Dunkirk Evening Observer, April 12, 1890

Dunkirk Evening Observer

April 12, 1890

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Issue date: Saturday, April 12, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Friday, April 11, 1890

Next edition: Monday, April 14, 1890

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Publication name: Dunkirk Evening Observer

Location: Dunkirk, New York

Pages available: 160,949

Years available: 1882 - 1989

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Dunkirk Evening Observer (Newspaper) - April 12, 1890, Dunkirk, New York AWtiinmAAxm^ ll jou »rp looking 8 for something real nice in th** T Imp of fine Stationery, it will ^x* A ti* your 1*e«l m-tere*t ti* pall ~ on Tiki* l> u u k I r k I*r i a11 ai .('nm I iwm. H> Im'** ST A T I O N BHY m'evcry enuceiva N* hip desist! and quality, station K r> for th** n*h, f«*r th** jnmr, f*-r K the man in buxine**, ana for It he Y jrstheti*' ta**tp. VVVXX AXVA/XNW AW ii VV K* BUTT IC ll rACIUTIKH * ha** ani Printing Homa* in Chan* 'Nuqita County for turning out *»ll the ver> intent design* in b | ne Job Printing. an ll''a<li|uari«*rw f«»r stationery. 'W'.V\S\\\\XWN \\\\v VOL. XX.DUNKIRK, N. Y., SATURDAY. APRIL 12. 1890. NO. 'iii. hepresenta tive B THE PAN-AMKK1CAXS. USINESS HOUSES | REPORT OE THE COMMITTEE ON GENERAL WELFARE RECEIVED. OF DUNKIRK NKW RULING MACHINE for rail#* all kinds of blank* la the la tout addition to Mer ha mea I Department of Dunkirk|Prtnting|Company. a LRXANDKK’I Coal and Wood Yrrd.799 A Central Avenue, opposite Nickel Plate All grades of Hard and Soft Coal, Woo4| Lumber, Shingles and Lath. Free telly r Correapondenoe for wholesale Iota aolielted. HK. OIFPURII, nu and MB Central Ave , Artistic Photographer. Instantaneous Photographs of Babies a specialty. Sitter* need not wait for sunshine except for babies I >OOK HINDKKY-J AMI* IMVINU, Pr> I > pricier, No. ie K. Secoud street, near Buffalo street, Dunkirk, N. T. Magazine's, Hullo, Pamphlets, etc., bound in all styles tinier* promptly attended to. All work guaranteed. B flu MKK’H CKOCKEKV HOUSE, NU* Central Avenue. Wholesale and retail dealer in Ut ported and Domestic China. Olaasware, Ac. * HAUT AIQ L A MOTEL, Hates, $1 livery and Boarding Kates, ll per day. table in connection Victor Hider, 335 and 337 Lion street. / OTY HA KUK It HOOP ly    Cha*.    Nagle,    Trop.. Under Lake Shore National Bank, cornet Center and Third street*. A fine stock of Foreign and Domestic cigars. cr pi ii UN KI KH EVENING OBSERVER. Largest Daily in the County. An unequalled advertising medium. Dunkirk rnoinkekino company. Formerly bedew A Popple. Manufacturer* of Engines, Boiler*. Pulleys, •shafting Hangers, etc. Patterns, Forgings, Casting*, and Machine Work to order. I vUNKIKK SHIRT CO., AIS, Att and tt/7 1/ Center street, Manufacturers of the ‘Cromwell” and “Dunkirk” perfect - Stung Dross Shirts. On sale in all leading furnishing, clothing and dry goods house* in Dunkirk, DF. TOOMEY, .    434    aud 4IM Lion street. Dealer in Flour, Foeti, alt, Haled Hay, Phosphates, etc. Established, lift?. ‘MI . KIE HOTEL and K Depot. Easy acce** to aH trains and bus uws houses. Best accommodations for Com-narc I a1 Travelera. John J. Murphy, Prop. Iji D. MATT EBON A CO., SOI Central Ava., Leader* of Fashion and Gentlemen Outfitters ARELL STEAM HEATING IX).. ll Manufacturers of Hies rn Heating Apparatus Sanitary Plumbing a Specialty. (J OME STEAM LAUNDRY. Our specialties:    Fine    ShtrU,    loc; Collars, Jo; Cuffs. ic. and Lace Curtains. Free Delis ary. A VV. Cummings, Ar? Center street J| K. OEHM, K. Third sh, cor. of Buffalo Manufacturer and dealer in Fine Boots A Shoes Henry weilek’b new store, bm e Third sh Books. Stationery', Musical In struments.Magazmes.Daily aud Weekly Pa; and everything pertaining to a first cit store. Soh tai. Books a specialty. J J- H. VAN BUREN A BON, Fire Life, Accident aud General lnsurac JO. I»eal-ars in Heal Relate and Loans. Particular atte nu on paid ti* the care of property collecting rents Ac. 119 Center st., 2nd floor. M ONKOK’B PH AUM AUY, HUP Central Avenue Headquarters for Wall Paper Paint .Oils, Ac. PERKINS, J. W.. JOO Center sueeL Manufacturer and dealer in Harness.Saddles, lindies, collars. Trunks,VV hips, Buffalo Hobe*, Horse Covers Glove# Mittens and Sleigh Holies. I) SCHOLTEN. I #    17 East Third street. Fashionable Tailor. Gentlemen will And it to their advantage to call on me before purchasing elsewhere. PH. CAKY A CO., .    SKS    Lion    street. General Hard ware, White Lead.Oils.Painter’s Supplies, oil Cloths, Granite Ware. A special-tyofBberwu. Williams Pa. ct and Monroe range. R UL1NG, such a* blank-books, ledgers, and all kinds of blanks done at Dunkirk Printing Company, a and IO K. Second bk Rudolph MOLDENHAUER. Cor. Third and Buffalo S ... Dealer in Granite, Marble, r ,-ging and Building Stone. Call on me b fore buying your side-walk. RIBLEY A CO., 7 and 9 East Front street. Whisky, Wines, Brandies. General Liquor Spire for Family Use. Robert m’KAY, Lion street, near the depot. Boarding, Sale, Feed and Livery Stable Stabling by the day or week on reasonable terms.    _______________________ AmXgIFFi)HD, JOI Central Ave. (Up stairs). General I nsurance and Heal Estate AcenU Fire. Life, Accident, and Live Stool Insurance. Prompt attention gtvsn to buying and selling Real Estate VV atches. jewelry, ac. Buy the Aurora Railroad Watch. Itepairing a specialty. Frank F. Stapf. »* R. Third SU VV R. TM. MOCKER, Merchant Tailor, .vie Central Avenue PROFESSIONAL. T. ROLPH, M. D. Physician and Surgeon otto* over LyCn’s Drugstore. Residence,Central Avenue’ Telephone No. 9. Calls may be left at Lvon’s. VON KLIN A BON, S3e Center street, 'ractioai borse-staoeis. Particular attention paid to interfering hoi aes. Shoeing of roar! ii u trotting horses a specialty. I,'HCKRX A UOn ii    97    and    99 E Third street riue Furniture. Cabinet Ware and Up-uoistenug. Picture Frames made to order. vers, book OH PKINTINO of every description aud at lowest living rates by Dunkirk Printing Company, H and IO E. Secoud SU DbltMtlss Adopted as a Principal of Aasarlaaa lotsrnattooal Law. ta ba Ems-ploy ad la All Cass*, Kxeapt Whara a Nation's I ad apa od* ara May ba Eadaa-ga rad—Constitution af tho Courts. WsamFtdTos, April 12.—The pan Amar lean confr ram a ba-1 under consideration yesterday the raport of the committee on general welfare The full lait of the report Aas follows: Article I— Th* republics of Northern, Central and Hoiith America and Hayti hereby adopt arbitration a* a principle of American international law for th* settlement of all differences, disputes or uuntroversies between two or more of them. Article 2—Arbitration shall be obligatory rn all controversies concerning diplomatic etiquette, boundaries, territories, indemnities the right of navigation and tho validity, construction and enfor*wment of treaties Article 3—Arbitration shall ba equally obligatory in all cases other than those men Honed in the foregoing article, whatever may be their origiu, nature, occasion, with •ha single exception mentioned in the next I blowing article Artic!* 4—Th* exception above referred to shall tie when in the opinion ai a rial iou, its independence may he endangered by the result of arbitral iou; for such nation ariiitra-tiou shalt be national, hut compulsory for th* adversary power if required. Article 5—All controversies or differences with the except ion stated in article 4, whet her pending or hereafter arising, shall ba submitted to arbitration, ev*n though they may have originate*! in occurrences ante dating the present treaty. Article it—No question shall ha revived by virtue of this treaty ruuoanung which a definite agreement shall already have been reached In such cases arbitration shall be resorted to only for the settlement of questions concerning the validity, interpretation or enforcement of such agreements. Article 7—Any government may serve in the rapacity of arbitrable which maintains friendly relation* with the nation opfxmed to tbeoue selecting it. The office of arbitrator may also lie entrusted bi tribunal* of justice, to scientific bodies, to public official* or to private individuals, whether citizens or not of the state selecting them Article S-—The court of arbitration may consist of on* or more parsons lf one person he shall he selected jointly bv the nations concerned If of several persons their selection may be jointly made by the nations concerned Should no choice be made, each nation claiming distinct interest in the question at issue shall have the right to appoint one arbitrator on its own behalf. Article V—Whenever the court shall consist of an even number of arbitrators, the nations concerned shall appoint an umpire who shall decide all questions upon which the arbitrator* may disagree If the nations interested fail to agree in the selection of an umpire, such umpire shall be selected by the arbitrator already appointed. Article IO— I he appointment of an umpire ami hut acceptance shall take place before the arbitrators enter upon the hearing of the question* iii dispute. ^Article n —The umpire shall not act ae a member of the court, but his duties and power shall be limited to decision of questions upon which the arbitrator shall lie unable to agree. Article 12—Should an arbitrator or an umpire be prevented from serving by reason of death, resignation or other cause, such arbitrator or umpire shall lie replaced by a substitute, to be selected in the name manner in which the on filial arbitrator or umpire shall have lieen chosen Article lo—Tile court shall hold its session at such place as the {wrties interested may agree upon, and in case of disagreement or failure to name a place, the court itself may determine the location. Article 14—When the court shall consist of several arbitrators a majority of the whole uumber may art, not* clint*ndmg the absence or withdrawal of the minority. In such casas the majority shall continue in the perform*!*** of their duties until they shall have reached a final determination of the question submitted for their consideration. Article 1.1—The decision of a majority ut the whole number of arbitrators shall be final both on the main and incident issues, unless in the agreement to arbitrate it shall have been expressly provided that unanimity is essential. Article Id—The general expenses of arbitration proceeding* shall be paid in equal propoii ion* by the governments that are parties thereto, lait expenses incurred by either party in th* preparation at its cass shall tie defrayed by it individually. Article 17- Whenever disputes arise the nations involved shall appoint courts of arbitration in accordance with the provisions of the preceding articles Only bv the mutual aud free consent of all such nations may these provisions tie disregarded and court# of arbitration appointed under different ar rangenienta Article 18—This treaty shall remain in force for twenty years from the date of the exchange of ratification# After the expire thin of this period it shall continue in operation until one of the contracting parties shall have notified all the others of its desire to terminate. In the event of such notice the treaty shall continue obligatory upon the party giving it for at least one year thereafter, but the withdrawal of one'natioo shall not invalidate the treaty with respect to the other nations concerned. Article 19—This treaty shall be ratified by all the nations approving it according to their respective constitutional methods, and the ratification* shall he exchanged in the city of Wash mg ton on tv before the first <iay of May, A. D. I HUI. Any na tit rn may accept this treaty and become a party thereto by signing a copy thereof ami dej*outing the siciie with the government of the United States; whereupon the said government shall communicate this fact to the other contract mg part las. PREPARING TO ADJOURN. rn C. JONES, 75 E. Third st, our Deer. Excelsior Meat Market. Fresh, Ball eau smoked Meats. Laid. Sausages, Oysters and Poultry. TE* Pan-American Coagraaa Nearing the (one) u*l on of Its I a bor*. W a HH I BOTOS, April 12.—President Harrison, accompanied by the mends*rx of his cabinet and the tie legates to the pan-Amor lean congress, reviewed the regular troops and national guard of the district on the Monument grounds yesterday af terms in About 3,000 soldiers pa***! before the pres-ideut and a distinguished party accompany tug him. The weather wan beautiful and the review att Tarted a great crowd of people to the spacious ground* south of the p.eaident's insulins At the conclusion of the review the pan American delegates drove to the Arlington hotel, where the ladies of th* Bilk Culture -ne**-letion of Philadelphia presented to each country ^presented in the conferenc* a beautiful flag made of silk grown in the United Hie tea. Th# pan-American confer*-job >#»u»r<iav I file report of I banting, and i et wried the report of th* < iantae on arbitration. Hereafter the /•reno* will meet dasiy at ll a in and its seat! JU until • p in . hi order ta Dona its seam nu until • p in , hi order ta conclude it* labors by the 18th inst, the day tis ad for starting on th* trip through th* Bow th A TELEGRAPH BILL. It Pravaat* Hal I roads In Washington from Discriminating Olympia, Wash., April IX —Great i*re#wur# wa* hr* night to bear upon Governor Ferry to have him veto the hill granting telegraph oonqianies tile privilege of constructing lines oti all railroads in Washington. The governor, however, allowed th* bill to become a law by laps* of tins*. The bill provides that telegraph companies shall receive, exchange an*! transmit each other's messages without delay ar discrimination AU railroad# ara designated “post mad*” Railway companies shall allow all telegraph and telephoto companies equal privileges for transportation of men and material for constructing and repairing lines. Any railroad failing ta comply with the law will bs I la hi* to suit for damage** in a sum not leas than ti,(IOO or more than $5.(KIU for each offense, and $100 per day during th* continuance thereof Telegraph companies ar* placed under a penalty of not more than $50U or less than $100 for each offense. The effect of the bill is to prevent any company from retaining exclusive privileges and Ui permit th* Foetal and Canadian Pacific Ami pa me* to construct lines on ail railroads o Washington. JUN ON A BANK EXPECTED. rh* Cashier Kafusas ta Allow His Books ta ba Examined. New Yore, April 12.—There will probably be a run un the Ixmg Island ('tty Having* liank to-day owing to a quarrel that is in pmgrvMB aim tug its officials A number of servant girls and other small depositors were standing in front of the building all of last night in order to he first at the teller's counter in the morning. Th* trouble Is eauaad by th# refusal of Cashier and Haeretary S<n*dk*y to allow his books to be examined, a ■ ours** Iii which he was upheld by a tie vote in the ritard of trust*#*. Vice President Appleton anil Director Livingston have resigned on this account. The cia>rn is that something is wrong. President Gray, however, nays the difficulty is purely a personal one, not affecting the hank. A meeting of directors and officials was held last night, at which a circular was agreed upon, to the effect that the institution is on* of the soundest in the state and is ready to meet all obligation*. Clifton Races. CLIFTON, N. J., April 12.—The weather wa** fine yesterday, track good, attendance very large Results: First race, selling, \ mile: Slumber first, Vevay second, lady Archer third; time, 1:19 Hee*'I id ram*, selling, I 3-16 miles: Little Jake first, Monsoon second, Roman*'* third; time, 1:23)%. Third race, Columbia handicap, I 1-16 miles: Grimaldi first, Hillock second, Juggler third; time, I :50. Fourth lace. Passaic County stake, S-year-olda, l.V Iii mile:    Kenwood    first. King tiaseiu second, Ma bl* Glenn third; time, l:36)f. Fifth race, I mile: Esau first, Ten Booker wound, Bt John third; time, 1:45){. Sixth race, \ mile: America first. Ravage second, Denver third; time, 1:18){. Committee ob th* Silver BUI. Washington, April 12—Representative Dingley of Maine, ct airman pro taiiqtore of th# Kepubhean caucus of the bouse, has appoiuted, in pursuance of the caucus resolutions, a committee consisting of Messrs Constr of Iowa, Wickham of Ohio, Walker of Massachusetts, ('arter of Montana, (Xmistook •f Minnesota. Bertin# of Nevada, Knapp of New York, McKinley of Ohio, Cannon of Illinois, McKenna of California. Parkins of Kansas. Henderson of Iowa aud Moi'oroas of Maryland. This committee is to consult with a senate caucus committee in reference to adopting some silver bill that will meet with the approval of all factions iii the majority party, and to report to the adjourned auras on Monday night Th* Milk Kl* hens* Triumphs. Newburg, N Y., April 12.—The milk pro-<ricers of the Homer Kamsdell Transportation Branch union have succumbed to the Milk Exchange after a ten days' unequal fight and much sacrifice on the part of farm **rs who have liven spilling their milk on the ground rather than sell at unprofitable price*. At a raeetiug here yesterday President J. KL Brown said he hail come to the conclusion that the union was making a mistake in fighting the exchange and advised them to throw up the sfionge. There was a heated iebate, the result tieing that a reed ut ion was paused authorizing the mem lien* to sell their milk on the I lest terms they could get, and to whomever they wished lieut, ateele’s Sentence. Washington, April 12.—Th# official announcement of the findings in the caa* of Lieut. Steele has lieen made public at th* war l*|wirtment. Af er the finding of guilty th* report says; “Ami th# coart doe# therefore «ntem# him, Second Lieut. Matthew P. ■steel#. Eighth United State# cavalry, to be ■cprinianded in orders and be confined to the limit* of the post where be may be serving for the period of three months." Th# court is thus lenient on ac cunt of the great provocation under which Lieut. Steel# acted, and of his excellent chara*■ter as shown in evideooe Startling Testimony. Nkwportland. Me , April 12—The preliminary hearing of M W'. Norton of Skowhegan for the murder of his housekeeper began yesterday. One witness testified that Mrs. Cooley in speaking til him of Norton's threat to discharge ber said she knew enough about Norton to put him iii prison for caus mg the death of a man aune years ago. Norton's counsel fought against the admission of this evidence, and the matter was still under discussion when court adjourned A Boston Hotel Insolvent. Bouton, April 12—The affairs of the Parker house are to lie settled in insolvency. Edward O. Punch#rd, one of th# late proprietors, having in court yesterday filed a petition to that effect. The first meeting of trediorv ta insolvency is set down for the U>th ut April New Postmasters. Washington, April 12—The following fourth-oles* postmasters have been appointed in New York state: J. C. Riggs, Nelsonville. I. Church, North Galway; J. F Lewie, Oran; J. R. Mitchell, South Erin. B Cogswell, Venice. P. A Ma rd arar Hanged. Charleston, 8. C., April 12 — Charles Simmons (Colored; was hanged at Mount Pleasant yesterday for th# murder of Otto Ftsliang (white) Oct 16. He confessed his guilt. WEEKLY TRADE REVIEW. GREAT HOPEFULNESS FELT IN ALMOST EVERY QUARTER. Transactions la Nearly Every Line of Busine** Than In Any Previous Year — Th* Coal and Woolen Trades Among Those that Do Not Improve—A Setback in Iron. New Yore. April ll,—R G. Dun A Co’*, weekly review of trade nays: “With larger tonnage in rn*Aion than any previous year at the Name seatsm, a larger volume of currency in active circulation, larger {wymentx through (‘leering houses by nearly IO per cent., larger import* and exports. and larger dome*tic production in agriculture, in iron and steel, leather and boot and Khoe manufacture*, the country has entered upon the se**ond quarter of the year arith great hopeful!!*-*** Trad* throughout the country seems gradually improving. Yet there are unfavorable *ymptom»> which do not disappear, but grow more d intl net and threatening Several failures with unpick# ant features have disturbed confidence The coal trade and woolen manufacture do not improve Winter wheat ha* nu* ta mod some injury from th# unnatural season Proposed tariff and other legislation causes uncertainty in many branches ut trade, which is likely to increase with prolonged delay. “Th# wars of railroads grow more threatening to investors. At the same time labor disturbance* begin to menace important industries. The iron industry ha# advanced too rapidly; the expected setback ha** begun. The production for the quarter may be estimated at 2,211),(W) ton# against I .UUU.(MIO last year, and stocks on hand are accumulating. Prices are lower. “Coal is still stagnant, w ith accumulating stocks unsold The speculative markets have been more active, with a higher range of prices on the whole The average of all prices for commodities is but a shad# higher than a week ago, some manufactured product* having declined. “Reports f rom other cities are more generally favorable than is usual At the Houth, outside the direct effe**ts of floods, trade is good and las time is asked than usual. The monetary situation does not threaten. The exports of products are falling off a little, while imports continue large, so that in the absence ut foreign purchases of securities gold exports may occur, but for some time to come the money market Is likely to be well supplied. Interior markets are generally easier “The business failures during the last seven days nu miler for the United States 176, and for ('anade .'fib total UDD. as couqiared with 206 last week For the corresponding week of last year the figures were 212 in the United BtuU-> aud 27 rn Canada.” A DEFRAUDED WOMAN. the Minister Nancy Garrison Nays that Bilked Her. Newburgh, N. Y., April 12.—Nancy Gar rieou of Highland Falls furnishes^ another sensation. Nancy is the girl who was arrested last August for being an improper character and railroaded to the reformatory for women for five years, by Justice Avery of Highland Falls. Friends came to the girl'* rescue, an apical was taken and Nancy was discharged. She immediately brought suit against Avery for false imprisonment, placing damages at 910.U0U. last week it was rumored that Nancy had settled her ('ase for $126 Her counsel learned from Nancy that on April 7 Rev. D. 8. McMurdy of the Presbyterian church of Highland Falls, aided by Mrs. Henry G. Parry, represented to Mins Garrison that it would lie for her own g*»od to forgive Justice Avery for sen Hug her away, adding that 'it was owing to Importunities of outside | tart ie#, w ho had made complaints. Th# minister added that the squire was worth nothing anyhow, and she might better settle it than to get nothing at all if she carried the case to court. Nancy agreed to settle. A written document was handed fear to sign She says she signed it without knowing contents. MYSTERIOUS MURDER. A Wo rn aa of th* World Found with Mer Bk till Crushed. HUBLEY, WI*., April 12—The body of I sit ta Morgan wan found in the rear of a saloon yesterday with a terrible gash over the right temple, evidently inflicted with an ax. She left th# saloon of John Sullivan late Thursday night, going out by the back door, and was eithar struck down as she passed behin 1 the saloon adjoining, or was enticed back again and afterward* murdered The affair is shrouded in mystery, there tieing not the slightest clue to the murderer. The dead could not have bean committed for rob-hary, as her elegant diamond rings were still on her fingers and over $20 wax found in ber dress pocket The woman has lived in Hurley four years and was not considered a tough woman of her class Death *r Mifflin Paul. Red Bane, N. J., April 12—Mifflin Paul, founder of Hea Bright, died at his home here yesterday of heart failure at the age of 76 years He was very wealthy and owned a large amount of property at this place, besides orange groves in Florida and much real estate at Weehawken. N. J. He was one of the original owners of the Camden and Amboy railroad, and was one of the first to run an engine from Philadelphia to Bordentown on that road He was probably the oldest railroad man in New Jersey. He whs a member of the Baptist church at Red Bank, and wa* also a local preacher in the church. He leaves a wife and three daughters Granite Cutter* still Got. Boston, April 12—The grail it# cutters and their employes in Quincy ar* still unable to agree as to wage* and hours. The manufacturers are willing to conc#*!* nine tours, but wish to pay only 26 cents per hour. The men demand 31 cents per hour. It is !<#-beveil that the men will finally win their poiut Mouton Brew fries Sold. Boston, April 12—The Globe confirms the reported sale of the following Boston brew-artsa to an English syndicate, at the figures named:    Roeasle,    $800,(IU); Boylston, $NK),- 000; Suffolk, $310,000; also th* Stanley brewery of Lawrence at $300,000. Tba VHsaisalptil Ruing-Natchez. Miss., April 12.—The river roar three inches yesterday and is still rising The levee* from her# to Vicksburg are considered safe. HOUSE AND SENATE. Discussion at th* WI**.Wagtail C* Libation Casa K aahiKGTON, April 12—In th* house yea-terday Mr latney ef I guiana called up th* contested election case of Waddell va Wa from the Richmond, Va, data let, six! made an argument in favor of Mr Waddell, lh# Republican co testant. Mr CVTerrell of Virginia supported the resolution of the minority of the committee, which declares the seat vacant. Af tor reviewing the case he branched off into a discussion of the race question, asserting th* superiority of the (.'atliasian rare, and criticising the Republicans of th# North for having dime no political favors for the colored man Mr. Moo# of Massachusetts denied this, and said that colored men had frequently set in the Massachusetts legislature Mr. Greenhalge of Massachusetts and Mr Bergen of New Jersey spoke ut favor of contestant and Mr. Crisp of Georgia gave aa able presentation of th# case of Mr. Wise, the sitting member from a legal standpoint Mr. E B. I av lor of Ohio, disrusstng the race question, a«ked if the condition of affairs at the Houth could always remain so and tile country exist. He would rather have a Democratic house honestly elected than to have affairs ax they stand. Without action on the case, the bouse at 5 o'clock adjourned. IN THE HEN ATE Washington. April 12.—In the senate yesterday th# Montana contested ejection case was further discussed. Mr. Evarts spoke in favor of the Republican claimants Mr. Gray took the other side, as did also Mr. George Mr. George, however, declared that neither of the two Nets of claimant* had a legal title; neither represents the legislature, but Magiuniss and Clark ivpr sent the honest vote of the people of Montana. He was in favor of a new election. Mr Hoar ga va notice that on Monday he si add a<k the senate o remain in session until the Montana caxe was disposed of. Mr. Haw ley, from the select committee on the quadro-centennial celebration, reported buck with amendments the house bill for the world's fair at Chicago, and said that if anything was to be doue in the matter it should bt* done at once. He thought it would not lead to any serious debate and ho{>ed to have it taken up aud passed Monday. Atter an executive session tile senate at ■1:55 p. rn. adjourned. NEARING THE END. Gas. Fremont Not III. New Yore, April 12—At Gen John C. Fremont's residence the rumor current that the general was ill is denied A disastrous fire occurred at Muhlheim, Germany, destroying fully one-half of the village and rendering several hundred people I 4 ('Ins# Finish In th* Billiard Tournament at thlrsEO- ChicaGO, April 12.—Blouson disposed of Heifer yesterday afternoon in a hand l* ap billiard came Th# game on “the student’s” side was at times marvelously brilliant and again stupidly slow. He mad* his highest run of the tourney, 17h, in beautiful style, tiut in the latter half of the game the hall* nilled I md Iv and the play grew monotonous. Heiser made a poor showing. Score: Bios ■on, 500; Keiser, 112. Averages -Blouson, 17 7-2D; Keiser. 3 25-29 Jake Schaefer defeated Cation last night and can emerge from the series proper with no worse than a ti# for first place. The game was exceedingly slow at th# Iteginning, “the wizard" scoring only 30 in the find dozen innings Then he took a drink and cracked out caroms so rapidly that his opponent shivered. Score: Schaefer, .IOO; Cation, 134. Averages—Schaefer, 21 17-23; Catton, 6 2-22. If Schaefer l»eats Blouson to-night he win* by a clean score, and in such an event, if Ives defeats Daly in the afternoon the “Na-I to leon” secures secoud mouey and Slosson third. Should Slosson and Ives win the first }»1 ace will Im a tie between Schaefer, Slosson and Ives. Ives and Daly play this afternoon and the tourney closes at night with Schaefer and SkMwm if draws result they must lie played off An Invitation to Journalist* New York, April 12.—The president of the Association Della Staiiqm Periodica in Italia writes from Rome to tim United Press, New York, requesting that the attention of the press of America be callo*! to an interesting event in Ponte during the coming month of May. A series of fetes is tieing arranged in connection with the exp*«itioa of ktcrl industries and the opening of th* grand national racing meeting at which the Grand Prix de Rome of 100,001) francs will be competed for by horses from all countries. The Italian Press association will be pleased to take part, together with the Eurofiean press generally, in a reunion with representatives of the principal American journals on that occasion. Every facility will be afforded to the visiting journalists to observe and study ail that may lie of interest to them in Rome, and every pBauble courtesy will be extended them. The address of the association is No. I a Via Della Missi ne, Rome. Declared Unconstitutional. New Yore, April 12.—A special dispatch to The Evening Poet from Newcastle. Ind., Nays:    In    the    civil court here Judge Bundy virtually held section 13, of the new Australian election law, to Im unconstitutional. Simon T Powell entered suit amie time ago to enjoin the payment by the county auditor of a bill for books and blanks required under this section of the law which was allowed by the board of county commissioners. The complaint was held good on demurrer, which practically settles the case in the lower court. The case will he appealed a* soon aa finally settled here, it having been brought to test the law This is the first action on th# law by any court in Indiana. Judge Mitchell*# Ca**. New Yore, April 12.—The grand jury decided not to consider the grievance of Civil Justice Peter Mitchell against The Evening Post. They deemed it the proper course for Mr. Mitchell to first submit his grievance to a police magistrate and let it have the regular course. Judge Mitchell said that he had not yet made up his mind w hether be would push the matter any further. Rub* Nm ith'* Trial. Wat NER*) RO, Miss., April 12—The trial of Rube Smith for train robbery wa* concluded yesterday. The arguments of counsel occupied until midnight last night, lf Smith is acquitted bere he will be taken to li*mar county for trial on four indictments Utr robbery and grand larceny. He has a long (Timins! record. Hutride and Attempted Wife Murder. Philadelphia, April 12—Herman Myers committed suicide last night after making two futile attempts to kdl his wife, who had left him on account of ill treatment. The tragedy occurred at No. 300 Lith*ow street, where Mrs Myers wan living. Myers wa* 28 years old and had no permanent resident'*. E-eaped the Gallows. Con mhia, a    April 12—Leaphart. the colored boy who was to have been hanged yesterday for assaulting and murdering Miss Rosa Cannon, wa* reprieved until May 9 on the ground of discovery of new evidence in bi* favor. OF KM NG OF A KEW TOWN. EVICTED TENANTS BUILDING A CITY OF THEIR OWN. Th* New Tipperary ta ha Dp*sad la a Few Days with I n tar ast I ag Fie re lea*. NatloaaltM Npaach**, ate.—Mr. Parnall Fleeted aa Honorary Resident — l and lord* Ulm*tutted with th* New BHL London, April 12—The formal opemng of New Tipperary, the new Irish town established by th* tenants evicted from th# Smith Barry estate, ha* bees further postponed in order to put the finishing time bes on th* most important of the building*. Already eighty laaidea a building* have been com pleted and a number of shop* are in proiea* of fitting up The market is finished and will he opened to-day Th# preparation* for th* opening af the market are very elaborate The building is literally covered with evergreen* and flowers. Among the speaker* who are to address the inhabitant* of the new town are William O’Brien, Michael Davitt, Sir Thomas lie mend and several other Nationalist leader*. Mr. T. D. Sullivan, ex-lonl mayor of Dublin, ba* written a poem tor the Oceano*, which it is expected he will read himself Mr. Parnell has been elected an honorary resident of the new town. and at the formal opeaiag of the settlement a few days hence a large uuniber of Liberal and NaUonaliMt commoner* will ti# present. In addition to th* popular festivities, on th* o'canion of the addition of the new star to the Irish constellation a banquet has been provided for the entertainment of IOU distinguished guests DISftATIgriED LANDLORDS. Coeval with this spirit of enterprise, the Irish landlords sitting in conv en ti on at Dublin are exhibiting a spirit of unrest and oppo aition to the land policy of th* government as pre*#*! hi Mr Balfour’* purchase bill. Not only does their denunciation of th* measure declare th* belief ut the convention that it is injur iou* to the interest of the land lords, but it assert* with equal vehemence that it fails in any •wsfsa't to relieve th* ten ants froai the hardship they claim to be laboring under, 1111* declaration is siugu larly at variant* with the contention of the Nationalists that the bill is designed to operate in the interest ut the landlords solely, and it is quite as radically opposed to the claim of the ministry that the object of the measure is to confer benefits upon the tenants for greater than any co templated by Mr Gladstone's scheme. In this view it would yam that tike bill is destined to please nobody, and ita failure is regarded as a foregone conclusion. The Li lier als are jubilant over the result of the election in tba Carnarvon district of Wales. The narrow margin of twenty votes by which they secured the seat Is not a particularly well-defined ground for an ebullition, but the fact that they have regained the seat, which they lost in 1885, renders their rejoicing excusable, A syndicate of English capitalist* ha* been forrqpd to establish an immense shop for the manufacture of locomotive* at Sydney, N. S. W A number of engineers and skilled inachinista have already been sent to Sydney to begin operations. The empress and her five children will accouq>aiiy Emperor William of Germany on hi* visit ti* Christiana in June. During the celebration of mass in the cathedral at Bronischewits, Hungary, the edifice (‘aught fire aud was burned to the ground. The congregation became (tank* stricken and choked the exists so that a large number of persons must have Inst their lives, but forth* presence of mind of villagers who rushed to their assistance, and aet the stream in motion. Two parson* were killed and several injured. A SENSATIONAL SPEECH Attributing Fraud to Henry M. Stanley In Hi* Exploration*. Berlin, April 12.—Dr. Reich#rd, in a lecture here last night, declared that Stanley, before setting out on his journey in quest of Dr. Livingstone, learned the whereabouts of that explorer from Aral* at Zanziliar and concealed his information in order to enhance the importance of bis feat The lecturer read a letter from Uount Stel-laire whose son is the agent at Zanziliar of tl»e German East Africa company, in which the writer asserts that his son informed him that Stanley proposed to Emin that the tat ter collect the forces found at the stations in Kiverondo, while he (Stanley) would bring the steamers from Mombasaa and join him. This junction formed, Stanley proposed to conquer Uganda and liny Oro and create an equatorial dominion, of which Emin in recog. nition of this service would ba appointed ruler in the service of the British East Africa company at a princely salary A Frontier Com anisal na. London, April 12.—Th# Portugese government has sent a commission, headed by Col. Machado, to meet the Transvaal delegate* and definitely fix the frontier of the Delagoa region. Although the De I ago railway was seized by Portugal as a pretext to have the frontier fixed, it is known that France will blockade portion# of the slave coast in order to prevent transportation of arms into Dahomey. Bomb* la a Bos. London, April 12.—A dispatch from St. Petersburg to The Telegraph says th* recent rumors of an explosion of dynamite at Outsell ilia bad their origin in the discovery of a nullifier of bombs, carefully packed in a box for convenience in traveling, in the lodgings of a strange young man The man dis appeared simultaneously with the discovery and has not sine * been seen. Another Riot at Finnan. Vienna, April 12.—The disorders which prevailed in the Jewish quarters a few days ago were renewed In the Favor!ten quarter yesterday. The riot was of short duration, however, and wa* promptly quelled by the police and a detachment of hussars I ba mob was dispersed and a number of the ringleaders were arrested Conspirators Confess. Bucharest. April 12—The Telegrafui asserts that several of th* conspirators associated with Maj. Panitza in his attempt to assassinate Prince Ferdinand of Bulgaria, have confessed that M Htoianoff, the pendent of the Bulgarian court of cassation, was poisoned in Paris by Russian agents Favor* th* Land Rill. London, April 12—The Earl ut Derby, in a letter on the government Irish land purchase bill, argues that the opposition of the Parnellitee to the measure is a strong argument in Its favor, based upon the knowledge that wherever tenants have become owner* agitation has ceased Quiet Restored at Valencia. Valencia, April 12—Th* city has resumed its normal quietude. The Marquis of Car raj bo and his family took their departure yesterday. They were escorted to the railway station by troop*. ERIE STOKE [CHILDRENS CARRIAGES,, Ult Celebrated Downing Reclining Hack Sleeping Coach is tak-ing the lead. It’s a tiling of l>eautv, and therefore ii joy forever for any one who uses them. In a word, they are perfection in every re peel, and nothing remains wanting to make this the most comfortable carriage in tile market. Light-weight Riblied Underwear for ladies and children, at. Sc. De., 10c., 19c., 20c., and 4.‘>c. Best Fast Black Hosiery, wa min ted not to crock or stain the feet. A new and full assortment enables us to give you anything you want in hosiery. Some new styles in Ladies’ plain, solid and fancy striped Hosiery very cheap. Novelties in Men’s and Boy’s Flannelette Shirts at d7c., 43c., 4<Se., Ode. A new line of Ladies’ Fancy Tucked Aprons at I dc., 23c. and 4iSc. New’ line I Julies' and Misses’ celebrated Ferris Corsets and Waists. Gentlemen’» British and Lisle Hose at IO and 25c Boys’ Waists at 23c. ami 33c. Boys’ Suspenders 9c., Collars 9c. Boys’ Long Ribbed Black Hose, 9c. ERIE STORE. —- SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT N UW i* th# UBI# for pruimnif your tree*, mid IMM*ii It V’U It# tim# (or tlviutf your garden*, {.ark** and lawn*. Let it l>« don# by an #\}H*r-i#nced gardener, and thou calli for Vander-menlen Brother’*, corner KagleAand Seventh Next month w# g* t Cl# ll nest and rare*t rose* in hundred* varieue** from Holland. Nice weeping rose for funeral plan and nutnv new shrub# and tree*. Order nome of them winch we will sell so cheap that you inu*t buy some of them. STODDART A CO.. Patent Attorneys, 615 711. HL, Washington, D. IX, opp U S. Patent office. Patent#, Caveat* and Ko-Issues secured Trade Mark# regixtered All Patent busine** conducted for moderate Fees. Information, Ad vie# and tqteeial reference* sent on request. IIH 1,1 i'PdllMk a MONTH tan tw made VI J.W9 IM    irking t x uv Perron* pre ferred who can fin nish a horse and give their whole lime to the business. Spare m«>menu may lie profitably employed also. A few vacancies in town* and cities, ll. K. JOHNSON At CO., long Main St., Richmond, Va. IR NJR SALE —A tract of land in Marion county, Florida,An the phosphate l»ett. Large or small quantlti* s to suit purchasers. This *#«*non is growing more rauidly than any other part of the state, mill# and hotel* are being built and raibroads projected. A good money ranking investment. Charles Maim, Rim Park, K*N-hester, N. Y. TheNMbrmon Elders’ Book I on tkJBal strength, mailed fir** to married asse, *difr£| Y.& Crunch. KB tlrauii BL. Maw lurk ROOMS TO RENT In the Merchants Bank Building. Inquire of tf    Jacob Wirtner or Frank May. GARL SCHAGER 59 East Third St., Has just received a full line of rn □Orercoat; aal Troaarags Equal to any in tin* city, and at prices that will pay you to Bee him befoi rf purchasing. OUK SPRING AND SUMMER LINE OF Osford Ties nod Slitter; WE HAVE THEM IN PATENT LEATHER and BKIGUT DONGOLA, WITH FANCY COLORED OOZE TRIM MINGS. W E A LSO H A V E A BEAUTIFUL PATENT LEA THEK SLIPPER, WITH A LARGE BUCKLE. F K STREET WEAR SULLIVAN & SON, 213 Centre Street, Buffalo, N. Y. We have frequent requests by mail for samples of new embroideries. Such requests we are pleased to receive, hut we beg to ask for particulars iii regard to the samples wanted. State whether edgings, insertions or floupcings, also what width and some idea of the price. We Ii ave a stock of embroideries that is second to none in the country aud superior to any in Buffalo. The money value we offer is simply unparalled. There are edgings from ^ of an inch to 1H inches wide iii cambric, jaconet, nainsook and Swiss muslin. Matched sets in different widths of edging and insertion on all desirable kinds of materia]. All-ov cr embroideries in great variety. Flouncing!* in the different widths from IK inches to 0*0 inches. Special lines of cambric edges at 5c, 10c, 124 c, 15c and 25c per yard. Adam, Mki.dkum a anhkkkon. New gtxxls for this season are coming iii daily. The muslin underwear stock is complete, also the linen stock, the cotton stock and the white goods stock. By “complete” we mean they have all the new styles in this season’s new gtxxls—all the variety that the best purchasing facilities in the country can bring together. The Win ter stocks are offering great bargains. There never was a time when you could trade here more advan tageously. Ad am, Meldrum &. Anderson DRY GOODS, Carpets and Draperies, Bookstand Stationery, AMERICAN BLOCK. :t!HI-4U> MAIN NTH EET, BUFFALO. N. >. rvsKi C. C. Penfold Manufacturer and Importer, 8«4 MAIN HT., BC PF ALO, N. V. DEA I.Kit IN Diamonds,    Watches and Jewelry, Clocks, Silverware, Leather Goods, etc. KNO RA Vt ATG, GOLD SJL VFH PLA TINO. A COMI*LUTE LINK OF HOUDA Y GOODS 3G4 MAIN ST It KET, Opt«*)t* Iroquois Hotel. $500 rewardI W E will pay th* above reward for any ca## of Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia, Sick Headache, Indigestion, (.on*tipation or Costiveness w# cannot cure with West’s Vegetable Liver Fills, when th* directions are strictly complied with. They are purely Vegetable, and never fail to give satisfaction Sugarcoated. Large boxes, containing 30 Pills, JA cen ta. Beware of counterfeits, and imitations. The genuine manu-f ac urea only by JOHN C. WEST A CO. Sol* by Monroe’s pharmacy. D kirk, N r.Go to Monroe s for Curtains and Fixtures. M<0<1<LAMP CHIMNEYS »"<*«< ^ • YOU CET THE WRONG SORT; THE RICHT ONES ..e duo PEARL TOP‘“*k Mutt only by GEO. A. MACBETH L CO., PITTSBURGH. PA. ;