Dunkirk Evening Observer, March 22, 1890

Dunkirk Evening Observer

March 22, 1890

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Issue date: Saturday, March 22, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Friday, March 21, 1890

Next edition: Monday, March 24, 1890

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Publication name: Dunkirk Evening Observer

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Dunkirk Evening Observer (Newspaper) - March 22, 1890, Dunkirk, New York VOL. XX.DUNKIRK. N. Y , SATURDAY. MARCH 22. 1890. NO. 12. B HEP RESENT ATI USINESS HOUSLfc OF DUNKIRK I MF W RULINU M %< ll IN F. for riili'jj /\ all km*)* «»f blank* la Un* laU**l a *' 1 bt* Mechanical iM'partnient of Dunkirk Printing \LEXANI)EK»Cofl *«**» Wish! .Y*p, (Antral Avenue. "Pl**}1* s"k,f, IV* hrpot All grad** ..I J fan I an*I Soft < *’ ‘ V«h4| Lumber. Stain*!®* and •Ii?    Oorr«M|H>n    leu«e    for    wt.o.**.i bolted. Hook hINI»F.UY -Jam** Irving, fro praetor. No. 18 K Stolid street, near Bu taloilrect. Dunkirk, N. T. ***»*»,M ** fl ' UC, Pamphlets, etc., bound iii all aiyb-a. i in « •rom pill attended to. All work guarantee . R I IU HI K s < IMH UEKI HOUSE, .'HK I.antral kvenue. nBAl’TAtUl'A HOTHI,, La    MU—. II pwr >iny. Ll very and Bun* ding stable in comic* Won. Victor Bider, SA'> and JUT Lion street. HTV HA KBE It SHOP Ii    t    Im*.    Nag**,    Crop., n*ler I.ake shore National Bank, corno, euler and Thir.1 *neel*. A flue    of foreign aud lH>ine«tic igara. HINKLIN A SON, j    SAs    Leiiti;.    tired, Practical taorae-aboeia. l*a»ti*'...ar attention alii i,| interfering bora aa.    sin en* of road I„ trotting bor*. * a specialty. > UN Kl UK EVBN I NO OHHKItVKK. I .ar gent Daily in the County. Au unequalled advert!*!!.* medium. I .UNKIKK EJtOI.NBIi.KINU UOMFANk. I /    Formerly    sellew    A    Popple. ^ Manufacturer* of kugiuea, Boiler.-, Pulley *, Simi im* Haugen*. etc. PatUiu*. forging'-, Onattn*», aud Machine Work loonier. I VUNK I BK Mint I' CAE, MIU, an and 2-; IJ Center street, Manufacturers of in* *CrumweU" and “Dunkirk" perfect - tilting Ureatt shirt*, on aale in ail leading furmniimg, clothing and dry g*»**d* taouaea in Dunkirk, I i F. TOOMEY, ll.    VU    amt    CHI    Lion    tm    -et, Healer in Flour, Feed, alt. Baled Hay, I ln>t-phates, etc.    , L*tabh*bed, to.I. I KIK ftflOTKL and OimHK sullen, I uiuu JlJ De|K»t. ka*y acce** to all tram* and tma-ue*a houses. Best accommodation* for Loa;-men ial Traveler*.    L John J. Murphy, Prop. I ' It I. Efts A IX)., aud HO B Third street. line Furniture, Cabinet VV arr* aud I p-uolaleriug. Picture Frame* made to order. j_|i I>. MATTESON St CAE, AOI Central Ave , Leaders of Fashion and Gentlemen Outdoers. ABELL STEAM HEATING CAE, nufacturers of Steam Heating Apparatus, sanitary Plumbing a Specialty. | OME STEAM LAUNUKY. fur specialties:    Fine Shirt*, Bs*; * ollars, Cuffs, Ac, and law* Curtains. Free Dehr-/. A YV. Cumming*,—. Center street. H. K. OEHM. Ii. Third st., cor. of Buffalo lecturer aud dealer in Fine Itoota A shoes EN BY WEILEBS NEW SIA) KE, KU I. Third st- Books, StaUouery, Musical ln-uenUi.Miigaaiars,Gaily aud YA eekiv )>•*«■ rs, every tin i'g pertaiuiog to a first class b***k . achoo, Books a specialty. It PKI STING of every description and at lowest It ring rales by Dunkirk Printing < otnpany, 8 aud lo E. second St.| H. VAN lit KEN A NON, Fire Life, Accolent aud General lusurat-v Deal-tu Heal Estate and fo.sn*. Par. leu I ar muon paid to the c t— of property colloct-rent* Ac. 21V) Center sL. Xml floor. HOEN I* HAHM ACV, JOO Central Avenue mailers for Wall l’a|»er Camla. Oils, Ac. CKI NS, J. W.. its) Center street, infacturer and dealer in Harness. Sail des, «a, I ollars. Trunks,YA h p*, Buffalo Hobe*, ■ Oovers Clove* Mittenaand sleigh Uobes CHOETEN, 17 East Third street, un a bl* Tailor. Gentlemen will dud ll to Avantage to .allon me before purchasing here..    ____ I. CAKY A CAE, JPC! Lion sir. et eral Hardware,'A h.u* Issad.t His Pat liter's irs oil Cloth*. Gi st. U* Vt me. A apeetal-ih*rw u. YY ilhauis Pa- taml Monroe rang®. LING, such a* blank-book*, ledger*, slid ail kinds of blank* done at Dunkirk Pun lug Company, 8 aud iO E. Second st. IOLI*ll 'IGI.DEN ll Cl EK. Cor. Third amt Bud alo hts., er in Gram—, Marble. Flagging and ,g Stone. Call on me tiefore buying de-walk LEV A CO., 7 ami V) K**t Front streeL Whisky, Win—, Brandies. H.eral Liqm»rSU*re for Family Alae, IE KT YI'KAI, Lion *tr**«*L near toe depot. ding. Sale, Feci and Livery Stable, tg by the day or week on reasonable J. GIEEOKD. .Abl Central Ave. (Up nr*) General liisurauoe and Heal E-uu Fire Life, Anele—at, and Live Stock nee. Prompt attention git .rn to buying ding Heal Fatal*. PROFESSIONAL. PH, M. D., lysician and Snrf—u Md Drug store. Reeidenes, Central Avenue Telephone No. 9. * mm bo left at Lr an’a. I) K. OI EF OKO. *fci and Bf) Central tv* |>. Artistic Photog, a idler. Photograph* of Balnea a s|m*«-ta t. . ired not wa.t for sunshine exrep    »**» •abies. SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT ^•'1IIPDAIIT Alo.. Patent Atta—leys, *15 TH. 7 NL, Warlington, IEC , opp. U- S. Talent office Pati-nl* Caveat* and Be I*«ties seen red Trade Mark* i-egi-U-red All l'aU*nt business .mdm'cd for im*l<TaU* lee*. Information UH ire and *|Ki*tal references sent on n*que*t sCiiiil iu vCill (III % MONTH tan l*e mad* /.I Mf IM , I M .ikmgfirus. Pers.m* prr- ferred wiio can furnish a horse and give their who!. line lo the busings. Spare moment* may be protii-khly employed abo. A few vacancies in town* md ( itlev B. F. JOHNSON A CO., lOuy Main Su. Kichraond, Va. The\Mbrmon Eiders’ Book ■ va th-JbnJ Mr. ngth, nun.*d ti** to main. I men, »gdj Nm V. JI. Civ aah. tau Grand SL. Fee lurk ROOMS TO RENT! In the Merchants Bank Building. Impute of lf    Jacob Wirt tier or F'rauk May. A RATTLING PRIZE MILL TPE DEFENCE BEGUN CARROLL KNOCKED OUT IN THE FORTY-SEVENTH ROUND. Wholesale and retail dealer in I < port* I and »<>mealie China. Glassware, A«. Ct MAH. ll. MARKIS, *21 C**ntral Ave Gee / erat lnsuraneu, Lite, Accident an<i rile Before traveling insure v*»ur tie in the **lu reliable “Traveler*’." Beal F.*U»U* Agent. Loans negotiated on pmpcrlv. SWUNG ISHO F. D. MATTESON JONES. 75 E. Third sL, cor. Deer, ator Meat Market. Fresh. Salt and I Meats, Lard. Haulage*. Oyster!* and IX'HEN, .I KW ELK!. Al. Buy the Aurora Railroad YY au h. Kepairmg s laity. I-sunk F. NL-ipf. fki K. llnrd *L . MIK KEB, Merchant Tsilo . cimwtl » ven •« cfc CO WAIT FOR r A IT ’ Cl \ u Spring Hat, ^ Saturday. IVlarch 1st Call and See Them C. C. Penfbld Maiiuf*u‘turer and Im poi ter, atis MAIN st.. RUFFALO, N.)Y. DK VI.KH IN )ianiontls,    Watulius ainl Jewelry, Cl«s*k*, Silverware, Leather (.<**!*, etc. K SURA lf AV;, HOLDA SIL VER PLA TISO a complete link ok HOUDA I GOODS JUS* YI MN ST HE KT, Opj> **'te Iroquois Hotel. drunkenness Or the Liquor Habit, Positively Cure<! RY ABMINtSTERIHQ H. NAIRIS’ 83L3EII SPtCIUC. It can he given in a cup of coffee or tea. or In ar tides of food. without the knowledge of the person taking It; It Isab-miutely harm—-*and wr.U effect a permanent and speedy cure, w hethei Hie patient is a moderate drinker or an alcoholic wreck, it NEVER fails. " GUARANTEE a complete cure in everv instance. 48 page bouw >«gc I In SPECIFIC CO. 135Race St. Cincinratl.(k FREE Addn in « inltden-e, )OLDEN ELYS Catarrh Cream Blini Cleanses the FumiI Pivs-tsges Y'1'" *ml ?uJ7rrvrD ' Intl* lunation.- T "Al » LY LU . H als the S*re- Ke-tore* the Neuse* *»t Tisste ami Smell. HAY-FE VER TR* I HE l l'K A particle i* applte*! into each nostril and is awreHable. Price 5o cent* at liruggist*; by mail registered,•»cts. ELY BU* )T ll KBN.Y6 Yi arren treet. New* York. A Sharp Hatlls in Which the Honors Wers About Even for ftvw Twenty Rounds—A Blow in the Mouth Knock* Out the N'orthamptou lad—Dig Aloney for the Winner. Ran PraJIC—CO, Mar**h *22.—The fight between Jack NcAuliff® and Jininiy Carroll Unit night at tile California Athletic club aroused great interest in *|K<rtnig <*irehw. Hie purse and stakes secured 11*2,500 to the winner. The men were both in fine condition. Carmi!'* **M-on<ls were Martin Murjihy and FV.rrie liar nett. M<AulifT**'s mnudtt were filiiv Madden and Jack Denijney. Hiram Cook na* referee. Owing to rumors in nome quarter- that the fight would not lie genuine President Fulda told both contestant* that at the leust Mgn <if fouling the fight would lie stop|>ed and the men thrown out of tho ring. The club gymnasium was crowiled, al*»ut 2,OOO fierson* gaining ailimssiou. The lietting was brisk, tho Carroll men dctiiaiidiiig two for one and much money wa* placed ut those Oiid*. Previous to the contest an effort wa* made to jai-* a m-ohi'ion instructing th.** Kiard of directors to arrange a match l<etw»**n Mts. Auliife and Peter Jackroll, but the «*lub di»-c»*i«-d f«» h ave the matter in the hands of the directors. The men entered the ring at W p. rn. McAuliffe weigtmd ld41^ and Carroll loo j. Time was calili at 9:05, In the first round McAuliffe <i|**n»**i with a rush, but Carroll .wapo! by dodging. He followisl tin- in a moment and reached Carroll’- neck tin*** time* with his ri^ht. Mi'-Auliffo made another rush aud ag.un found Carroll'* turk; the men clinched and the rvaind cloneil. S*M*oiid—Carroll ofieued by a rush on Me-Auliffc and jag.’isl his jaw several tiinew McAuliffe returned a hot right hand blow iii t ai mil s rile. and follow**! it up w itll a sw ing on th** n«**k. Carroll countered with a hard left one on Ma*'* jaw. The men th«»n sjiarred oautiiHidy till Hi*, close of th** round. Third The men sparred fully a minute anti then Mac led out wit Ii hi* left, catching Carrol I under Hie chin, rebating it lahore Carroll had recovered from his fliNt shot*k and a clinch folio we*!. Carroll then tried a hard swing, but McAuliffe dodged. In the clinch that followed McAuliffe received a shalyi upj«**r-cut. Fourth McAuliffe readied Carroll'* ear w ith his right and thou gave him a vicious u|*per-cut with hi* left, McAuliffe made a half dozen terrific lunges, all of w hich Carroll es a}**! by clean dodging until just before the round clued, when lie received a sharp rap in the rill* and immediately eoun- ; ter»sl on McAuliffe'* jaw. Fifth—McAuliffe aimed for Carroll's jaw, but r***>iv**l a bard jab on the mouth which sent him down on his knee. Ile rose ut on»*e and several mill*** followed, rn whi h t'arroll r*s- -iv*^l a left-hander iii the n«**k, Sixth- McAuliffe again caught Carroll in the jaw with a bani right-hander and followed it up w ith two stinging blows on the w ind. McAuliffe continued to play f<*r his opponent's wind and reach'd there several time* with marvt Iou* rapidity. Seventh—McAuliffe ct Mi tin lied to lead, but Carroll •‘seajvd punishment by clever dodging. There was some lively work at close ran re in Ihi'- round. Eighth—Carroll wa* |>ouud<d hart! on u sharp rally near th** clo*,* of th*' round. Ninth—Mc/ uliffe's ail vantage in reach had served him we#** far. There was another hot rally iii thin round, in which Carroll brought a little blo**! from McAuliffe** birchen* L McAuliffe again rushed th** fighting in the tenth nniiul and landed oil Carroll's ril*s ae\eral time*, though th** blows were not bant McAuh : ha*l a narrow i-s-afs* from a swinging right-hander which ju-.t graw*d his ear. He r<*>]totaled w^itll a terrible right haiwl sw ing on Carroll'* jaw. Eleventh—McAuliffe ojsated the round w ith a bani left-hamh r on Carroll > stomach, but revived in return a t**rrili jab in the mouth. McAuliffe then caught Carroll on the nose and the latter aga n <ountered on tile neck. Twelfth- Then* was a hot rally in which a nuinlsT of blows were exchanged A clinch follow**!, in which the men fell heavily to the tl*s*r, McAuliffe on top. Borne terrific slugging at close quarters followed until ls»th men were groggy. Carroll then -cored a clean ku<i*‘k-*l*iw a by landing on Ma*-'* jaw. Thirteenth—Both men fought bani for a knockout, although they were very tiled. McAuliffe did rn -t of th** rushing, but just before the round ch»e<I Carroll gave him a staggering blow on the jaw which almost sent him to the floor. Carroll seemed to lie the fresher w hen the men came up for the fourteenth. They sparred carefully an*I then* was little done dm ing I he first half of the round. Then McAuliffe landed with hU left on Carroll's cheek, th** latter countering with a light tap on the jaw. Fifteenth—McAuliffe again found Carroll** wind hard. Jrn-t l**fore the round closed Carroll f<>r»-*«d matters, catching Mac heavily in the w ind aud again *ai the jaw. The latter save I hini'olf from further punishment bv a * lf neb Sixteenth Mac landed well with hi* long left, an«l prevented t'arroll from getting clo*** enough to him to do much damage with hi* right. Carroll now seemed to t«e the stronger man. little wa* done iii this round beyond a right hand swing on Carroll'* rib* from Mn ■» right. Hie seventeenth round «*|**n**d with a short rally with honor* ul*out even. Both men were ev blent Iv very tiled and little else was done during the roo ii I. Th** men clinched in the eighteenth, and as they broke away Carroll upper-cut Mae viciously and then gave him several right and left-handers which staggered him perceptibly. McAuliffe closed the round with a left-hand punch oil Carroll's mouth. Nineteenth—Mac reached Carroll's ribs three time*, but each time r»***eive*i a sharp counter in the neck which staggered him. Twentieth—Neither man wa* damaged. Tweuty-fiir-t— Ma** got in two stingers on Carroll'* iH**k and one on the ribs. Twenty-*eoond—Mac    reached Carroll's neck again. Carroll struck a short and received a staggerer on the cheek from Mo-AuliffeV right. Carroll attempted a pivot blow several tinier, but failed to reach Mac who ducked cleverly. Twentv-third—Carr*>11 gave Mac a left-hnnd swing full in the mouth. Twenty-fourth- Ma** landed hard on Carroll* wind twice and received a lait one in the mouth. McAuliffe won tile fight in the forty-seventh round, knocking Carroll out w ith a blow in the mouth. _ The Vote on the Fair Biti Washington. March 82.—The In a*- coni-giitte® on rules met aud decide*! to import favorably to tile house the resolution introduced by Mr. Chandler of Massachusetts Hatting apart Tuesday. March ‘St. for considering and voting in the world's fair bdl. Flsrk’i I ounel Opeu* for th* Es-SlierifF. Mrs. Elack’s Character. Nf.yv York. March ‘22. —The Flack divorce conspiracy ne was rammed yesterday by the opening for the defense by ex-Judge Fuller Urn. iii hi* address Judge Fullerton pictured the intolerable life that Sheriff Flack had Lived w ith hi* w ife owing to her alleged vicious hal ite, when to longer live with lier would have lieen unbearable; they had agreed to sejiarate aud procure a divorce. The wife is entitled to a divorce even if she first learns of her husltand's offense from his own lips The sheriff bal left the drawing of the necessary paj»ers in the hands of Ju.*ti<« Mottell. deceased Hhe was to get the house they live*! in and fl.UUO a year. There was no desertion intended on hi* part. When the w itlle*se* had sworn to acts of adultery with M rn Raymond it hail been to avoid sandal. The fact of adultery had l»e«ii proved and therefore the divorce wa* proper Judge Bookstaver had suggested a ctiange of name of th** attorney, lf it had not been for this suggestion there would liflo1 laten no further trouble about the ca**. Hi* advice had led to the ••hail"’*** in the proceedings on which the indictment had been found The privacy of the proceedings was in a***ordan*,e with the law which required that the iMjicrs in -ucli case* should not lie given publicity. Mrs. Busan M (’nj*** wa* then called as the first wit nee* for the defense She is a half sister of Mrs. Flack When it was attempted b» prove bail habits on thejwrt of Mrs. Flack objection was made, and novel questions were dtH-idcd bv the judge which made a boomerang of the defendant’s attack on Mrs Flack'* character. It wa* state*! by ex-Judcp Russell that they wanted to show addiction to alcohol in order to prove untruthfulness. Mr. Doff took issue on this question and also held that a* the defendants hail attacked cm cnwK-examination Mrs. Flack’* character, aiel had bv whisky and otherwise tried to prove her a drunkard, whereas the pnise**u-ti*>n had brought nothing of the sort out on the direct evidence, the defense va* Is mud bv ber answers to her cor recd news of conduct. This was bd*! to be good law by the judge and was a telling blow to the defense For the ptnqsue of the trial Mrs. Flack’* habit* must now tie considered proper. Mrs. ('af***, therefore, had to be excused. (*eu. George 'N'. Wingate, a lawyer, wa* called to prove the character of the defendant and to prove the pro*ve*lings in reference * 'rtse*. Rev. Dr. FMwdn Gilbert testifier! to the good character of Meeks. Several other gentlemen testified to the go***l character of the defendants and then a r»*vs>- was taken. After ieee * Nelson Smith, a lawyer, testified as bi the g***l character of Meek* and bi stab* the practice of referees. A ii* >t her array of witnesses were then called by the defense to off-set th** strong chain of evident wrought by the jirosccution. and added their mite to tile other evident of pre vt* his g* Mid character of the defendants. Tr**dwell (’leveland. a member of the firm of Evarts, Choate ami Beaman, and counsel for Mrs. Flack in ber present suit against the sheriff for divorce, test iii**! tlrnt Benjamin Wright hail informed him that be had signed the complaint ami affidavit of regularity on the sam** day. A* their dates were wide apart ami this cannot lie done in a case. the statement wa* considered important. He ideiititi'ii the signatures to the jsijiers in the new action for divorce of Mrs. Flack which were put iii evidence for comparison w ith signatures she denied. Morris Wassoil, a notary, b-*tifie*l to swearing Mrs Flack to the complaint in the original suit drawn up by Judge MoneU. MEEKS ON THE STAND. Joseph Meek*, the defendant, was then Called amt admitted writing the referee’* oath of uftnv ami the depositions of Mrs. Flack on June 14, aiel had afterwards sworn Mr*. Smith and Miss Cannon. Subsequently he drew nj* in bis own handwriting hi* ref-crwe's report dated June 22. All the )«ajM*rs w - re then given bi Judge Moi ie 11, (hi June 2b MoucU brought him hts oath of office, the testimony, report ami pro)M»s»*d decree and H>k**d witness to present the jiajiers to Book-staver. He did not have the summon*, complaint, affidavit of service, affidavit of regularity. or the order of reference. Book-staver hail said Monells name must not ap-pear **» it Would lie irregular, a* he was the sheriff's counsel. Witness then saw Wright and after getting bis consent b>ap)»* ar. borrowed W right's eraser and erase*! t he name of August Mouell from the complaint. He a->ked Wright for a summon*, ami tearing the old summons from the complaint, he (dared a new one on which he got from Wright. He had then drawn up the affidavit of regularity in Wright's presence and Wright had sworn to the affidavit. In answer to a question witness said not more twenty minutes had elajwed from the summon* was nerved until it was sworn to by Wright. Witness then turned all the palier* over to Bookstaver who said: “This order of reference is made on mot ion of Ambe* **** MoneU; draw up a new order, leaving a blank for the referee’s name.” Meeks had gone out aud prejiared a new older. The old *ine was dated June IO. When shown this new or*ler of reference witness said the words “third,” preceding June, as well as Meek*' name and the judge's signature were not iii hi* hrindw tit ing. He took all the palier* back to Judge B*H»kstaver on July 8 arni in Merits' presence the judge hail signed the decree. Ii** did not consider the papers court records in making the changes as they had lieen tiled. He understood he was aiding under the direction and order of the court, lie had not tried to hide his handwriting. Adjourn* d. FROM WASHINGTON. MR. SHERMAN’S ANTI-TRUST BILL UNDER CONSIDERATION. Tt-nto for the lloitielefttt. Washington, March 22.—The resolution re*-cutIv introduced in the house by Representative Boatner, authorizing the secretary of war to purchase 2,-r*(>0 tents for the homeless j>e<>{'l‘ in th*' fltsided districts of the Southwest ami appropriating $25,000 for the pur-jsis**, wa* ordered re)s»rte*l favorably to the hon so by the military eonimitbe. The commit be also *>’deled a fa rom hie report on Rcpt**** illative Roamers bill authorizing the const ruction *if a hotel for colored people on a government reservation at Fortress Monroe, Va. Die*!    HI*    Innocence. FRANKLIN, La, March 22. — Edmund Nicholas, age* I IM, was hanged yester*lay for the murderous shooting of a young girl several month*! ago. He denied his guilt. He asserted that the crime was committed by his broth r, who disappeared soon after the sh*Miting. Many believe this story, but a jury found lMinumi guilty and fixed the punishment of death. Ile Claimed bi Have Been Forgiven. Pi. Ayr km I ne, I-a.. Mar. Ii 22.—Prince Saunders. coloi-e I, was hanged liere yesterday for the murder of his mistress, Kbody Walker, last lasv.idier. He made a sjieech on th* gallow*., declaring Hint God hail forgiven his sino. Saumiers «ommitted his crime only a few hour* after witnessing the hanging of Carter Wilkinson for murder Br, Vent Hegard* It wa Unconstitutional, and Its l'a«aag«* Would Bring (oiigrao Into Conti-nipt With th* F*»bllr—Mr. AllUnn Sara Trust* and Hic Tariff Have Nothing Im Common. W ahu INGTON. March 22.—The senate devoted the greater part of the day yesterday to discussing Henator Sherman’* anti-trust bill. After petition* had been presente*!, Mr. Sherman callet! up the hill to declare unlawful trust** aud combinations in restraint of trade and production. Mr. Sherman explained the provision* of the bill. He said the bill did not interfere with any lawful business, but dealt only with such combination* as wane unauthorized by any law. ancient or modem, and w hose sol* object wa® to (androl prices and establish monopolies which were injurious to the public and should lie restrained by the court*. He referred bi decision* of state court* of Ohio. Michigan, Illinois and New York in the case* of the Standard Oil com)winy, the Diamond Match cotiqiany and sugar tru*t, declaring such trust* null and void and against public jmiHcv. The purpose of the fending bill w as to fin-jiower the cml rte of th- United State* bi deal with those com binal ions, affecting not only several state*, but the entire world. All the**- great trusts were modelled on the same plan arui involved the same principle. They were all combinations of corporations and individuals of many states forming a league aiel covenant under <-ontrol of trustee*. He thought the only defect of the bill wa* It* moderation. Mr. Biga ll* gave notice of an amendment, aini<*l against dealing in “future**’ or “options,” w hi«*h wa* read and ordered printed. On motion of Mr. Sherman it was ordered ti tat the substitute repirt from the finance c«minntb** should lie treated as the original text of the bill and the amendments offered treat**! as amendments in the first and second degree. Mr. Veal spoke on the legal questions involved ami ar*id that while he was in entire sympathy with Mr. Sherman a* to the enormity of the abuse* that had grown out of the trust* and combinations, he <*Hild not. even in the face of |m'polar indignation against this great evil, violate his oath to su(>(M>rtthe constitution, an*! violate all the training which had come to him as a lawyer, educated and trained in his profession. For congress to (ins* a law that would tie thrown out of the supreme court, would he bi subject itself to ridicule, ami to tile confession that it was (Kiwerless to enact law* that would give the people relief. He argue*! against the constitutionality of the original bill ami tin* sulistitute, ami declared that it was hi* l»*lief that th** supreme court wmild immediately throw it out of court A* to the clause of the ^institution giving **»iigr«*ss jurisdiction over foreign commerce, the first question which presented itself wa*: What is foreign commerce? The supreme court had held that that clan**1 applied to artirt*- brought from a foreign country Im*-fore they hail left the hands of the importer. As bi the dense affecting commerce between the states, that referred to go**!* in transit, not merely goods that had lieen in transit from one state b> another. Kr«Hii this (M*int the delate drifted into a discussion of the effect of high tariff duties upon the existence of trust*, Mr. Vest maintaining the close connection between trust* ami high duties. Mr. Hists>ck, while synqiathi/.ing with the object* of the bill, thought it absolutely ineffectual to remedy the evil. The -date* had jurisdiction of the subject, and to them it should Im* left. Mr. Blair renewed hi* motion to reconsider tile vote of Thursday by which th** edm-a-tioual bill was reported, ami on this Mr. Ingalls entered a motion to lay that motion on the table. Mr. Reagan then *(Mike in support of his amendment to the anti-trust bill, to give the general government control wbeii foreign commerce wa- affected, leaving to the states jurisdiction in case* in case* where local trade ami manufacture* was affected. Mr. Allison replied to Mr. Vest’* argument as to the connection lietween high duties ami trusts, taking tin* ground that all the great combination* were practically outride of the tariff ami ind**j>em!ent of it; while on the other hand there were powerful trust* or combinations for raising the price of l**ef or lowering the price of cattle, am! there was the Standard (Til company, a great combination, and the oatmeMl trust aik! the whisky trust, all of w hich hail nothing to do with tariff duties.    Cong re**, he maintained, could not correct the evils of trusts by modifying tariff rate*. Mr. Coke offered a sntistitute for the bill, and Mr. George offered an amendment to it The hill then went over until Monday, when it is to come up as unfinished busine**. A vote on Mr. ingalLs' motion to table Mr. Blair'* motion of reconsideration of the educational bill cannot lie taken before Manday. After a brief secret session the Mutate adjourned until to-day. IN THE HOUSE. Washington, March *22. — Immediately after the reading of the journal yesterday the house went into committee of the whole on the (tension appropriation hill, which was deleted during the greater {*»rt of the day. Mr. ( ’beadle of Indiana made a long speech in favor of a servire pencil in. He estimated that the bital ex[>ense of a service pension bill would be about f(’4H,000.(KX)and the additional expense, should the bill become a law, for the next fiscal year would not exceed $41.000,000. Mr. Clements of Georgia wondered after hearing the speech-* of Republicans, why Commissioner Tanner had lieen forced bi re-' sign. He asked w h-ther the amount na me* I in the bill (#W.OUM,(XXI) would be sufficient. Mr. Morrow thought that it would, if no further pension laws were (lashed. Mr. Cle men ti said he would not opjKise the (tending bill but his objection bi it was that it appropriated I ess money tlian the administration knew would lie needed to (jay pensions for th** next fi cal year. Mr. Bj'inola of New York said the Democratic party had forced the (tension nills fn»in F2*0UO.(XX> bi $10O,0rx».fri0 annually, ami yet R-jnibli -ans went on the stump and -aul th-y were the friends of the men who -av*sl the Union. Mr. Knioe of Tennessee urge*I the necessity of thoroughly investigating the workings of the pension bureau. Mr. Breckenridge of Kentucky favored a liberal (tension system, but opp* «sed the abuse of that system ami making the (tension bureau a great political machine. Mr Ginsvenor of Ohio accused the Democratic minority of suddenly becoming | abiotic, and said that if it could only destroy ite past unpatriotic record it would be wonderfully lienefitted. After further debate the committee rone and the bill wa* passed. A bill for the retirement of Gen. Fremont was passed and the house, at 5 o’clock, adjourned. A FEW HOLD OUT. Some of th* Mine Owners Are Obstinate. OtNer Feretgn News. London, March 22.—A* predicted at the outset of the great colliers' strike the men have won their fight and they will generally reetime work on Monday. Although the strikers have virtually obtained the concee-*i*m* they contended for there are a few hitcher in tlw final settlement, owing to the still existent, though impotent obduracy of some of the masters, and these point* will have to lie met lief ore the whole number of men who went out will return to their •lutie*. The immediate pro*(iert of a complete cees*tion of h*istilities between the masters ami the men and the consequent resumption of the business of the vast number of mills, factories and other interests stop)ied for want of fuel is everywhere hailed with joy. AN UNINTEREHTING DEBATE. The debate in the house of Ionia last night on Ism! Salisbury's motion to adopt the report of the Parnell commission was an unex-jiectedly tame affair. Acting in Ao'ordaace with Mr. Gladstone’* decision that the Liberals would better not move an amendment to th** motion, moat of the Liberal peers abstained from taking part in the discuwtion in order to a*‘**entuate their disgust with the government's attempt to construe a verdict of not guilty into one of conviction SYMPATHY DIR PA RHI I XUE*. Iii spite of tile plain guilt of the brothers, Richard and George Davies, who were condemned to death at Crewe yesterday for the murder of their father, Richard Davie*, on the highway near Hough on Jan 25 last, they have enlisted the synqiathy of a large num-lier of persons, ami already an effort is tieing made to save their necks by securing a commutation of their sentence to imprisonment for life at least. The murder was a moat ileliberate ami brutal one, the victim having been covered with wound*—ten were found on the head alone—and the motive for the crime w hich was unerringly traced to the prisoners, was so slight a* to have furnished insufficient justification for killing a vagrant dog; yet aiming the number of th*we appeal mg against the execution of the parricides Mre many professed believer* in the doctrine of a life for a life, lf anything w-as wanting To establish the heinousness of the killing it has iw*eii furnished by the **onfessjon of the older brother, Richard, who states that he and his brother resolved to kill their father liecHiise he was a liad Dither ami a i«ad hus-liand to their mother. WAI.EH* BEHLIN RECEPTION The warmth of the re*s*ption ae*1—riled to the Prince of Wales at Berlin Is regarded a* evidence of an entire ret-om'ilbition lietween the enqwror aud the family of his mother at which restoration of mrdial relations the London ami Berlin (ires* express gratification. The Ge mist ii organs of the (’artel parties are indulging in covert attacks upon the em-jieror in their reviews of the political situation and predict the collapse of the empire as the result of Prince Bismarck'* withdrawal fr*Hii tie* direction of it* affair*. The colliers employed in the coal mine* in Brunswick have struck against long hours ami low va .,* s. Shuck* of earthquake continue to lie felt in the Rhineland, though not wit Ii sufficient violence bi indict damage. At an autograph -.ale iii I»udon yesterday on** of L>ngfe"oiv's .naims -ript* was dispos**) of for AB. A ItMnquet In Wale*’ Honor. Berlin. March 22.—The emperor gave a Imnquet at the Hellion* hist night iii honor of the Prim*e of Wales. The emperor encorted l*rince«i8 Frederick ('barie* into the lianquet hall ami the Prince of Wale* gave his arm to the empress. Among thone present were the new chancellor, Gen. L’aprivi, Count von Moltke ami ('omit von Waldt*rsee The em |**ror pro(*»*ed a toast to the Prince of NY alts, exprwsring himself as pleased to see a representative of the British army in the uniform of a regiment named after Blucher, who, with the Duke af Wellington, had mingle*! German ami British bl*ss! on the field of Rattle. He hoped that their fleet* ami their armies would still continue to eo-operate in the cause of jieace. The Prince of Wales re*Jsmded in German, expressing his thanks, and drank to the health of the em [•eror ami the welfare of the empire. WEEKLY TRADE REVIEW. fan (’ara for Her Glen Needy. Wilkes-Barre, Pa, March 22.—Mayor C. B. Sutton of this city is in receipt of innumerable letters from the citie* of this stale. New York, New Jersey and other state*, asking if any help is needed in relieving the distress of the mining [sipulation. Home of the moat generous offers of aw-ist-anoe have been received, but to all he answers that no such help is needed. Wilkes-Barre is an exceptionally rich citv and bar (>eople are very generous in all such cases so she is abundantly able to rare of her own poor. The mayor is not pleased tiiat any idea to the contrary should get abroad, but highly appreciates the benevolent spirit which prompts the kind offer*. Miners’ Bodies Found. Hurley, Wis., March 22 —Searching parties explored the burning Germania mine for the lilies of Sullivan, Banks ami Waller, the missing mitier*. At, last the Didies were found on the fourth level, about fifty feet from No. 3 shaft. Sullivan and Banks had their arms l*x*ked and were evidently trying to help each other when death overtook them. The lssly of Waller was a short di*-tan«*e from the others. The fire is still burning iii the west (>art of the mine, and the caving continue*. The Ion* is very heavy already an I will greatly increase unless the fire soon ceases to extend. College    Hall Ufa. Syracuse, March 22.—A meeting of the New York State Intercollegiate Basella!) association was held here yesterday afternoon. The principal business was the arrangement of a schedule for the coming season. Each t.*am will play two games with every other team, making ten games apiece. A letter was read from F. H. Brunell, secretary of the Players league, asking the axsociation not to join in the lioycott against the brotherhood. Tile letter was tabled. Similar communications have, it is said, been sent to college baseball clubs all over the country. Penmen Arrested for Mutiny. Wilmington, Del , Marri, 22.—United States Mar-hal New Im ami Depot ie* Ashkow ami Plintock arrived here yesterday from I .ewes with five of the crew of the brigantine Ernestine, ll. B. Whittaker, captain The men were arrested for mutiny. They were brought to this city in irons ami lodged in cells in the Fettered building They will be given a hearing lief*ire Unite*J States Commissioner Rodman Smith to-day. Watching fur the Incendiary. Denver, Colo., March 22 —The trouble between the saloonist* and the second burning of Mayor Stockbridge’* residence continue* to cause intense excitement in Colorado City. Many of the citizens of that place fiat rolled the street* Thunslay night armed with revolvers and Wincbe*ters prepared to string up to a telegraph pole the first man caught Betting fire to a house. A LARGER VOLUME OF TRADE FOR THE SEASON THAN EVER. Prospect* No* Flattering fur th* N**r Future —- H«|>.>ita from th* Interior Fairly NatUIaatary—Th* Iron Market W’*ak—Th* Moti*y Mark*! Changed for the Better—stock* Dull. New York, March 23. R G. Pun A Co’s, weekly review of trade say*: “The busine** of to-dny is large, but signs are not entirely flattering as to th** business of to-morrow. Another belated fragment of winter, which would have been welcomed in January, came just in time to disturb trade a little, but the volume of btisino-s is indis pit ta My larger than in any previous year at thin mason. The tonnage shipped eastward by rail from Chicago continue* larger than ever. Railroad earnings thus far report**! for March exceed those of any previous year. Bank clearing* at New York show again over last year of .H1^ per cent at Boston, Philadelphia and Chitwgo of 12 |>er cent and at all other cit ie* of ll (**r rent. All the signs prove that actual shrinkage of consumption i* con flood to a few lines only, principally those affected directly by the altsence of winter, but that iii other branches consumption is larger than at any former time. In some ease*, a* in iron, the only difficulty or danger comes from the fact that a consumption clearly tile largest ever known i-surf Hissed by a production far beyond ail records. “Reftort* from every (tart of the country represent trade as fairly satisfactory, though sign* of dullness seem to incivil •• a* Philadelphia, where the spurt of winter has set back spring trade, dry good* are dull, the trade in clothing is equal to ex|>e<'tatkm>, liquor* at a standstill, hardware* not active but equal to last year, drugs and chemicals in fair demand, and the coal trade stagnant. Complaint* of slow collections are more general. Boston note* no improvement, pure-ha si* of w»*il, hides, leather, ami cotton restricted to immediate n<*eds, woolen go**!* dull, cottons Helling only fairly well, and a U tter demand for I* * it* and slaw**. ('hicago has, a- uual. a large increase over last year in grain and lice! products, and some increase in dry good*, with good sale* of shiv*, and better collections in both trad***. St. Louis notes fairly active trade and satisfactory <*olleo-tinns New Orleans report* planting much interrupted bv fl'ssls, but th**danger airting anti business fair. Cleveland, Denver and Omaha rejwirt improvement, aud other West •rn cities a fairly satisfactory trade, though at several **ol lect ions are tartly, tint at Pittsburg depression iii iron and st«*el and slow trade in glass, due to extravagant cost of matt rials, causes Mime disappointment. WEAKNESS IN IRON. “Thnee who lat*>red so long to convince themselves that prices of iron and its product* must rise, in spite of the unprecedented output, now admit that prices are lower ami the market unsettled and close on demoralization. The offer* of southern iron are the obvious cause—No. I at $18 25 hem ami gray forge at $16.50. flower priers bv 25 to 50 rent* |»er ton are made at Pittsburg, wilh ft lower for rails, $2 lower for blooms and bit let*, and manufactured iron weaker. The fact of greatest significance, refieatedly noted here, has U*en the slackening iii demand for finished product*, and some concessions are now made in eastern market* on rails, for billets there are few sellers and no bu vers, an*! the bar mills are running shortof order*. In general, consumption is larger than a year ago, but clearly show* reaction from the great rush of last fall Of the minor metal.*, copper is steady at ll1* rents,% tin higher at 30h£, and lead lower at $8,117. The coal mar I ket is demoralized, stove and egg sidling at | $3.50, and the output for tho year has bren but 4,676,470 tons, against 5,352,410 last year to date. The output for March has I teen limited to *2,(XX),(XX) tons. DRV Ut KIDS buyers cautious. “lu dry goo*I* a prevailing feature i* the extreme caution of buyers, except from the South, which does a larger busine** than ever, but the state of trade on the whole is not encouraging. Another important failure comes at a time when Iwinks had begun to seek commercial fiafier more freely. Int-jiorter* are rushing in good* in anticipation of a change of tariff, but in dress g«ss|s it is lietween seasons, in men’s woolens I l ade is limited, and many rnilla are not supple**! w ith order*; and iii cottons, while sales are fair iii volume, the present high price of material a fleets profits. Cotton has been steady, receipt* falling .15,(XX) and exerts ;«).<Xin below last year’s for the same week. Wool is dull ami weaker, the very best Ohio Arere commanding only Si to l ent* at Boston ami delaines tieing neglected. Trade in breadstuffs has been principally speculative, with advanres of 2 rent* on wheat, and a half a rent on corn and oat*, pork also advancing half a dollar. Coffee is weaker on large estimate* of yield, and sugar is dull, w itll no activity in refined, the Spreckels supply still underselling that of the trust. MORET MARKET EASIER. “The monetary situation has changed for the better more distinctly than any other, the treasury having found means to pay out during the week $4.000,(XX) more than it has taken in Foreign exchange ha* risen rent because of scarcity of commercia! bills, but exports for three weeks from this jxirt show an increase of $1,7(X),(XX) over last year, or A percent., while the increase in import* is nearly $2.(MX),000, or per rent. “The stock market la afflicted with deadly dulness, and the average price of stocks, exclusive of the ‘industrial’ lot, has declined about .'»0 rent* per share. To all appearances the outside po blk* now uses the market only for the purfswe of selling when there is any rally, and the impression is growing that there must lie a decided decline liefore much activity will be seen. The railroad* are doing a large busine**, but most stock-* are o held and so managed that the public is not invite*!. “The business failures during til** last seven days number for the Unite*! Stat* - 215, aud for (’amula 40—total 255, as compare ! with ■JBO last week, arid 252 the wack previous to tile last. For the corresponding week last year the figures wen* 24D, representing 220 iii the United States and 29 in (’anmia.” Lita’s-j-Cirriw!! Iii Y TUE >~V KING CK LE Itll V IEI) RECLINING B'CK I Juju >r Si t I* and Beauty, I >ti un I ii I i I \ and Comfort, very both Rpjnuves of it Being tho lily carriage y ti sh. it I* I use. The ■ cutest Im vol it** ainony the Indies ii i nurses, and is found in nil (lie catling faniilies in large cities. Too ouch cannot, lie nai«I of thus make of oiii'p*. it tills nil «if the long felt va ut* for the perfect comfort of I til) 11 on when out riding. this arriage has. Givi n sin h universal • itialuction to iii** trade in former ear* that we will handle no other nuke this year ha! th*:    Downing. \ e< riling to on** varied aud lotij^ x I ie ric nee in the sale mid make of 'Ii i Id re ii* .a i’a r ria jifeS. we cun safely *aj the I hiwnino is Mipei ior in at vie .md workmanship to any we ever handled, or tim can In* found in the market for all the ad vantages you have in Osino the I )*> w iii iijl; ( hiring** it doea not Cos! you any mo e tiinn the common *t a:j»hr hack stile. We are enabled to show the ii st i oi tment of children's oar* liuoes in the city, or that you will (iud ant when*. Evety curring!* upholster* d in the latest and newest, shades af bes? silk plush, giving them a rich appearance, and in all making them a most desiiaole and ti efii! household ornament as well as the pride of the street. I t ■ T * r I cfs*1 Hid 111 u SOLE AGENTS. GARL SCHAUER 59 East Third St., Has just received a full line of i) tis I I rn Overcoat; and Troiserings Kipinl to itiiy in tho city, and ut prices that will pay JJT yon to Hue kl! iii I ie I OI purchasing. _LADIES! lf yon wa of nu easy and comfortable shoe. with a heavy sole. one that will ( I i It oil Hum. New York, March 22.—The weather continue* threatening sod a Kina]) crowd attended the Clifton rm-re yesterday. The track was heavy. First rare, selling, 7% furlongs:    King Volt first, LCbaftan second, Savage third; time. 1:43. Second rare, purse. % mile:    Go    Lucky first, Consignee second, Australand third; time, 14fl.    m Third rare, selling, I mile: John Aricine first, Wild (’berry second, Specialty third: time, 1:51 Fourth rare, the Falsetto handicap, 6!^ furlongs: Frejols first, Insight second, Samaria third: time, 1:27%. Fifth raze, selling, furlongs: Prince Howard first, Harrison second, Lemoina H. third; time, 1:28. Sixth rare, purse, % mile: Monsoon first. Romance sei-oud, Mulligan thin!; time, IJH. keep your feet dry and warm, get a pair of I). Arm -strong & Co's Hand VV ell, common Reuse shoes. They will please you.-- SULLIVAN & SON, 2 1 ti Centre Street,Paints, Oils, and Wall Paper at Monroe s. ira ' YOU CET THE WHOMP AQBT; TH ARE CALLED PEARL! Made only by GEO, A. MACBETHVW ;