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Dunkirk Evening Observer (Newspaper) - January 28, 1890, Dunkirk, New York VOL. XIX. B Ii EPU E SEN TA TI VE USINESS HOUSES OF DUNKIRK . MFW RI LINO MACHINE for ruling \ all kina* of blank* i* tim latest audition to tilt Mm-balneal Departuront of Dunkirk Printing Com pan 4 (.KXANIiEH'k Coal and Wood Yard, re* FL Central Avenue. ot#i*o*it* Nickel Plate 3*lot AU grad*** of Hard and Swift Coal, W.«4| Lulu Ut. Shingle* and Lath. tree ieliv Correaponvieuoe for wLoleaale Iota •ut tatted. A CEIL M. MANN, Practical Plumber, Ga* and Steam Fitter. Special attent!*.!# alien to Sanitar7 Plumbing. Estimate* given Jo Plumbing, Ga* Fitting Steam Heating and Hot Air Furnace*. *7 fc. Third • tree I. Bk. UUTFtiRU, CCI and 10b Central Ave. , Artistic Photographer. Instantaneous pnotograph* of liable* a specialty. Sitters ared not wait for sun sill ne except for Us I nee. (KIK KINDER*—JAMBS IRVING, Pro-i pru'tor. No. 16 K. Second street, near Buffi. direct, Dunkirk, N. V. Mug*tines, Mu tic Pamphlets, etc., bound in all styles, orders promptly attended to. Ail work guarantee-1. B laio B imHCK'B CKOCKKRf MOUSE, We Ceotral Avenue. Wholesale and retail dealer in Imported and Domestic China, Glans ware, Ac. / (HAH. H. MARKIS. MI Central Ava. Gen-V., «»ra» Insurance, Life, Accident and Fire. Before traveling insure vour He in the old reliable “Traveler*’." Beal Estate Agent. Loans negotiated on property. PROFESSIONAL. r-l HAUTALA VA HOTEL, Bates, ti tier day. livery and Boarding Stable ta connection. Viesor Bider, S35 and 07 Lion street. (ITT B MER SHOP L bsYTtlagle. Propj-Under Lake Shore NaTtoagl flank, oorner Center and Third street#. A Ane stock of Foreign and Domestic cigar#. CION KLIN ASON, t    33*    Center    street, Practical horse-shoer*. Particular attention paid to interfering horses, shoeing of roa<l at I trotting horses a specialty. I) UN KIRK EVENING OBSERVER. Largest Daily in the County. An unequalled advertising medium. Dunkirk engineering company. Formerly Sal lew A Popple. Manufacturers of Engines, Boilers, Pulleys, Shafting Ila ricers, etc. Patterns, Forgings, Castings, and Machine Work to order. V -v UN KIRK SHIRT CO., SOB, W ani XT. lf Center street, Manufacturers of tin '‘Cromwell" and "Dunkirk" |ierfect - fitting Dress Shirts. On sale in all leading furnishing, clothing and dry goods houses in Dunkirk. DW. TOOMEY, .    AM and 436 Lion street Dealer In Flour, teed, .-alt. Bale-1 liny, Phosphate#, etc. Established, 1677. tv KIE HOTEL and Dining Saloon, Union AJ Depot. Easy access to all trains and business house# Best accommodations for Corn sienna! Traveler*. John J. Murphy, Prop. tv HI.EICH A CO., ll    VT    and    IM K Third stireeti Fine Furniture, CAbinet Ware and Upholstering. Picture Frames made to order. ^1 D. MATT KHON A CO., 301 Central Ave., leaders of Fashion and Gentlemen Outfitter#. | ARELL STEAM HEATING CO., Manufacturers of Steam Heating Apparatus. Sanitary Plumbing a Specialty. H OME STEAM LAUNDRY. our specialties:    Fine    Shirts,    10c; t-oilers, ic; Cuffs. 4c, and Lace Curtains. Free Deliv-A W. Cummings, ie? Center street. ery It. OEHM, K. Third st., cor. of Buffalo Manufacturer and dealer in Fine Boots A Shoe*. Henry weilek's new store, ios k. Third sc Books. Stationery, Musical Instruments,Magazines,Daily audit eekly Papers, and everything pertaining to a first class book store. School Rook* a specialty. J~ OH PRINTING of every de*cription aud at lowest living rates by Dunkirk Printing Company, 6 aud IO FL Second St-J J' H. VAN BUREN A SON, Fire Life, Accident and General Insurant*. Deal-ers in Beal Estate arid Luana. Particular attention paid ti* the care of property collecting rents Ac. 210 Center SU, zn*! Hour. M 0> ROE'S PHARMACY, 800 Central Avenue Headquarters for Wall Paper Paint*. Olla, Ac. OEltKINH, J. VY.. |    200 Center street. Manufacturer and dealer in Harness.Saddles, Bridles, Collars, Trunks,Whips, Buffalo Holies, Horse Oovers.Gloves.MiltiJusand Sleigh Hobe# V SLUMMING. T. W Murray, I    337 Lion streeL A specialty matte of Sanitary Plumbing, team and Gas Fittiug. Workmanship guar-ateed. ■ > SCHOLTES, 17 Kaat Third street. Fashionable Tailor. Gentlemen will find It ti-their advantage to Calion me before purchasing elsewhere. Pit. CARY A CO., .    333    Lion street General Hard ware, White I.ead.OiU.Palnter’s Supplies, Oil Cloths, Granite Ware. A sj*ecial-tyjof Sherwiu Williams Pal at and Monroe range. U PI.ING, such as hlank-books, ledgers, and all kinds of blanks done at Dunkirk Printing Company, 6 ami IO K. Second SU Rudolph MOLDENHAUER, Cor. Third and Buffalo Sis., Dealer in Granite, Marble, Flagging and Building Stone. Call on me before buying your uiw-walk. ll ISLEY A CO,, 7 and 9 East Front streeu Whisky, Wine*, Brandies. General Liquor Store for Family Use. Robert m’kay, Lion street, near the depot Boarding, Sale, Feed and Livery Stable. Stabling by the day or week on reaaonable term#. Reid, j. w, IM Center street Dealer in Musical Instrument* and Sewing Machines. We make a specialty of first cia** makes of Pianos and Farrsnd A Votey Organa. SAM J. GIFFORD. 301 Central Ave. (Up stair*), General Insurance and Real Estate Agent FireJLife, Accident, and Live Stock Insurance. Prompt attention given to buying and selling Real Estate. T. a JONKA j. .    75 E. Third st, oor. Deer. Excelsior Meat Market. Fresh, Salt and Smoked Meats, Lard, Sa usages. Oysters sad Poultry. R. T. ROLPH, M. D., Physician sod Surgeon, Office over Lynn's Drug store. Residence, Central Avenue Telephone No. A ('all* mar be left at I von*#. SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT WANTP-D—An active representative tot the Hartford I.(At aud Annuity 0» in Dunkirk^ind in every town in Chautauqua Co. Superior plan. Cheap rate**. Lil*erat terw Address KVIKRTT aehi>.#, Gea. Agt. for Western N. Y.,283 Main St., Bulak*. N Y. SALESMEN Wanted at once. Ural or Traveling Rig Pay. -ti .adv W ork. Mort Warranted t/uiek selling epeeialUes Outfit Free. !. \ j*en«-nce I'nne« en.-ai y. J AS. L. W ll IT-NkY, \urs> man, ttoch en lur, ti. I. STODDART A CO., Patent Attorneys, 615 Tilt I SU, W ashington, D C-, opp I s Patent office. Patents, Caveats aud Re I«#im?a secured trade AI arks registered All Patent htisiaess cond act e<l for moderate Fees. Information Advice, and *|tecial reference* lent on its; neat. A BASALA RY, fin EXPENSES IN \D-Hr va NCB, allowed each month. Steady sntplovment at home or trameling, No solo it-tug I »uti ca delivering and making collections No Postal Cants. Address with stamp. HAFER A CO , Piqua, Ohio. I wish to employ a few ladies on salary ti* uke A charge of my business a! their home* Light, very fascinating and healthful. W ares Ile per week. Reference given. U*s*d pav for part time. Address with stamp, Mkh. Mar Ion Walk KR, Louis* die Ky. For Kent or Sale. House corner Second ami Dove streets Newly lilted up ami in fine condition. W ill •ell on easy terms. Enquire at the office of Martin Hester Co J-. UPRIGHT *:• GRAND:*. PIANO TUR HANDSON RST IP IU HHT PIA NO MA NUFACTPItRlK Entire I ntkrior Construction EXACTLY LIKE TMK (TRANI) Piano, and on precisely THE SAME PRINCIPLE. Height A ft. I N* in; Width 5 ft.3 in; Depth 2 ft.4 in Does Piano Practice Annoy You? Then get a Meblin A Sous’Piano with Patent Muffler, which reduces the tone to a minimum. Do you mar the front of the piano with your lingers in playing? The Patent Finger Guard on the Meh-lin 6l Son*' Piano prevent* that. Do you want a genuine Grand in Upright case? Then the Mehlin *V Sons’ will suit you. Do you like a sweet, full, round, yet mellow tone? Then the Mehlin & Sons’ will charm you Have you a taste for the artistic? The cane of the Mehlin Ac Hons’ Piano, Italian Renaissance style, with h&s-re-lief panels, is a real work of art. and tit for a palace. Do you want a piano of extraordinary singing quality, and delicacy of touch? The Mehlin Ac Sons’ on these poiuts will win your praise. But here we must stop,for our limited space will not permit us to mention all the excellent features of these superb instruments and whether you intend to purchase or not, we invite you to call and inspect the Mehlin A* Sons’ Piano for yourself. Reid’s Music House 134 Central Avenue, DUNKIRK. N.Y. FORMATION OF PARTNERSHIP. Notice Is hereby given that T have taken my son. Rudolph Koch, into partnership with roe in Urn furniture bu*ine*-*», and thai the bum new# will hereafter la.' conducted under the firm name of Loin* Koch .A Son. Loris Koch. Drunkenness Or the Liquor Habit, Positively Cure* IV A0MIRISTCRIN8 M. KAIRIS' OUDIN SKClFtC. It can he given bi a cup of coffee or tea. or In ae Relet of food, without the knowledge of the perron taking It; It I* absolutely barmie** and wdl effect a permanent and speedy cure, wbethel the patient!*# moderate driukeror an alcoholic wreck, it HEVER FAILS. We GUARANTEE Ieee cure in every instance. *S page book Addre«» In confidence, I SPECIFIC CO.. 185 Rat e St.. Clncir.nitl.G C. C. PENFOLD, MANUFACTURER & IMPORTER, BMA MAIN ST.. BUFFALO, N. Y. DKA!.Kit IN pan, ETCHES d JCWELST, Clocks, Silverware, I .eat her Good*, Etc. ENO RA VI NG, GOLD 4 SIL I ER PLA TING W A TC HRS, JEWELRY, AC. Buy the Aurora Railroad Watch. Repairing a apecialty. Frank rTstapi. KS E. Third at W ML MOCKER, Merchant Tailor, SI# Central Aveuua A COMPLETE LINE OF HOLIDAY GOODS 3«4 MAIN ST RIC KT, Opposite Iroquois Hotel, DUNKIRK, N. Y., TUESDAY. JANUARY 28, 1S‘,X). PUSHING THE FAIR BILL. IT IS HUSTLED TO A THIRD READING IN THE ASSEMBLY. A Great I Igtit Made by It* Friend*—Mr. Ntieehan Fail* to Find Anything Objectionable in It aud Join* in th* Work of Kindling It Along—Other Bill* Intro-41 need and l‘a**ed. Albany, Jan UN.—In the assembly Un. •vining toe following Lilt* were introduced; By Mr. Gardenier -Amending the code of civil procedure relative to ap|*eals by people in criminal i*e». Also amending the cvalo tit civil procedure relative ti* feet* of justice* of the |**aoc. By Mr. Henderson—Appropriating $26,000 for a normal acle*#! at Fairfield. Herkimer county. AKO, appropriating $15,000 for a vertn-aJ wall on tie# side of the canal at Ilion. Bv Mr. Hitt- lti*{**almg eliapter IKS, Law* of 1*75, with reference to the inc* *r]#> ration of Baptist and Congregational churchgo. Also. amending section H, law* of 1815, pixe vi.lmg for tin' ineoi jtoration of religion* mo-ok-tie*. fThese two art* are to OOtiwdkiate organizatiou* in the denominations nien-t loins I J Al***, amending the revised statute# requiring a property qualification for grand juror*. Hie Name a* for |**tit juror*. Al##, authorizing the Watervliet Turnpike and Railroad isHiijmny ti* run ear* aer*mn tile bridge lad w een Troy aud West Troy an*! iu tie* eity of Troy. Mr. Van Vranken—Appropriating $15,010 for putting a lift bridge over the ('anal at Church street, Schenectady. 17a* annual report «>f the manager* of the St. Law rein* insane asylum was prenented. TMK WORLD'* FAIR BILL A telegram from the New York rougrea-nioiinl committee to Spi-akcr Hu-teil, urging immediate acton on the world'* fair, wa* read. Tie* lull then came up for dlam—iow. An ninetidnieiit to section 4 wa* offered by Mr. Ik* Peyster ti# the effect that no o**ni-missi«nn‘r l#e inter*—tisl in the land ti# tie pur-cha*#sl *#r leased for the fair site. Mr Sheehan suggested that tiro amendment be laid «»n tile table until the bill was mw! through. Mr. De Peyster acceded. Mr. DelVvster offered Knottier amendment to section ti making it unlawful to take land* in fee, He offered an amendment to get information of certain !#ointa. When til** bill bud linen read Mr Sheehan said that after careful examination of the bill he Im*I come ti* the conclusion that there was im constitutional or other objection to it. He urged its immediate passage Mr. De-IVvster’s first amen*lment. saki Mr. Sheehan, was of ii*# ini|M>rtan*v. The honesty and integrity of the nmiiiniariniinr* could n**t lie itn-pugtasi. He dill not favor the second amend luent. The |#asNage of the bill would be delayed by the amendment* which were not important enough ti# warrant delay of action. He would cheerf lilly a*H*ede to ail amendment ti* make the hill more constitutional, if jami-Lle. The bill should 1*« passed at once an tliat it might go ti# the senate lief*ire the pul*-lic hearing to-day. Mr. Sheehan then asked that the hill lie ordered to third reading. M r. De Peyster said be wanted the person* who are interested in lands iii New York ti# have a bearing on certain points. They hail askoi for it aiel it should be granted. He therefore urged that the matter be referred to the judiciary committee w ith instruction* to report at I p. rn. Wednesday. Motion declared out of order. Tile first amendment was then taken up. Mr. Bin meet bal said he op]M**ed the amendment for the rcftMOtt that it would delay actum: furthermore it was an affront to the nmimission. It was useless ti* try to improve the work of tile l**st lawyers of the state. Mr. CtmneUy, in whose district the Bite of the pro)Mist*l fair i* located, said that he had reed zed < inly one protest. The people of New York were Iwhind the bill ami the assembly xhould j*H* it at **11*0*. Mr. DelVvster said he wmild withdraw his amendnu-nt* if the bill had a hearing liefore any committee. The S|<e«ker—An amendment cannot tie oonditkmally withdrawn. Mr. Fish said a hearing could be bad in the senate. Thorn for whom Mr. De Peyster spoke could go lief ore tile senate cv»mmittee. Ile wanted the bill ordered to a thin! reading and then it could be passed to-day or delayed. Mr. King qnrutinned the constitutionality of the bill a* the constitution say* that a city is nut to aid any private *■#»#*]#* nut ion or grant it moneys. The bill sliould have been brought hen? ill time for examination. The law makers must ii|»hold tin* constitution and the fair kIii*uI*I not lie held at the expense of the con-ntitution. Mr. Martin argued that the effect of the |#assage of tin* bill upon congress would lie moral. The real oppoMtkm to the bill came frvan Chicago, Tilt* U*gi*lature of the Empire state sh* mid not semi out word tliat it is dallying over the matter. I#et us send out word throughout the Union that we st ami behind New York city in her demand for the world’* fair. Mr. G rn rn rcpt ie* I ti* Mr King's statement of constitutional objections. The character of the cor}■oration, he saki, ti# w hich the mayor and commonalty of New York city given approval was so limited that there coni*! I** no violation of tile constitution, ln*-cause tile loan of money was for city pur-p*vses, <\*ming uuder the constitutional phrase “town, city or county" parpQHx He saw no constitutional obje*-turns whatever. Mr. Welister said it wit* the desire of New York city that the bill should Iss-ome a law in the shortest order |*<sKil»le. The bill had been caivfully prejnred and could not be constructed on tile spur of the moment. Here the speaker remarked that he saw no constitutional objection ti* the bill, lf the legislature sh* mid be lukewarm Chicago would get tlu* fair. Mr. De Peyster'* two amendments wt?re then voted on aud lost. Mr. Anilins favored ordering tlu* bill to third leading on condition that it could afterward* Is* amended if msvssary. On Mr. Sheehan's mot ion the bill was ordered to a third reading. Bills wen* passed: Providing for the }*aymeut of debt# in-euired by Watertown prior to this year. Mr. Connelly introduced his concurrent res* .hit ion providing for tile ap)s>intment of a coeamfcadon to revise the tax laws, Mr. King's resolution calling for report* from institutions f**r the care of children which ait* receiving state moneys, wa* adopted. Mr. Fish offered a resolution calling on the superintendent of public works to ivport within ten days the number of canal c« rn tract* let in Is** ami I HMD, tile names of bidders and the amount* of bills. Tal*!eiL Mr. lAirnum offered a resolution providing that the soldiers’ h*#nu* coiiuiiittee visit Hie home at Bath. Adopted. Adjourned. IN THE SENATE. Alb INT, Jan 28.—In the senate last evening 77ie follow ing bills were introduced: By ii r. Nil mn—Providing for the lease of Adirondack state forest lands, not exceeding five acres ti# a person, for not more than five y cam. By Mr Saxton—Amending in various details, in extern*#, the law relative to the investment of funds and estates by trustees and guardians By Mr. ('lias*—Appropriating $50,000 for the Albany armory; also a bill regulating the qualifications of Congregational church voters at tile annual meeting of their church elect ion# By Mr. Lindon—Creating’the offline of court it apjieal* messenger at $750 per year salary. By Mr. Roliertaon— Amending the coda «*f rivil procedure permitting the adjournment »*f cast* by the consent of both parties.I By Mr. Vedder (for Mr. McNaughton)— For inoof-|#oratiug protective fire c«*ni|»aiii#*s Also, a bill appropriating $15,<M>fora budge over Uie canal at Caledonia avenue, itis hew tar. Henator Sloan introiluiad a resolution reciting a statement relutne the the Natimial Guard of th*- state ami to the measure* intro iluctsi, which, he claimed, served to their intermit, but which were vetoed by th** governor, and which would have given the National (<uard mole armories in tile state. la* referred ti# the pai risian-hip of Gov. Hill, and after debate the resolQtiou w as ado}#tisl. By the resolution th** adjutant general is asked ti» answer a oui idler of questiona relative to the |*olk*y of building new annone*. tlw'ir est, value ti# surrounding neighbor-hzasl. et**., and in what respect is the policy of building armories at public expense regarded by the general public. Mr. I vc* asked for a reading of the despatch from Congressmen Be I* leu and Flower to Senator Fassi tt. urging immeiliate ai tion on (tie world's fair bill. Mr. Faaiett wa* alisent. Mr. Ives, in his reniarks, said that New York had fought for delay thus far success fully, but delay now was al**>lutely peril*»us, and the New Yorkers sh*Slid do something to help the New York congressmen before to-ilay's wwtion. From the wording of tile dis I aitch from Washington tie* New York delegation liad concluded to telegraph Messrs. Hiistinl ami Fasis'tt to act at once. Mr Hendricks piMtestisl, saying that it was a glass I that the heat mg should lie held on Tuesday. Mr. Saxton said the telegram to S|ieaker Busted did not reipiire immediate lait prompt action. In reply ti# a question by Mr. Studier, Mr. Hendricks said lie hail not heard fnwii Sena tor Hiwnek *ai the subject of prompt action, as stated iii the pre#* Mr. Erwin said the (x>mmittia* profs ms I to give a hearing to-day amt reimrt on tile lull ti*-morrow. The actiim <»f congr**ss show«sl that there was no nt*ed of immediate hurry. He moved ti# table Mr. Ives' motion f*#r immediate consideration of the lull. Mr. Coggcshall chara*-tensed Mr. Ives' motion as buiicomtie, and said that there should la* deliberation in this matter. Mr. Ives cited C. M. Depew as authority for the statement that the action of the legislature has already iuifjeriled New York’s chances. Mr. O'Conner said lie would not be iwnwi by news;*!*'!-* or others. Tile responsibility for the delay was with the people in New York city. Mr. Stewart said to-night's action had (trolly hurt New York's chances. Mr. Erw in's motion ti# table was carried — 16 ti# ll. The vote was: Yew OarF*»hall, l#*-ane, Donaldson, Kmerlon, Erwm. Ufiidnt'k*. iluntrr. l^ougiilin. O’# kisser. Hi -banis*rn. Hoi»erts**n, Sexto*#, Sloan. Stewart, YaaGorder. Voider—16. Nay#—Ahearn, Brown, Chase, Collins, Hawkins, Ives, Jacobs, Liaaou, M*.-Carrell, Uoesche, Htadlsr—II. Tin**#* lulls were ordered to a third reading in committee of the whole: Mr. Hloan's Adirondack land purchase bill. Mr. Stroller’s esjiecial liall Mw— bill, allow ing the sale of liquor until 3 a in. Adjourned. A Premature Publication. Washington, Jan. 2N.—Considerable surprise and dissatisfaction was expressed at the British legation over tile publication of the extradition treaty. It is, of txiurse, an unusual thing for so inijMU-tant a treaty to be made public liefore it has lieen discussed or ratified by tile senate. The secretary of tile legation said that he could not imagine how it had gotten out. He sup(Kiaeil if all the mends*!** of tile senate were provided with copies it would is* a difficult matter to keep it away fnwn the |>ublic, but nevcrthle** it w as a violation of custom ami gisid faith to make such a matter public prematurely. They had no kha it would go out so soon, and regretted it exceedingly. Union Men Discharged. Birmingham. Ala , Jan. 28.—On Saturday night alsait KHI puddlers of the Birmingham rolling mill organized a lodge of the Amalga mated Association of In*n ami Steel Workers. Yesterday th** men who j**ine«l the lodge were * Uncharged, wh**n*ujs#n the other employes in the puddling detmrtment also quit work. The l#ositioii tiik* ii by the comitany is that it will not allow tin* mill to lie brought under ass** elation rules. The mill is itll** nm! n<*thing has Iss-ii «l*»ne as yet l«s»king toward a solu-ti*Hi of th** trouble. Th*? mills employ altogether LOM men, but the trouble so far is confined ti# tile puddlers' department. Builders in S*>«*(on. Sr. Baul, Jan. —The National Builder*^ as##* *’int ion began its animal action here yes-terdav. I’resident Scribner deliver**d his annual address. William Harknews, Jr., and C. W. Yo.'-IahII of Rochester were appointed assistant secretari«sa The rejiorts of the se**-retary and treasurer were n*ad. Resolutions favoring national and local organizations of employers and employes    referred    to    the committee on resolutions. It was thought that such an organization would a*-t as a preventive to strikes. Adjourned. 4 oiled or Frhi* rdt In Washingtnn. Washington, Jan 28.—Collector Er-liardt of New York was at the treasury department yesterday in conference w ith Secretary Wind*an and Assistant Secretary Bati-heH«»r. with the latter alsxit certain contemplated «d.anges in tile eoMtom house, and w ith the f«>rm**r about the government taking charge of inunigrauts on their arrival at New York. No new site for the landing of immigrants was agreed upon. but the gen el al question of the reception of immigrant* at that port was thoroughly discussed. . .Minister Palmer Kirk. Washington, Jan. 28.—United States Consul Turtler at Cadiz, Spain, in a distich to the state defiartment, states that United States Minister rainier is sick with tile dengue fever, which is prevalent in that country. The disease lie rei#resent* as of a very malignant character, ami theMeath rate at Madrid. Barcelona and Civilk* is stated ti# ex*eod that cause*! by cholera, when that dia-eu**e was epidemic. A CHINESE PROTEST. CORRESPONDENCE REGARDING THE EXCLUSION ACT. Cause of Itismarek's Absence. Berlin. Jan. 28.—The Freiasingeattributes the abseil** of I>rin**e Bismarck from the rciehstag at the closing of the session on Sat-unlay ti# th** divergemx* of the emperor from the lines of the sjieech from the throne at the opdiing of the s. ssiou. SENATE AND HOUSE. Mr. Walthall on the Aberdeen Outrage aud the Rite* Problem. Washington, Jan. 28.—In the senate yea-ter.lay the house bill ti# simplify the laws respecting the collection of cunt*ans wa# t»rdere*i printisl ami referred ti# the committee on fiimn»*e. Mr. Hoar presented resolutions recently roloptisl at a mass meeting in Boston, in relation to tile cruel deprivation *»f colons] pe*q*le iii the Southern states of the right to take I art in elections. Beferred ti* the com mittee on privileges ami elections. The adverse report of the committee on foreign relations iii r**ganl to tla* eslablish-inent of a republic in <'ul#a. was on motion of Mr. Call plaisMi on th# calendar, so tliat lie may hereafter address the senate on the sub ject. Tile resolution hen*tofore offered by Mr. Chandler, calling on the attorney general for the rc|#*»rt of the United States for the Northern district of Mississippi, concerning the maltreatment of Henry J. Faunce at Al»#r-d*s*n. Miss., the roofer who cut down the effigy of Secretary Proctor, and was afterwards whipped ami driven out of town for so doing w as taken up for consideration and Mr. Walthall addressed th** senate. He insisted that mngresAiad no jurisdiction over the suiiject; but relt warranted in saying that the affair was simply Hie wanton conduct of a few person*, and that it was disapproved by the comimiity in which it occurred. Speaking for himself ami the {ss.pie of Mississippi, ami of the South, he condemned unqualifiedly ami uurtwervetlly the outrage on the secretary of war and on Fau nee. Mr. Walthal then discu-»ed Federal interference in state elect ions and the race question. The profese**d purjmtie of Ftsleral in ie rf erotic# was ti* secure a fair counting of negro vote**, but it Iva By meant ti* count that vote for the Republican {tarty. He deprecated the passage of such a law; it would lead to bitter strife, a revival of antagonism and an interruption to relations that now promised good to I Kith races. Mr. Walthall criticised all proposed remedies for race tr*>ub|es, including de|tortatioo and disfranchisement aa ixupracUcabie and im-powdtjie. latten bom th* Minister at WTa«hington ti# tiiratirin Bayard and Blaine, aud Their ll*-pl ie.— An In.ult to th* Cbiueee I Throne ami an Invitation to Terminate AU Intercourse. Washington, Jan. 28.—In reply to a reno-lotion of the senate *>f tile Sib inst., the president yesteniay sent to the senate a report from the secretary of date with a*'*'oiiq»»ny-ing documenLs iii relation ti# the execution of | the a*‘ta of congress approved May 6, ivy, ami Oct. I, l^ix, *\>u(vrning tonnes*#. Uuder date of (Jct Kl, Inks, the Chinese minister complained that Chinese lait*.vers h*»l*ling return ourtitViaU-s had lieeti |-efuse«i lamling. Tile state d*q»ai tmeiit forwardtsi a copy of the law of Oct. I, under which they wet** excluded. Ou Jan. 2*», IMW, the minister complained that the law violated the treaty of Iv*). He reminded Mr. Bayard tliat in an interview during the negotiation of the un ratified treaty, “You gave me tiro assurant-that the president would veto any legislation which violate*! the existing treaty.” The minister therefore hn|#ed that the secretary wimid n>k tin* {#iv.id**iit to recommeii*! a repeal of tlu# law, F*t>. 2. I've). Mr Bayard ivplied, ft*«uriiig th** minister timt lie was under a misappiw-hriiMt »n. ami that not lung of tliat kind ha*l Ins*!* joti*I by the secretary. F**b.    15, BMI, the minister wrote Mr. Ilavard, regretting that anything he had writ ten caused Mr. Bayard embarrassment. He had not intend**<1 ti* hold him responsible for tile a**1 i<si that had turn taken. He lied mid *rstood Mr Bayard to be giving his view as to the president s opinion of the pro{s«se*l leg:sluti«*ii. He ha*i not understood that it wa. a prtHiiise. He felt it his duty to prm test against Mr. Bayard'* assumptn>n that the act of exclusion waa in conaoiiAmv with the w idles of China. Feb. 2>* Mr. Uavanl wrote to the niinLsti»r that the fact that the news of the rejection of tho treaty between the Cnited States ami China come from Great Britain, gave impetus ti# the ^ropular I** lief tliat iiifiuctuvM »*xti*ri«*r ti# the two nations had l*eeuat work, et*'. Under tilts condition of affairs the S*s#tt bill was suddenly and without n*#ti*v brought for war* I iu cougr**#* and passel with an uiiatt unity which rendered an inter{s*siti«m of a veto by th** executive wholly futile. July 8,    til# minister wn*te to Mr. Blaine protesting against the dts-laration by the supreme court that although the act «s#n-travened the treaty, th**a*'t mast lie reelected as the Kii]#reme law of the (an*!. The mi nutter continu***: “You will (tardou me, Mr. Secretary, if I express my amazemont that sia'h a doctrine should lie {Hiblishtsi to the world by the august tribunal for who## niein-bera by personal acquaintance I entertain such profound res{**et. It fon*es u(ion me the conviction that iii the three years which I have redded in this country I have not lieen abit* fully and correctly to comprehend the principles ami systems of your great government. Iii my country we have acted ii|s*n tile conviction that where two nations deliberately ami solemnly enter upon treaty stipulations. they thereby formed a sactvd contract fr»*nt which they could not honorably Is* dis. charg*sl ex *-opt through friendly n*?gotmti<»iu# and a new agivemenL” He oaks Mr. Blaine's inteiqsstition with the pivsnleut to have tile wrongs of th** Uh mew* righted. He calls attention to the fact that: First—The existing treaty relations were brought about at the express solicitation of the United Staten. Second—The action of congress is not justified by its conduct toward other nations nor by any a*lion at the Chinese government. Third—The action of congress is virtually a denunciation of all existing treaties ami an invitati**n ti* China ti# terminate all diplomatic and commercial relations. Fourth—The action of congress must be held ti# be an affront to the government of China Fifth— The government of the Uni tis! State# must ro*ecpt accountability for all the injuries and damages resulting from the enforcement of the act of congress. Oct. 16, tile new Chinese minister complained to Mr. Blaine of harsh regulations in regard to transit of Chinese through the country, especially from Culia to China, and <mi Dee. 16, again referring ti* this the minister save tliat “the [#assage of the act of Oct. I, 1888, manifested an *»{*en disregard of treaty obligati*six on the {tart of the legislative «!**{ •a rf men t of the government of the United State#*.” “lf anything should occur,” he says, “to make it ajqtear that a similar spirit influenced tile conduct of any of the executive *le{#*»rt-mcnti* of that government, its effect would create upon my government, I fear, a most unfavorable impression.” Senator Chandler advocated the reeolvtion He thought the times woful if tile senate could not inve»tigate witch wrongs ami wa* to be told tliat it (md not the right to do so. Mr. Ingalls said be had no comment ti# make on the eulogy prottounced on the people of Aberdeen d#y Mr Walthall) ex**ept ti# say that it was in evidence timt three or four hundred of them stood by when Fau ne# was castigated, without a word of protest *>r any attempt ti# interfere. Mr George challenge*! senators *hi the Ro publican sale to point out a clause iii th** constitution which auinorized the Federal government to take jurisdiction of crimes **om-mitted within a state and against the laws of the state. Mr Hoar thought that in this **ase it was not necessary to enter on that deletable ground. It was within UM* eonstituti<#iial (steers of tile senate ti# impure int** every transaction that took (»la*,e within the limits of the cNHintry. Mr. Reagan condemned the outrage at Aberdeen but dented the right of the govern merit ti# take cognizance of it. Without action the rc*oluti<m went over until to-*lay. A m«sv>Hg<* from the preaident transmitting a rv{#ort from tho secretary of state concerning the Chinese was presented amt referred and after a short executive session the senate adjourned. IN TUE HOUKE. W A Nit I NOT*# N, Jan. 28. In the boose yse-terday Mr. M**Creary of Kentucky **ffered a resolution, which was referred, »*«»ng rat nutting the {leople of Brazil in their just and peai'eful assumption of the {*#wers, duties ami res|#onsibilitice of se lf-government as shown by their assumption of self-government; declaring tiiat tile United Blate# of Brazil is recognized by the United State** of America as a free, sovereign ami imle|s*n*Ienl re{*ublic, ami providing that the president shall give projier notice of this iws#gnition to the (iresident of the United .States of Brazil. Mr McKinley of Ohio, from th* ways ami means committee, rrjHtrted, and the h«*use I si ss. si without division, a bill amending the tariff act of IKttt, so as ti* imistM* a duty of .*#0 {s?r cent, upon silk ribtams. [The bill is simply for the {mrpoee of correcting an erii*r u. tile a< t of inn.: I Mr. liehlistck of N«*w Jersey, from th* civil servi**e ref**rni committee, redried a rea**lu-ti*#n w hich was ado|*t*si (Iire*‘ting the committee to invest lgnte the charge*! «*f evasion preferred against th** ci* ii service commission ami to examine and i*c|s>rt ujs>n the {>racti<*al working of the system. Th** house, iii *N*mmittee of the whole, proceeded ti) consider the bill appropriating $1,-501),OOO f«*r the erection of thr«*e Unitisl States prisons and for the iuiprisoiirnciit of Unite*! Stat***# (*risonen*. Aft«*r some discussion the committee rose, reported the bill ti# the house aiel it was passed Mi it ions were made ami carried ti# reconsider ami ti* lay the motion to reconsider on tile tabl**, hut no quorum voting on the latter motion, the hon aa without further action a»l-jotirned. GENERAL FOREIGN NEWS. Great Hardship* 4'*ii»c*t by lite Storm off the English ('oast. London, Jan. 28.—Gradually the severity of the recent storm is U*mg realized iii th** daily additions which are being mail** ti* the list of deaths from its fury, the accumulating evidences of heavy damage ti* or total destruction of shipping ami the widespread injury ti* properl y aking the inland track of the gale Great hardship and distress are en tailed upon the keepers of the various lightship and light house#, who not. only have not U*«ii rrtieved from duty for fifteen day#, but have not lieen supplied w ith provisions within that tim#* owing ti* tile impoHsibility of fending I* *ats ti* them. The necessity of affording them prompt relief ti* prevent them from {•ensiling is now regar*le*l as of {*araini*uiit importamw and efforts w ill la* mail** at once ti* relieve them ami provision the stations. It is assumed that nearly every one of the light ship amt light hoi**#** is iii need of extensive rep irs. The {tasstMigers who arrived at Dover on the channel steamer Bans give thrilling accounts of their two day#’ voyage friun Dieppe. The Ikassengers suffered extremely from cold, hunger and ex|M*Niire. many of tlieui l*eing ill from the effect of their forty-eight hours' ordeal. The cutting# of the Manchester canal have heen very greatly damaged by the tussling ti* which the ditch wa* subjected bv the heavy rain fall* ami the hacking of wafer into it by tile hurricane ami much of the work will have ti* Is* gone over again. A TOUT WHIP. Notice has lieen isNn***! by Lord Halisbury ami Mr. VV. II. Smith ti* th** supporter* of the government in th** house of commons that their attendniu'c at the oficning session and the sittings immediately following is impra tivelv ne***-ssary iii order ti* protect the interests **f the ministi'ry in important questions which are ti* la* submittisi. It is surmised tliat the government is >*#*eking ti# fortify itself against the meditated attacks of \lr. I a Im moliere anent the West Em! scan* Inis ami ti* conihat any movement which may !*c nia*l** on behalf *>f'Mr. Parnell eluillengiiig ti#** government to sh«*w that some <*f its chief supporter# are not tiehind C'apt. O'Shea in that gentleman's legal a«'ti*»u against tile leader of the Home Ruler#. A new colliery, pnauising a greater yield than any mine yet developed iii that vicinity, has l#een opened at K- ^u. It is estimated that this will give enq iovincut to from five to seven hundred men ami greatly relieve the distress prevalent among ti) ** who are iii **iif*»r**«si idlt*n«*s#. The Baroness Bolden, well known among tile up|M*r cla«ee#, has beeuariv-.ted for carrying **n a system of fraud by which she has *u«-ceeded in sw indling pr-son* in higli cir" des out of large sums of money. A Temporary I tim promise. Dei. Moi NKS, la., Jan. 28.- The deadlock ou th** temporary Organization of the house terminated shortly before ihkhi yesterday by Ute unanimous adoption of a compromise making Hotchkis#, Democrat, teni(M»rary speaker, and Wilco*, Republican, temporary clerk. Tile fight will be renewed on the permanent organization. CRUSHED ANH Bl RN ED. ANOTHER HEARTRENDING HORROR ON THE RAILROAD. A New (fridge Proposed. Washington, Jan 28.-Mr. Cameron of pennsylvania intro«luc«l iii tile senate yesterday a bill authorizing the North River Iii i*lge company to bri.lge the Hudson between New Jersey ami the city of New York. The bridge ii to have not Ie## than six railroad trac ks, and is to be constructed w ith a single span. Labor Trouble Heft led. Haverhill, Ma.##,, Jan. 28.—-The la^*or trouble at WincheU & Co. # shoe factory ha# been settLd satisfactory by H. C. Moulton of the .Shoemakers' union. An advance has b*-en made in the price list on part# of th** work. I The list took effect Jan 2U oui will exn.re J line 20, 1800. Spain Wouldn’t Interfere. Madhid, Jan. 28.—In the chandler of deputies tile Marquis de la V ga de Armijo, minister of foreign a flairs, said it would he absurd ti* su{)|Mjae that S|*ain was ready to send an army to re-establish the monarchy in the (vent of the pro-la mat iou of a republic in Portugal. A Fast FxpreM Train Thrown Into a Ditch. Keren Onion* Killed and a Large Number Injured —Th* Dreck Caused by Spreading Rails—Terrible Kceue# —Name# of the Victims. Indianapolis, Jan. 28.—The express train on the Louisville, New AU#any A Chicago railroad, duo here at 8:30 a. in., was ditched yesterday 16 ii ilea north of here. It U»re Alw Angle, conductor of the Big Four road and many {ta-***liger#, Mr. Angle wa* l#a«lly though not fatally hurt. Tie* tentier of the engine jumped (he track as the train ens****! a long trestle over Wilkinson cret»k. The engine amt baggage car {>a.s#«sl over safely. The day *s*ach and sltsqicr went luto the ditch ami were buried Everything wa* in the greatest *x»nfusi«*ii and the cries of tin* person* pinioneti in tile turning wreck at the day car teemed to paralyze tho## who had es* a(*ed without injury It was *#\cial minutes lieftaw any assistamv was artempt<*d, ami timn it was tis* late to Im* effective, as tile ti a mew had envoi oped th** entire car, and many of the voices that hod cried in piteous ti»i»«ni for help wei\> «Ir«'a*ly silenced by th** ilevourtng flam*** A* soon ax tie# flanh*s had subsided t he work of reomering the bodies began. 77»e train which have* here for Chicago at 7:3fia iii, reached the arena after the accident ami was imniei(lately converted into a relief train, the passenger* aiding theme on the ill-fnted tram in tile work of reacning th** l**Mlie* <»f tile dead ami ('firing for the injure*!. T!h* ('hene*l Issli.*** were tak*>n from th** wreck ami arranged along aid*# of each other on the I>ai k. presenting a most horrible sight II OU Kl BLE KCE* KH. The anus of om* victim pr«»je*-ted through the side of the * ar and could lie touched hy those on the outside, but the o|*etiing was not large enough ti* draw the body through. A lady who got <*n the train at Frankfort, ami w ho is os yet unidentified, was enveloped iii flames hut there was no |s#sMihle way to get her (Nit \er*iM# from tins lady was Mrs. Kiiltanks of Broad Hipiilc, iud. lier head was horribly crushed. The brakeman and a passenger s»-ix«s| hor by the arm# and by a (losperati* effort pulled the body through the window. Life wa* not yet extinct, but she lived only a few minutes. HOURI BLY CRUSHED. Another of die rescued, but who ha# since <li«si, was Mr, Deming of Sheridan. He wa# pinned ti# the floor by timber# and horribly crushed. Homo heroic* men #ei*ed axes and after a few minutes work cut away tin* tiin-U’rs that held th*# Issly, which was remove*!. There w as no medical aid present and the man died in a few minutes. Buckets having I Mien procured from the farm house* near by and the Aa rues were soon put out. Ahw*m>ii as it was |M*ssible to do so a search was made for the dead Tho Issly of a woman identified as Mr*. Lizzie Fit/|#atri**k of this cit) was soon found. It was hurmsl to a crisp. The OI* 11 lain children were found side by side, the heavy stove lying aer**#* their I** m I ion. Mr. AV J. Collins of the Indianapolis Henti** n**l, who was on tile train, furnishes the billowing accurate list of the dead and injunsl: THE VICTIMS. Killed: C. O Deming, Hheridan, Iud., crushed. Mrs. El’RA NEH, Broad Ripple, crushed. MHK. OCTAVIA OLDHAM of Hheridan mid her two twin girl#, burned. Unknown woman, crushed. Miss Mary 11«m*ver of If»rti*ii, Iud., buries I ti* death, liijimst: J D. 1’karmon, Sheridan, Iud., right shoulder and arm crushed and injured inter natty. ll. Miller, New Y«»rk «*lty, commercial traveler, tiadly cut ami bruiatsl, right leg *'riish*s|; cannot live. I^otis Nai man, internal injure***. GkoKOK MINGER, express ag*‘llt, foot cru Hies I aud Istck I md Iv hurt. Ceohge D*s»i*, Frankfurt, braised I#ea*l and hi)es. IV C. WHITK, Iiidiaiia{Mtlis. head badly cut and hack severally wrench*si. N. B. I nob rho LL of Detroit, *s»imncrctal traveller, hip hurt and cut on the head. J. P. Aitzikk, bruised aUiut the Imck ami head. serious, G. VV. Htingkl, Rossville, legs cut, arm# severally bruised and back injured. Un a rush Angle, non of conductor, elbow cut off ami Imck of head cut. Engineer Wendell Swope, slightly hurt. A. L. Clark, traveling man of Westfield, Iud , cut in forehead. Hknry Blusher, jeweler of Indianapolis, cut on head and right leg fractured. f >TTt> GRESHAM, soil of Judg** Gresham of Iudiana|M>liH, !##sly cut ami bruised) not seriously hurt. Abe Angle, conductor, cut on h*«ad, arms sprained ami Imlieved to be injured inter Dally. Henry Clarke of Eagletown, Ind., badly brutal alMtnt the hea*l and breast. Horace Caret of Westfield, spinal Iii juries. Thomas CADWALLADER of Chicago, severely braised. — Jackson, colored porter of Pullman ••ar, injured about tim head and liq##. ——Cowl KS, traveling salesman of Chicago, collar ls*ne broken and scalp hurt. Miss Mat FitEPACRICK of I nd in na ]m#H#, q*inal injuries and head cut; condition serious. GKOHLE Miller of Frankfort, Ind., leg hurt, but not l*a*lly. Mrh. Ella Douglajm of Frankfort, Ind., injured internally. Investigation reveals that th*? accident was caused by the spreading of rails als»ut 150 feet from the trestle Refiring af this s*#c-tk#n of the track wa# done on Sa tun lay. A Yale Sophomore Killed, New ii av kn, Jan. *28. Ret* her Ritzinger, agfsl Bf yesrs, of Indianapolis, Iud., a sophomore at Yale, invited a classmate, William E. Walker of Chicago, to a ride. While returning through Fair Haven, and while cr*#Hsing the tracks of the New Haven road, the team was struck by ail expres* train and Ritzinger was instantly killed.    VV alk* jumped just in time to escape injury. The burse wa, killed anti the wagon splintered Ran Into mu Iceberg. I/‘indon, Jan. 28.—The British steamer N'semere which arrived at Liverpool yesterday from Boetoii iuid a narrow escape from destruction. On Jan. IS she ran into an iceberg, but fortunately escaped with no other injury than some damage to ber bow. T7i* Beuvia, New York, Dec. 28, for Hamburg arri ved at Hoiithampton yesterday with ber shaft cracked. It may he safely said that our new anil elegant stock of Kinliroitlciics was never ex celled in Dunkirk. We have them all leady, and not a piece remains from our former stocks. This gives you tin* hest advantage offered you anywhere in this all important line of fine and sensible designs and choicest patterns of Embroideries and Inserting!!. Allovers and hemstitched, with neat tucking combined, in all making a most desirable selection. .Blinis Sjacisgi foh pa arr psf. Shoulder lengths of fine silk .Jersey Mitts, choice in tints. Undressed MouStjue-ti. ire Kid ti loves, in black, drab, tans, browns and grays. All sizes, with newest fancy stitched backs,neat ami stylish. The pricks are only (J5c and $1.20 pel pair. The latter equal to eight buttons. A full assortment of the Celebrated P. Centeineri Kid Gloves in till the desirable shades can be found among our big line. Beautiful fancy Kuching. Ladies' fine Corsets. The C. P. Corset for fine wear is the favorite corset. Tho handsomest Face Veiling; the newest and most stylish in the market can be found here. Madonna Cot ton and Barbour's genuine Irish Flax Thread for lace work. Ladies’ fine Hosiery and 11 and kerchiefs. FRIE STORK. BARGAINS IN-CUSTOM CLOTIIINU. BI ALK WOKM llipirl ii SUITS $25 REGULAR PRICE $30. BUSINESS SUITS! $18 AND UPWARD OVERCOATS I AT 20 PER CENT. REDUCTION. TROUSERS! HEAVYWEIGHT. $3.75 and UPW ART. T/lf'M' pfirt, until Frliy. IMA, Arcuated Halloa?* I>l*rtiargo*l. Pit I la dklphia, Jan. iW.—Th* ten sailor# charged with setting fire V* th* bark Jennie 11 ark ness in Manila war# dim-barged yesterday by the United States con im la^ius* i, after full hearing vf the E. A. SALYER, CKKTKAL AVENUE. fillCMittlc Lumber Mi cal* ('n I*’AG*#, Jan. 28. A St. Paul #{#erla) say* < ttnadmn iumt#*rm«?n are Ntealing billion# ot lect of hi in lier from the greatest norther pitta fimliqr l«elt **f America. The Nor til western repi'*w»Mitative#« in .‘(mgreNH will immediately urge that ineaMures l*e taken to provide at leiiMt out? revenue cutter ami place garrisons iii two f**rt# ti* watch the district amt #ti*p the thousands of Canadian# who are cutting and hauling away timber without toar of moles- . tati<*u. Ex S«nati*r F.ioe, who sj*ent five month# in the north*?rn {*<*rtioti of MiniieMota treating with tim Indian#. Hays this Girdler. cutting I# going on for forty mile* up the Baudette, North and South F*#rk rivers, ami timt the indian# declare it ha# been carried on for twelve year#. About twenty **tenruers and tug# j*ly from early firing till late iii tile Tall on Rainy river, it# branches and the Ijakeof the W*#*»d#, conveying stolen timlter ti# Rut Portage, Keewain, and even Ut Win- ...    '    .ai lieu Faulkner Head. Danville, N. Y., Jan. 28 —Gea. Iswtor B. Faulkner died at 8:-‘<0 o’clock ye#terday m*#m-ing. '17ie funeral is to ie* held iii til* village Thursday. Th# cause of death wa# pneumofiia. Gen. Faulkner wa# 43 year# of age and a colonel in the late war. He wa# a lawyer, banker ami fanner and serve*! in the legislature. The facta of his trial in the United States coart at Buffalo are still fresh in tire minds of th** |*c*ople. That was hi# second trial for fraud In connection with the I8m-ville i«uk. if i# case wa# Ut have had further I**-aring at Albany during the present term of court. A Hliaks.up at Ole**,#. Olean, N. Y., Jan. 28.—A terrible expire - ion of natural gas occurred in one of Root Ac Keating’s tannery h*Kises, ami an Italian was badly injured. The house was nearly demolished. The sh*s-k of Hie explosion wa* , felt all over the city. John Kiiey's 33-ceiit Boston store wa# deetroyed by fire yesterday. Th** lo#, is estimated at $6,500. Insured for $5,200.    *    .. . For Finest Wall Paper call at Monroes. Eli ;