j’ears. died Monday night of congestion of the brain. Ha was the author of many works of big ii merit, including nu inherit-ss ;>ai:)p!il* ts, and had king linen prom inent as a Id turer. Two Leap#rail<»*» Killwl. H tnt err. W. Va., March 12.—A courier has just arrived from Princeton bringing tb# news that Bill Alien an i \Vitb#rf >rd Tryng, two in'gn-cH, diarp.il with Un* murder of Constable Belcher, were takeu from the Mercer county jail by a mob Saturday night and shot to death. Both negro*# were defier •doe#.__ Arrested for Killing Her Husband. Boston. March 12.—Mrs Mary Bonhero, an Italian woman, was arrested at her home. 2 Mechanic# court, in th* North end. charged with th* munler of her husband. Angelo Boubero, who died Sumiay last, it is claimed a* the result of an as.sault upm him by his wife. Sir. Call's Alleged Interpolation of The Kerned C«n*M att Interesting t»el**»..* In the Nenate—A Manly Visa of th# (’ase by Senator Daniel—lu the House. Washington, March 12.—In the senate yesterday Mr Hoar called up the resolution of the comrmttee on privileges aud elections to eliminate from The Record sentence* interpolated by Mr Call in the report of his remarks in debate with Mr. Chandler sum# weeks ago. Mr George said th# resolution was without a precedent. Th# debut# rn question had been characterized by extreme acrimony and bitter personal abusious. He argued that while there was a verbal change in Mr. Call’s remarks there was no change of meaning He admitted that Mr. Call’s reference to “Banquo’* ghost” was in l*ad taste. There hail been a tim# when jtersonalitkw iii the senate had Iud to personal conflict. But uow there was no safer place in God’s creation for a man who desired to insult another with impunity. It was no evidence of want of courage that a senator about whom insulting language had been used on the floor did not call the nj leaker to a fiersonal account. How then was the senator from New Hampshire injured? Why, in the fact that he hail not the fish woman's oj»j# >rt unity to blackguard l*ack Mr Hoar said that the senator from Mississipja misunderstood the resolution. He himself acquit t«sl the senator from Florida of any desire to es.-afie censure or responsibility. He did not think it true that there was no substantial change made in the remarks. Mr. Eustis said that the order asked by the committee implied a censure. Mr. Edmunds asked Mr. Eustis whether he ilefeneed the propriety of jointing a J si rn-graph which had not been uttered in the pn-sence of th* senator to whom it alluded. Mr. Eustis wanted to know what the committee had found Mr. Call guilty of. Certainly not on the falsification of the record, or that he had violated the custom of the senate, for on this th* committee was absolutely s'ienL There was not. h* said, a single exaggeration in wliat was inserted in The Record. as com(iared with what was jiublk-ly uttered on the th-or. The language was not the same, but the accusation was th* same, although he confessed that the language inserted in The Record was probably a little more flowery than the language uttered on the floor. Mr. Edmunds illustrated the question by saying:    “I might say on the floor of the senate that I believed that the senator (Mr. Eustis) misrepresented the state of Louisiana. and that if there had been an honest vote, an honest count iii that state, the senate should not have the pleasure of the senator’s presence. ” Here Mr. Eustis interrupted to inquire: “But do you make that statementf’ Mr. Edmunds—I make it beearn* I believe it. Mr. Eustis—O; not lie*-ause it s true. Mr. Edmund*—Also lieeause it is true, as I believe. Now if I make that statement in the senate and if tomorrow there appesrs in The Record an additional statement tliat this was ai'complished iii some way by the action of 11#senator himself, ami that with bloody hands and wicked intetitic'Mhehad managed. by fraud and violence, to construct a legislature of that character, I sup)tues my friend from Louisiana would say that all that had been said yesterday, and that it was very projier for me, behind his latck, to have it inserted in The Record. Mr. Edmunds was continuing when be was utopias! by a j#»int of order from Mr. Daniel, who asked that Mr. Edmunds' words be taken down. Mr. Daniel said he understood the senator from Vermont to impute distinctly to the senator from Louisiana t he defense of murder, and it wax to that language that he took exempli >ti. on the ground that no senator had a ri_ht to impute wrong to another. A sentence written out by tie* official reporter having ben read Mr. Daniel said that these were not the words to w hich he took ex ce] Aion. Irater on Mr. Daniel said that as it w-as difficult to find the objectionable sentenre he would not pres* the matter. Mr. Edmunds proceeded to explain the jioint of the argument to which he ajiplied his allusions to the Louisiana election. He said Mr. (’all had in a moment of warmth or heat so forgot himself as to cause to lie printed an apparently carefully drawn up statement imputing to the -♦•niltor from another state iand in new language a crime — a con-eerted and systematized crime. He thought that the senator from Florida liad so far transgressed the right of correction, and even of embroidery that he ought to aland up like a man and bike w hatever was implied in the rewoJution, saying that that sort of thing should not lie done any more. Mr Daniel said that the question was one which addressed itself to the sense of honor of the senate. He bal heard the remarks made by the senator from Florida, and he did not regard them as coming within the ]»alc of parliamentary privilege. He w-ent farther than the senator from Massachusetts (Mr. Ibteri in his idea of the range of parliamentary privilege of senators He e »neeived that the senate was the grail.bvt deliberative tssly that the sun hail ever shone upon, and in his judgment the rules of order and the de<*orous prooe<lure that governed the supierne court should not be more strict than those that should jirevail in the xeuata. No senator hail a right to (joint hi* finger at another and attribute to him (separating him from his colleague# or from tile mas* of his political associates) anything that would cause him [Win or offense. Therefore he dill not hesitate to say that the senator from Florida had no right to designate the senator from New Hampshire in his j»er>ionality as a (lemon re*]*unable for the crimes and charges imputed to him. The senate, however, should strike at the resit of such |*»r*inalitie* It wa# the duty of the (•residing orti"er, as soon as lie noticed the drift into personalities, to tall the offending senate >r to order. It btl lie 'ii said by th*' senator of Mississippi Mr. George) that the American senate was u sate place for one man to insult another; mal the senator from Massachusetts (Mr. Hoer* had rather congratulated the senate on that fact. After further debate Mr. Call submitted some remarks in his own vindication, aud quoted some of Mr. I ’handler’# expressions in the same delate Ile azured the senate that be hail no id«*a of \ joint!ag its rules. The vote result#I. yes, 27; nays, ll—no quorum. Messrs Gray, Uugh, Turpie and Van*-#. I) mis •rati', voted in the affirmative Adjourned. _ IN TMK HO UNK. Warrington, March 12.—In the house yesterday th* previous question was ordered on the public buildings bi IU win h pained in the committee of the whole Saturday. The bills reported were joisted, and provide for an increase in the limit of cost of the buildings at Newark, N. J.; Scranton, Pa ; Troy, N. Y. An expenditure of 11,845,01$) is involved. THE BROTHERHOOD) SCHEDULE. It I* Adopted bv th* Cleveland Meeting Other Mu«ls*u. Ut.EVELAND, March 12.—Th* schedule of the Brotherhood Baseball league wa# adopted at yesterday afternoon s meeting. It is as follows: Buffalo at home: With Breton, July 4, 4, 5; July SI, Aug. I, 2. 4; Sept 21*. 3D; Oct. L With Brooklyn, June 30. July I, 2. 3; July 24, 25, 28; Oct. 2, 8, 4 With Chicago, April 25, 36, 28, 29; Aug. 16, 18. 19; Sept. 8, 9, IO. With Cleveland, April 21, 22, 23, 24; June 9, IO, ll; Sept. 4, 5, 6. With New York, June 20, 21, 23, 34; July 21, 22, 23; Sept, 24, IKJ, 27. YA*itb Philadelphia. June 25, 26, 27, 28; July 28, 29,30. Sept 19, JU, 22. With Pittsburg, June2,3, 4; July 12, 13, 14, 16; Sept. ll, 12, la Boston at home: With Brooklyn, April 21, 22, 23, 34; June 17, 18, 19; Aug. 9, ll, 12. With Buffalo, May 29. 30, 30, ii; July 14, 15, 16; Aug. 21, 23, ’.Si With Chicago, May 24, 26, 27, 28; July 17, 18, 19; Aug. 25, 26, 27. With Cleveland, May 15, 16, 17, 19; July 7, 8, 9; Sept. I, I, 2. With New- York, April 25, 26, 28, 39; Aug 6, 7, 8; Sept 8, 9, IO. With Philadelphia, June 12, 13, 14. 16: Aug. 13, 14, 15; Sept. 4, 5, 6. With Pittsburg, May JO, 21, 22, 23: July IO, ll, 12; Aug. 38, 29, 30. Brooklyn, at home: With Breton, May 5, 6, 7, 9; June 9, 19, ll; Sept. ll, 12. la With Buffalo, May JO, 21. 22, 23; July IU, ll, 12; Aug. 25, 36, 37. With Chicago, Mat 15, 16, 17, 19; July 7, 8, 9; Sept. I, I, 2. With deva land, May 29, :iO, 30, 31; July 17, 18, 19; Aug. 28, 29, 30. With New- York, April JKI; May I, 2,8; June 12, la 14; Sept 4, 5. 6. With Philadelphia, April 25, 26, 28, a*; Aug. 6, 7, 8; Sept. 8, 9. With lfittsburg, May 26, 26, 28; July 14, 15, 16; Aug, 21. 22, 23. Chicago at home: With Breton, June 25, 26, 27, 38; July 21, 22, 23; Sept. 19, 20, 22. With Brooklyn, June JO, 21, 23, 24; July 28, 29, 30; Sept. 29, 30; Oct. I. With Buffalo, May 9, IO, 12, IS; Aug. 9, ll, 12; Sept. 15, 16, 17. With Cleveland, June. 2, 3, 4; June, 16 17, IS, 19; Aug. 6, ?, 8. With New York, July 4, 4, 5; July 31; Aug. I, 2, 4; Ort. 2, 3, 4. With Philadelphia, June JU); July I, 2, 3; July 24, 25, 26; Sept. 24, 25. 37. With Pittsburg, May 5, 6, 7, 8; June 5, 6, 7; Aug. 13, 14. 15. Cleveland at home: With Breton, June 90, 21, 23, 24; July 28, 29, 30; Sept 24, 25, 27. With Bnsiklyn, June 25, JO, 27, 28; July 21, 23, 23; Sept. 19,20, *32. With Buffalo, May 5. 6, 7, 8; June 5, 6, 7; Aug. 13, 14, 15. Wifh < ’hicago, April SO; May I, 2, 3; June 12, 13, 14; Sept. ll, 12, 13. With New York, June 30; July I, 2, 3; July 24, 25, 26; Sept, 29. 30; (.let. L With Philadtdpt.ia, July 4. 4, 5: July SI; Aug. I, 2, 4; Oct. 2, 8, 4. With Pittsburg, May 9, IO, 12, 13; Aug. 9, ll, 12; Sept. 15, 16, 17. Nhw York at home:    With    Boston, May 9, IO. 12, 13; June J, 3, 4; Aug. 16, 18, 19. W ith Brooklyn, June 5, 6, 7; Aug. 13, 14, 15; Sept. 15, 16, 17, 18. With Buffalo, May 15, 16, 17, 19; July 7 8,9; Sept. I, 1,2. With Chicago, May 20, 21, 22, 23; July IO, ll, 12; Aug. 28, 29, 30.    \\ ith Cleveland, May 24 . 26, 27, 28; July 14, 15, 16; Aug. 21. 22, ’23. With Philadelphia. April 21, 22, 23, 24; June 17, 18, 19; Aug. 9, ll, 12. With Pittsburg, May 29, .'IO, SO, 31; July 17, 18, 19; Aug. 25, 26, 27. Philadelphia, at home: With Breton, April 30; May I, 2, 3; June .5, 6, 7; Sept. 15, 16, 17. [ With Brooklyn, May 9, IO, 12, 13; June 2, 3, 4; Aug. 16, 18, ii). With Buffalo, May 24, 26, 27, 28; July 17, 18, 19; Aug. 28, J9, 30. With Chicago, May 29, SO, 30, 31; July 14, 15, 16; Aug. 21, 22, 23. With Cleveland, May 20, 21, 22, 23; July IO, ll, 12; Aug. 25, 26, 27. With New York, May 5, 6, 7, 8; June 9, IO, ll; Sept. ll, 12, 13. Wita Pittsburg, May 15, 16. 17, 18; July 7. 8, 9; Sept. I, I, 2. Pittsburg at home: With Breton, Jun«‘ 3(*i July I, 2, 3; July 24, 25, 26; Oct 2,3, 4. With Brooklyn, July I, 4, 6; July 31; Aug. I, 2, 4; Sept. 24, 25, 27. With Buffalo, April SO; May 1,2,3; June 17, 18, 19; Aug 6. 7, 8. With Chicago, April 21, 22, 23, 24; June 9, IO, ll; Sept. 4, 5, 6. With Cleveland, April 25,26, 28, 29; Aug. 16, 18, 19; Sept, 8, 9, IO. With New York, June 25,26, 27, 28; July 28, 29,30; Sept. 19,20,22. With Philadelphia, June20, 21, 23, 24; July 21,22,23; Sept. 29, SO; Ort. I. MiSOELLANKOra BU HIN RHM. After dis]*, (sing of the schedule a resolution allowing home club# 2 j»er rent, of tile total tickets sold j*er game, for free passes, was i adopted. Each city was authorized to select j and order its own printing. A standing auditing committee consisting of John Addison of Chicago, Monos Shire of Buffalo ani Julian B. Hart of Breton was anointed, after which a congratulatory telegram from E. E. Bell was read. A contract for three years was entered into with T. J. Keefe, who is to supply bails for the: new league. It was resolved to uniform the staff of umpire# iii white, and the secretary w *# authorized to select a time and (dare for a consultation with the umpires u]#m the plating rule*. Th meeting will probably be held in New York during tho first or serend week in April. After tike performance of the alcove business the meeting adjourned to meet again at the call of the president. When asked what had been done w ith the cases of Dunlap and Mulvev, Secretary Brunel! said: “We did nothing at all with Mulvev’s case. It was never referred to at all. Dunlap’s case was settled, but I can’t tell you at this time in just what, way.” It is un ur-tond that Dunlap is to go to the New York ft arn. Buck Ewing la-4 evening offered to trade Dunlap to Al Johnson for Paul Radford if the Cleveland club would pay Dunlap his salary of #5,Obi). I be offer w as declined. A THRUST AT TRK TORIES. LORD RANDOLPH CHURCHILL GIVES THEM AN arraignment. Ice Cotter* Nearly Drowned. Rn VOO ut, N. Y., March 12. — Monday night twenty-live men narrowly reraped drowning in tin' High riv *r n‘*ai here. They were encaged in cutting ice at K.eep Rocks cove, when the large field of ire floated into the channel Th ■ men on -J ire rapidly obtained l»oats and row:"! . ut to the reecurers. All were saved. The tools were lost. TURF EVENTS. Guttenhnr*- Races. New York. March ll. — The Q litten burg track was de *p in mud ye*t«r«lay, weather rainy; attendaiire light. The r»*sults: First rare, Helling, Th mile:    Mamie Hay first. Festus second. Es.t*rls>k third; time IAU*. Second rare. Helling, % mile: Goldfish first, Clay St<*-kton second, Main third - ti-. I rf*J*. Third rare, 61* furlongs Pilgrim fij-st, Sophist second. Havii gelding third; time 1:32>f. Fmirth race, % mile; Fitxroy first, Biad-ford Hreond, Lady Agues third; time, 1:22)^. Fifth rare, selling. I mile:    Wahoo flrat, Lotion sets,ad, Cur ria G third; time, 1:55 V. Sixth rare, \ roue:    Iago first. Amalgam ■econd, Unadaga third; tune, 1:08. It.ices mt N**w Orleans. New Orleans, March 12.—The rarea yesterday re#ulte<l a<" follow*: First rare, furlongs: Jim Reetl first, Event Hjcoud. Barney liec third; time, 1:09. Second rare, % mile: Billy Pinkerton first, Forester second Revival third, time, I:(Xi%. Third rare, milt: Heinapfior# first, Fremont necond. Sorrel Al third; time, -50)^. Fourth rare, I mile: Churchill Clark first, Recluse sec*>».d, Probu# third; time, 1:41. Th* Governni#nt’* Conn# Uaenostltntloaal »"‘t I nj UM—Th. TI in** hound Guilty til At■ im-Iou* nn«l Un*i*mp)r«| l.ihrl aud Slander— Xr. Jtnslnp Withdraws III* Motion, and a Similar One Is Defeated. London, March 12.—In the house of rent mons last evening Mr. Jam*# W. Barclay, mein lier for Forfarshire, asked whether th# government intended to take measure* to ais v rte in if th* cattle raised in the Western states of America were free from contagion. If they were five from contagion, he asked, could they not be conveyed to England with out coming into contact with the animals of the Eastern states, among which disease might exist? Mr. Chaplin, minister of agriculture, said that such an inquiry wa* impossible. In 18SR pleura pneumonia had existed among cattle in Chicago and surrounding districts and he thought it hardly probable that the disease had w holly disappeared. CHURCHILL MCO rem the government. Urn! Randolph Churchill resumed th* deflate on the rereption of the cotnritiHkiou’H re ]>orl From the inception of the commission, he said. he had watched the proceedings with frelings of sorrow and npprehciisien, which frelings had grown stronger within him a# the (Mroceedingx tleveloped. The prreeeding* were vitiatisi throughout by their unconstitutional character. Ile dwelt at length u]*>u the course of the government iii setting aside the ordinary tribunals, while holding that there was prima facia evidence against the accused membera. 'Thus insisting, it wa* the duty of the government, he continued, to proceed against the accused mein lier# criminally. Ile flirt her argued against the s|ss‘ial aition of thagovernment in creating n commission of three judges to fulfil the functions of judge and jury for the piirpone of trying'men accused of crirniiial txmspiracy. The government had decided to plare men who were their (>olitical opponents on trial on criminal charges without giving them the j»rot<s jK»n which a jury would give. ll’ar nellite cheering.] Continuing, Lord Randolph said the government had selected the tribunal w ithout giving the ao-used even the privileges which belong to criminals of selecting or challenging their jury. Not within the century, he said, had any public man l>e#ii tested as Mr. Parnell had lieen, and he ap|icaled to the house to reject such unique and unprwo-dented ]»ns-ee»lings. The actifRi of the government in constituti.ig the commission wa* adopted under th# closure method, which, though iii I**-* the government had regarded such proceedings as uius»n*titutioiml, was UMsi by the government ill 1888 as a method of op, iression for it# opponents. Nemesis, he «-ai<l, had attended the government in its adoption of such methods. “What," he asked, “has Is-en tho result of this mountainous parturition! A reptile monster, Pi got t. [Parnellite cheers.] What has t**en the re suit of all this skill and us# of parliamentary instruments! A ghastly, bloody, rotten fo'tiis, Pigott! I’igott! Pigott! [Vociferou# cheers from the Paruellitc#.] Th# government in a,)}Mqnting the commission had violated the constitution, if the government insisted upon it* motion he (Churchill) would insist upon his right to condemn not only the Purnellite*), but The Times, which had lawn found guilty of atnx'iou* and unexampled libel and slander. CHAMBERLAIN COMMENDS THE REPORT. Mr, (’handierTain said the Parncllites had invited the inquiry. The government hail treated the allegation* as libel, which might or might not lie disproved. All of the all»'-gations made against the commission w,ere I Rise lam. if criminal ]>r<H'ce<iiiigH had ls*eti instituted the government would have lieen opened to unlimited cenxure. Ylr. Cha rn lie r-lam coinpliinentesi the commission u,hmi the ability, impartiality and go<sl faith of the judge.* oom]H»iiig it, who liad received the indorsement of tsith Mr. Gladstone and Sir Charles Russell. He warned the honae against assuming judicial functions by declining to accept the findingxof the judges, aud urged the bouse to leave the matter in th* hands of the nation. Mr. Jennings then withdrew his amendment,laud Mr. Came (Unionist) immediately mo vis I a similar amendment, condemning the course of The Thine*, which wa* rejected by a vote of 321 to 259. Attent pled Minder ami Riileide. Providence, March 12.—George Ward, aged 32, onre employed as a spinner iii the Conn ut mill at Pawtucket and formerly jani tor of the public school buildings iii Pawtucket, attempted to kill hi# wife yesterday afternoon. Wan! anil his wife, whose maid en name was Mary J. Hutchins, juried five week* ago. They lived in Central Falls. Since that time she has Iren living with a farmer in Pawtucket. Yesterday afternoon Wan! went to the bouw* where his wife was staving and filed four shot-' from a revolver at her, faiiiug to hit her iii a single ins ta ne*. He then turned the revolver at bisown heart, and fired, th* Imll lodging in his alsiomen. lie was taken to th* jsilire station, where it was found that he was not seriously injured. PM ll To Sue DmvI*’ Bondsmen. Rochester, N. Y., March 12.—The common if Mind I last evening directed the city attorney to bring proceeding# against the Islud-men of John A. Ilavis, th# defaulting city treasurer, to recover the amount of their bond (hie of th# bondsmen has transferred the greater port ion of his real property to his wife. Th# amount of the bond is $50,000. The bondsmen have all along acknowlislged their liability for this sum, but have asked for further time in which to realize to the liest poHbible advantage on certain ]*rop»«rty turned over to them by Mr. Davis bi indemnify them against their Iona. MnrLl# Ben # Protective Union. Providence, March 12. — Representative* of nearly every granite firm in the state met at Westerly and formed “The Granite Manu-facturei-s’ association of Rhode Islami” with the object of mutual lieneflt and pnSection. The association g. iii act in harmony with the recently formed (iranii# .uiufwturers' ax 'ociation of New England. A ucMoIutuai was adopted that the present stole of trade floes not warrant an increase in wages. D. alii of Henry 8. Heltard. Rochester, N. Y., March 12.—Henry 8. Heirfird. the newl)- a]t(H>inte<] js»stiiu»ster of this ity, died at 6:50 p.m. yesterday. Mr. Ueliard was to assume th«‘ <lutiex of the jxast-mcstersbip Monday, but last week he contra' t-sl a severe ex lid, wliii'h developfsl into pie ro-pileuni'uiia, the immeduite cauae of his death Mr. Heliard wa* (Jo year* of age suit id* at W ilk***-liar re. Wilkes Barre, Pa., March 12.-J. P. Pettibone, a well-known citizen h^re, age«l 32 • year*, conimitb-d ouicide last evening by i shooting himself through the head. II* had I just returned home from a buxinees trip to 1 Pitt-burg. No'-aune it aamgned for his oeif-. murder. DUNKIRK, MAUCH 12. EN KHY RODY is talking about our Baskets aud Willow ware and why shouldn't we? here they are and there they are, tossed in the greatest confusion every kind and style for the Shop Girl and the Millionaire, just the things for fancy work and particularly adapted to all Sorts of usefulness Waste Boskets and Lunch Baskets (’loth Ham* per*. Flower Baskets, Work Baskets, Infants’Baskets Hewing and Market Baskets. We would consider it doing you an injustice had we not called your aUcu* lion to our Special Line of Ruffling* and Puffings and Tin king* they're Just what you're often looking for bul don’t always think where you'll find them, and if you’d scan our dress trimming* you’ll Bud a good many Pretty things among them which arc considered the latest ideas and very stylish at that. Children'* Robes just out is another important stock and which if seen would meau busing, lossy the least they’re cheap; we're selling them right off ami the choicest designs arc now in .Stock; they’ll fit infants from three months to five years. Where’ll you find a better assortment of Holsery than here? we’ve all the new colors and style* in Ladies' Gentlemens’ aud childrens and make a special effort lo fit the Infants aud always do it. Fast Blacks in Ladies’ Misses' Boy's and Childrens, that ll beat any stocking ever Sold—The selection of Hie proper shades in Kid Gloves occupied no Iii Ile bit of our' attention for Hpriog wear the re iii the Centenier! Kid Gloves and yon know what that means. ERIE STORE. GARL SCHAUER 59 East Third St., Ila* just received a lull linear Overcoats ani Trowing^ K(juji1 to liny in the'Vity^and ,*,‘tt pricpH that will pay afayon to site him bufoid^^j purphaHing. ^ r n j LADIES! If you wan' an easy and comfortable el oc, w ith a heavy sole, one that will keep your feet dry and warm, get a pair of D. Aimstrong h Co’* Hand Welt, common senile shoes. They will please you.- SULLIVAN & SUN, 213 Centre Street.Paints, Oils, and Wall Paper at Monroe s. ;