Dunkirk Evening Observer (Newspaper) - January 30, 1890, Dunkirk, New York
USINESS HOUSES —
A NKW RILING MACH INF. for ruling
all kiri<ls of bUnks It the lutist audition to the Mtsdtauical Drpirtuwnt of
Dunkirk Printing Coin pan
i LUX ANDRICK Coal and Wood Yard, re* /\ Central Avenue, opposite Nickel PlaW-Jo,i04. All grades of Hard and Coft Coal, VV «4J| Lumber, Shingles and Lath. Free ieliv Correa (Min denoe for wholesale lots
ALKA. M. MANN, Practical Plumber, Gas and Steam Fitter. Special attention gi van to Sanitary Plumbing. Estimates given on Plumbing, Gas Fitting, Steam Heating and Hot Air Furnaces. 27 fc. Third street.
K. OirrOKP, 228 and 225
need not wait
Artistic Photographer. Instantaneous Babies a specialty. J for sunshine
Cen^itl in ta
Sitters except for
(■)OOK HIN IlF.lt Y .I A MKH IRV !!*<», IT" > praetor, No. 16 E. Second street, near Buffalo street, Dunkirk, N. Y. Magazines, Mu-»ic, Pamphlets,etc.., bound in all styles. Orders promptly attended to. All work guarantee*!.
CUCHKK*H GUH KKKY HOCSK,
HUS Central Avenue.
I *orte«i and
Wholesale aud retail dealer in Ii domestic China, Glassware, Jtc.
et lf AS. H. HARRIS, 221 Central Ave. Gon-/ eral Insurance, Life, Accident and Fire. Before traveling insure vour ife iii the old reliable “Travelers’.” Beal Estate Agent. Loans negotiated on property.
Kates, $1 per day. livery and Boarding Stable in connection.
CV. and 867 Lion street.
OTT HARBER SHOP
dias. Nagle, Prop*
Luder Lake Shore National Junk, corner Center and Third streets. A line stock of
foreign and Domestic cigars.
j CONKLIN A SON,
V; 33m center street.
Practical horse-shocis. Particular attention paid lo interfering horses. Shoeing of road as I trotting horses a specialty.
IIN KIRK EVENING OBSERVER, largest Daily in the County.
An unequalled advertising medium.
I t UNK I HK ENGINEERING COMPART.
1J Formerly Sellew A Popple.
Manufacturer* of Engines, Boilers, Pulleys, Shafting Hangers, etc. Patterns, Forgings, Castings, and Machiue Work to onler.
t \ CNK I BK NII IHT CO., ‘JNK, 2u6 and 20. ll Center street, Manufacturers of the •Cromwell” and “Dunkirk” perfect - fitting Ureas Shirts. On sale in all leading furnishing, clothing ami dry goods houses in Dunkirk,
# CB ami 4.V. Lion street,
Dealer in Flour, Foeti, 'alt, Baled Hay, Phosphates, etc.
■ MUR HOTEL and Dining Saloon, Union Ii De | Hit. Easy access to all trains and bus mess bouses. Best accommodations for Commercial Travelers.
John J. Murphy, Prop.
t.v til. K ICS A CO..
'j 27 and 99 K Third etreet.
Pine Furniture, i ahi net Wars awd Upon!* taring. Picture Frames made to arder.
U. MATTESON A COM
SUI Central Ave.,
Leader* of Fashion and Gentlemen Outlitters.
ARELL NT EAM HEATING CO.,
Manufacturers of Steam Heating Apparatus. Sanitary Plumbing a Specialty.
| | OME STEAM LAUNDRY.
Our specialties: Fine Shirts, lOr; Collars,
ic; Cuffs, 4c, and Lace Curtains. Free Delivery. A W. Cummings, ®U7 Center street
E. Third st., ©or. of Buffalo Manufacturer ami dealer in Fine Boots A Shoes.
Henry weiler’n new store, ios E.
Thin! sc Books, Stationery, Musical ln-strumeiits,Magazines,Daily aud weekly Papers, sod everything pertaining to a first class book store. School Books a specialty.
IOU PRINTING of every description and at lowest living rates by
Dunkirk Printing Company,
8 and l l K. Second St#
J' H. YAN BUREN A HON, Fire Life, Accident aud General Insuraaoe. Dealers in Beal Estate and Iguana. Particular attention paid to the care of properly collecting rents Ae. *12 Center SU, iud floor.
OF ROE’S PHARMACY,
300 Central Avenue Headquarters for Wall Paper Paints. Oils, Ac,
PERKINS, J. W.,
202 Center street. Manufacturer aud dealer in Harness Saddles, Bridles, Collars, Trunks,** h p*, Buffalo Boites, Horse Covers. Gloves. Mute us and Sleigh Kobe*.
I)LCM HING. T. W. Murray,
117 I don alroot.
A specialty made of Sanitary Plumbing, team aud Gas Fitting. Workmanship guar-eteed.
I , 17 East Third street.
Fashionable Tailor. Gentlemen will find it to their advantage to calloo me before purchasing •las where.
PH. CARY A CO.,
• ,te I .ion street.
General Hardware,Whit* Lead,Oils Painter**
Supplies, Oil < loth*. Gran to Ware. A specialty^*/ Sberwiu Williams Pa.nl aud Monroe range.
ULI NG, such as hlank-ltooks, ledgers, and all kiudsol blanks done at
Dunkirk Printing Company,
8 and IU K. Second st.
Cor. Third and Buffalo Sts.,
Dealer in Granite, Marble, Flagging and Building Stone. Call on me before buying your side-walk.
ISLEY A CO..
« and 9 East Front street. Whisky, Wines, Brandies. General Liquor Store for Family Use.
Robert i ra?,
Lion street, near the depot. Boarding, Sale, Feed and Livery Stable. Stabling by the day or week on reasonable terms.
Reid, j. w„
1*4 Center street.
Dealer in Musical Instrument* and Sewing Machines. We make a specialty of first class makes of Piano* and Farrand A Voter Organa.
SAM J. GIFFORD, 301 Central Ave. (Up stairs), General I nsurance and Real Estate Agent. Fire, Life, Accident, ami Lave Stock Insurance. Prompt attention giy sn to buying and selling Beal Estate.
rn c. JONEN.
X • 75 E. Third st, cor. Doer.
Excelsior Meat Market. Fresh, Salt aud Smoked Meats, Lard, Sausages, Oysters and Poultry.
PROFESSIONAL. T. Bol.PJI, M. I).,'
Physician and Surgeon,
Office over l.y.u’a Drug Store.
Beeideuce, Central Avenue. Telephone No. 9.
Calls max be left st I yon**.
WANI FO—Ail active repre-M-ntaiive for the Hartford Life and Annum Co. in Dunkirk.anq in every town in Chautauqua Co. Hnperior plan Cheap rah-.. I.iIktmI tut ms Add read I. \ HK KT I M*KINO, Gen. Agt for Western N. Y.,$83 Main st., Bu Va lo, N \ .
SALESMEN Wanted at once. I/oral or Traveling Big Pay steadv Work. Mock Warranted Quick Selling h|**e*i«itira omiii Ln*e. Experience Un necessary. J Aa.K.W hunky, Nursyman, It.« heater, N. Y.
STODDART A CG., I’aholt Attorney*, al'* 7th OSU, Washington, ll. !', opp I s Patent Of-006, I Mite I it*, tavi'Hts ami l£«* lilies M*curt*l Trade Marks registered. All Paten I business conduced for moderate Fee*. I ii formation Advice and 9|*ecial references sent on request.
gJl’jPAI \UI ii* I \ri\>D IS \ I»
nr" M J V A NCL, a.lowed each month. Steady employment at home or traveling. No xuih.it-mg. Duties delivering aud making collections. No Postal Canid Address with stamp. HAFF It A CO., Piqua, Ohio
I wish lo employ a few ladies on datary lo lake charge of my bu si ness at their home*. Light, very fascinating and Ii. .till* fit I Wag. -SIO per week. Beference given. Good | av for part Lim*. Address with st uup. Mum Ai Aulos Wa LU Kit, Louin Ville Ky.
H>r Kent or Kale.
House corner Scionil aud Dove street*. Newly titled up ami in line condition, ll ill sell on easy terms. Enquire at the office of Marlin Healer Co.
xUPRIG-HT -:- GRAND:-.
THS JIA SD SO MES T I I* Ii I ii JIT JTA NO Af. I NU FA CTV ll Kf\
ENTIRE INTEKIORCONSTRUCTION EXACTLY LIKE THE (iHAND 1*1 A NO, AHD ON PRECISELY THE SAME PRINCIPLE.
Height 5 ft. I Si in; Width 5 ft.8in; Depth 2 ft.I n
Does Piano Practice Annoy You?
Then get a Mchlin A Sons' Piano with Patent Muffler, which reduces the tone to a minimum.
Do you mar the front of the piano with your fingers in playing?
The Patent Finger Guard on the Melt-tin & Song* Piano prevents that.
Do you want a genuine Grand in Upright case? Then the Mehlin A 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 case of the Mchlin A Sons’ Piano. Italian Renaissance style, with bas-relief 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 & Sons’ on these points will win your praise.
But bere 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 bcrebv given that I have taken my son, Rudolph K»ch, into partnership with roe in the furniture ha-ieee*, and that the business Witt hereafter be conducted under the Hr in name Of trouts Koch'A Non.
Or the Liquor Habit, Positively Cure(f
IV ABMIfilSTIRIMQ •■* HAIMS' QCLDCN SHCTIC.
It can be «•**« hi a cup of coffe* or tea. or In ar ticlaa of food, without the knowledge of the per-aon taking it; It la absolutely barmie** anil sr.ll effect a permanent and speedy cure, whethei the nation tis a moderate drink cr or an alcoholic
wnk. IT NEVER fails. We GUARANTEE
a complete cure in every instance. 4* page bool FREE Addi-e«* In confidence,
COLDEN SPECIFIC CO.. 185 Bac# St.. Cincinnati.<*
C. C. PENFOLD,
MANUFACTURER 4 IMPORTER.
SOA M AIN NT., BUFFALO, N. T.
DEALER I JI
. WATCHES tad JEWEL?,!,
Clocks, Silverware. leather Goods. FN*.
KS (SR A V1S9, GOLD 4 SIL VER PLA TISO
yy A TC MKN, JEWELRY, JEC.
Boy the Aurora Railroad Watch.
Repairing a apecialty. Frank F. 8ta pf. 83 E. Third at
HI Centra] Avenue
A COMPLETE LIKE OF
DUNKIRK. N. Y , THURSDAY. JANUARY
YOUNG MR. GLADSTONE.
THE THIRD SON OF THE EXPREMIER TO BE MARRIED.
304 MAIN STK KET,
Opposite I req bod Hotel.
Hie < ere lit on jr to be Very quiet, but Very Swell — Almont a Riot at Her M ajedi y’s *1 heat re—-The British Museum to be Opened F,ruing* for Workingmen—Other I oreign Notes.
I/indow, Jan. 73).—K Integrate preparation Impi Im**u mad.* for tile cclebrat i< >n of the nutr-ria^»* of Mr Henry Nev Hie Gladstone, third •si ct the ex-premier, to M na Maud R.*ndel, daughter .if Mr. Stew art Reii.lel, Liberal men ii aer of | (ft Hutment for Moiitgomrrv*diire, to-day. idle list of present* to tile brule is I'nig and includes many costly gifts. Although it is intended that tie* ceremony shall be chiefly distinguished for its aleivi. of diie play, the large number of notable person* aho v. ill lie present will characterize the event a* nm* of th.* moat l.rilliaut of the many fashionable wedding* that hate taken place ill I> aldol) of late.
BDiOUMIIFD WA RAO WLT AVERTED.
Tile scene* utemt tim diNX** of Her Majesty’s theatre Inst evening, where hundreds of employes with many inaiiif.-stati.ai* of » ffekiMv clamored for tlieir nay*, While Im rwli',* Is of persons who Dad In mg lit seat* in divines liraiegxsi the 1*>X office demanding the return ai tlieir money were riotous in the extreme a»«l the lack of a dct.-nuin.-d bel.lei' aion.* prevented the dein-onstration from culminating in I»1«mm1s)h*1. That the affair wa* routined to yells, howls, gn>alls and curses ami the destruction of a small (Nation of the l*iar.ling around the stag.* d»N*r, is due to the efforts of a few cool-h.sided meiulicrs of Hie locked-out corn fumy thcni*»*lve*. in their effort* to obtain reniuin-enition for tlieir s»<rv i.*es, rather than bi any dtsj visit iou of tile enraged “siqtes” to spare any projviiy they could lay th<*ir hands .ai, or toaltslaiu from indicting bodily injury ujvoi any oik* who sliould attempt to thwart them.
KOR THE WORKIN.iMKN H BENEFIT.
The British urns. Mi rn, which ha* been lighted throughout with electric lanij»s. at a nod, with other iniprovementM, of i'H.OdO, i* heii -cforth to I** thrown open evenings for Ha* U*m*Ht of the working class.** who have hitherto had little opportunity to avail th. iu-»«*l\es of the in I vantage* the (dare affords.
W KECK AOK FIP'M THE EKIN.
Vtswels arriving at various English dock* from American i*»rt.s n*|Nal having met with (|Uantiti.wof wns,kag«*and d.-ad cattle, ku|>-jniwisi to have belonged bt the National line ate*unship Erin, which vessel is now given up as lost with all on ImanL
The German S*K*mlist« are flooding tile factory town* throughout Germany with S.N*iali-tk* Icytlcts exhorting uncompromising o]»|mc-it ion to the government at the coming chs-tions uud clanning th.* rejts-tion of the HocialiM bill by tlui rcichstag a* a victory which, if follow**I up at the |n>11*, will *simpel complete r*ss>gnitioii of the right* of aortal d«*in«NTa<*y.
The Km|N*rorof Germany bm ordered that (ternuiu Hokliem who recently captured a numlvr of (iekl guns fr<«n the Aral)* iii 8outhc:iKt Africa shall lie suitably rewarded, j
RAISING THE LIMIT.
('ilr*£'i tVill Issue lion.I* for t.l.nOA.AOO
More for the Wort41’# Fair.
Ch ICA OO. Jan. 7k).—At a prolonged meeting of th** executive fsviuniittee of the i ’hicago worW'fi exfsvdtion y***tenlay, Mayor Creigiw was m.strccbsl, after the |massage of a re*oIu-tum. to Mend I he? follow lug telegram toGisirge IL Davis at Washington:
By ai tion af th** executive <*omniitl**e of th* Chicago war d'a exposition, it was prof*>**-d to ioercase lite fund to 0 >,000 by the issuance of ^,(W,i,(W ta bonds. I). C Irk our
This matter has been in contemplation for annie time, and in view of the satisfactory rondition of the tinam*** and tiio litierality and (Ai Idle spirit display (si by tile j**, .pie of Chicago and the Northwest generally, it was <l*s*nMsl ls*st t*> take such action at this time, in onler to assure onngn*** that Chicago will do her sluice bm anis making the exjNMition the greatest su.vm* (Nissihle.
Mr. Otto Young, in offering the resolution providing for the tamanoe of $A,Ouo,()iN) in iNinds iii addition bt the $.*i.0HH,(K)0 guarantee fund already *ub*r*rilN*d, said it had never b*s*n questioned that Chicago would do more or as lunch a* any other city coni|N»ting for tile ex|Nation. Mr. Young added enthusiasm to tile meeting by volunteering to take ♦ KANOHO worth of the bond*.
Mr. William J. Onahan, who, aseity treasurer. Ila* felt the pulse of the jieopie, felt confident that Chi. *ago would, if the proper effort were made, .Kinbk* it* stock suliwriptioiis.
Mr. J ant*** W. Scott urg.nl the advantage of the rvHolution (MTopoard, because of the near approach of the final struggle in congress.
Mayor Crepier approved of the prevailing aetititiF iit aud concurred in the opinion ex-pr*s»»s| by Messrs. Young, S«sitt and fhiahan. an I Alderman Dixon added his indorsement.
Mr. Bryan explain***! the feeling in congress. and Mr. Waller declared that he was heartily in favor of prompt action in the premises. He hail always umlerstood that Chicago would issue in bonds .a*
(dO,(XX),OOO if necessary. The mayor in rvsjNiiis** bi this exclaimed, “I^t’s do it.”
Mr. 8*sitt -SSS »i sh si Mr. Young's motion arni ma Ie a s|ns*c1i in aipjnrt of his position. Alderman Dixon reiterated Mr. Waller’s statement that #5,000,000 I*aids could be readily floated.
Mr (Utahan insiste.1 that tile ivssilution sliould In* couched in unmistakeable terms, and it waj> in view of this that Mr. Young’s motion was (Hit in the form of a resolution and (>a»eJ, as follows:
Brno)veil. That la *>Uliti »n to the fJV.»X)0,OOO ato<-k sub-crijHions #5 00it,>»k) in isonis be issutsl. therebj- iucrea-ing the fund to $10,UU ,000.
THE POLICY BOARD.
It* Report to Secretary Tracy on the Need* •f th* Navy.
Washington, Jan. 30. —The secretary of the navy, in response b* a resolution recently adopted, transmitted to the senate the report of tho i-.licy I NMI rd on the projNwed increase of th*, naval establishment. Un this retort was l«A*t-d the report on Senator Hale’* bill bv the <*omniittee on naval affairs r***ently. In it* int reduction th* board lay* down the profanation that a navy is essential
First—For waging war, and
Hecond—To (.revent war; and the secoml (airfs)se may be far more iiujnalant than the drat
The United States is self-contained to a greater degree tlian any other iiu|N>rtant nation, aiel it* chance* of war would set*m to lie at a min im ma; lait there are not wanting indications that this conqiarative isolation will •mn cease to ex int. Among the conditione *ugg**ted as likely L* bring about this change ar**: l‘n>*.|N*ctive .•ompetitioii f*»r the «N*ean
.•arrying tra«!.*; hihI the constructioai of an Atlaiiti** ond Pacific ship canal. These changes will tend to rmntribute to the wealth and great ness of the nation, lait they will also bring n*spousibilitie* and chalice* of war.
I In* b Mini give* a table of v****els which, under til***** condition*, csnild a«*t against us. Great Hritiiin, France ami SjMiin will s>Nm save I Id modern shift*, which witlviut baar* of supply on this side of the Atlantic could o|N*rat*' against us.
The I nard la of opinion t ba', the foll.wiug vesw'ls should Im* ad*led to the United Htatee navy; Ten tattle nhipN of great, .sail endurance; 25 iMittle shi(Ms of limited <**m»1 endiir-an*s*; 2t cruisers of 4,UUU bm* arni over; 15 torpedo cruisers of at*>ut *.«N) bunt; 5 sf*H-ial cniiM**rs for China service of almnt 1,‘Jlk) b»ns; IO ranis; 8 tor] ms lo* lef N»tand artificer's ship*; IU) tiist**la.s* bu*pedo InmiU and numerous s*ssan!-<• lass torfNslo UMita and numerous biatH **arried by tile tnttle shifts of great en-d ii ranee and the larger cruiser* aiel b>r(»ed.> d.*fn>t ships. Tile b»tal (swt is #840,515,OOO, of which #87,905,000 is already exf«ende«t or a|»]>ropriate«l.
(ilia of the chief obstacles bi «*arrying out this naval program is the atiNence of a soun*e of armor supply. There is .ady one establishment to furnish the required armor, and unless others are prefer**! no large quantity of armor can I*? delivered before 1805. But tile Is Mini lielicves that if congress will make nptu'opriatioits immediately for a considerable number of heavily armored ships, the demand for armor will induce the development of other large plants.
Iii his letter of transmittal the aeeretary of the navy says he doe* not coincide with the In Mini entirely. He is satisfied of the capacity of this country b> complete the eight battle shij»s nssHiimeiid.sl by the defMirtilieut. As to what is considered an effective navy the secretary n*|N*ats what he said on tho ■ubjoct in hts annual rejmrt.
IVES AND 'STAYNOR.
A Hill of Com plaint Against Them Filed in New York.
New York, Jan. 7k).—The Mineral Range Railroad <*omjMtnv has tile.I a bill of complaint with the United Htatea circuit court for the southern district of New York against Henry S. Iv**, George H. Stay nor and Th.mias C. Doremua individually anti a* memlirrs of the tirm of Henry S. Ives A Co., ami William N Cromwell, assignee of that firm.
Th.- bill ribw that com pbx maut, on Jan. 27,
I“*D0. obtained a judgment in tho snfarnie
rsHirt of this state, in Kings .smnty, against H. S. ive* & Co. for the sum of $450,‘.*h4.27, ami that the execution thereon lias Us*ii returned unsatisfi*sl. The bill alleges that tho assignment mad.* by I yea A Co. on Aug. ll,
IH.*7, was made “w ith intent to hinder, delay and defraud the creditor* of the said firm,” and tin* complainant therefore (.rays that tile assignment U> declared null and void; that a receiver be a pf n (intel and that a writ of injunction issue prohibiting the defendant* from farting with or in any way disputing of any of ti** property of the finn.
Clifton, Jan. 30.—Tile sixtieth day of racing at the Clifton track yesterday—without a single .lay'* (Nistf*moment—wa* as pleasant as could lie desired. The weather was spring-like an.1 tile track in capital condition. Tile results:
First race, selling, fi1* furlongs; Avery first, I Hike we* si se**ond. John Arkins third; time. 1:36'^.
Me*said race, purse, % Utile: I jeux rn Blos
som first, Puzzle second, America third; time, I H»5.
Third rare, purse, % mile: Crispin first, Edward F. sec.md, Now Then third; time, I rift.
Fourth rare, selling, I mile: PnNligal
first, J. J. U’B. second, Umpire third; time,
Fifth rare, selling, I mile: Autocrat first,
Mulligan second, Pericles third; time, 1:451|.
Sixth rare*, fi1^ furlongs; CVmrtier first, John Arkins second, 1/uiy Archer thinl;
lily I Ii im; to Get the Fair.
New York, Jan. 7k).—John D. Crimmen* has rent tile f.dlowing letb*r bi Senator Erwin, cliainnan of the senate committee on the world’s fair: “D**ar Sir—-The opponent* of the world’s fair bill before your «*oiiiinittee ■tate tliat I own csmsidcrable f»rojN*rty that will front .hi the prop)***.! site on One Hundred and Thirteenth street. I own but fifty-four fret frontage which is improved, in that position. I ow n 250 feet frontage which will I** absorbed by tile site, and which I have agree.! to lense for the consideration of one dollar for the purposes of the fair. Should the question of my ownership of the fifty-four fret enure the least obstacle to arise iii the way of deciding the momentous qut*sti«m for this city of having the fair l<N*atod her.*, I will cheerfully give the profierty in deed ale solute to one of the vvortoy charities vt this city. ” _
Fatal Aerident in a Wine.
HrRLXr, "VVis., Jan. 30.— An accident oc-curied at tile Montreal mine, which resulted rn the death of an Italian named Dominick Giovanni and the serious injury of Giuaepfw Giovanni and two other workmen. They were coming to the surface with the skip, when the hoisting rope broke, causing the bucket ami its human freight to fall to the bottom of the shaft.
Sharp Hexing Boul*
New York, Jan. 7k).—Tile final baits in tile stab* boxing championship series were given last night in Parepa hall. The result* were; Iii the IJO-pomd class James Farrell, New York, defeated M. Shields, Pastime. T. Murphy, Pastime, defeated Jim Balbi, National. in the buitamweight. Jim Baib> wa* belly punisbrel. In the 105-pound class T. Mulroy. National, defeated I). Hagan, Pastime. Both men were covered with bkiod at the close of a rattling fight. The ju.lg.3t dis-agrerel in the LIV pound match b*tween Harney and H. Stevenson. Pastime, and the referee gave the bout to Hanley. Stevenson was the favorite of tile audience. It wa* a game fight. J. Mullen, West End, was defeated by T. Walsh, Nonpareil, in the lightweight bout. It was a good contest.
Th* Ward Com.
New York, Jan. 30.—George F. Dnyster, representing the Metropolitan Exhibition ■ompnn v. aud ex-Judge How lam!, on b*half of John M. Ward, npfieared before Judge O’Brien in tile supreme a airt chai idlers yee-terday on tb* settlement of tile onier on the iMiseball decision Tuesday. Mr. Ihiyster asks that the *0*0 be put <hi the calendar iin-m<*dlately. Ju.lge O'Brien said he w.mid do all he could to facilitate Uh* matter and would see that it was placed on tile day <*nlen«lar. Judge Howland said lie did not think he could trv the case before Feb. 8. a
Returned to Her Firat Love.
Amsterdam, N. Y., Jan 7k).—A case that dix*ount* Enoch Arden has just come to light here. Mrs. Norman Houglibm has eloped with her first buslnnd, a man named Pinch. Pinch bid ju-t bs*n released from state prison after serving a five years’ term. Mrs. Hoiqhton leave*her second bustian.! and two chi kb en behind bur Slu* is :k5 ; ears old and
Jaekiton and Ashton Spar.
Bo* roN, Jan. Jk).—Peter Jackson and Jack Ashton sparrci at an exhibition umier the auspices of the Union Athletic club last night at Music Hall. They I un I four three-minuto rounds, very tamely *dooe. Sullivan was among the 2,500 spectators.
WRANGLING OVER Iii LLS.
MR. REED’S DECISION MAKES AN UPROAR IN THE HOUSE.
A Routing Debate Over What Con*! it Ute* a Quorum — F acorn pl!merit »>y Name* Eirhati|ril by Oppoetng Mruib.*n—.'lr. Mitchell Addr*««es the Senute on the Free C oinage of Silver.
Washington. Jan. 30.—The wittiest ami moat tumultuous scene since reconstruction times was enacted in tile house yesterday .Tver the tnotiou bitake up the Smith-Jackson West Virginia election case.
After the h<aise had passed a bill relieving the political disaldlities of D. C. Smith of Texas Mr. Da!z**U of Pennsylvania .ailed up the W.*st Virginia contested election case.
Mr Crisp of Georgia raised th** question of tons*levation, ami filibustering at on«*e )*»-gmn. On this tie* I>*m<N*rafes generally re-fiiH.sl bi vote. While the roll was being mlkst Speaker Ri**d noted th« names of th.*se cn*sent and not voting. When the vote was timouiKssl it was found that Itll votes were in the affirmative and 2 iii the negative, m Mr. Crisp at .aire raised the point of “no (hoi nm'’ and Speaker Heed directed the clerk U) n**ord th.* names, a list of which he had kept, of member* not voting, but present. A loud shout of approval wa* raised on the Ib*-puhlican side. Thin as the names of the Ih»iiKN*rats were read by the*fi»*aker metnlwra g*»t u(» in their places and proteste.1 against tli**ir name* being recorded against their will.
A RIOTOUS SCENE.
Mr. Breckenridge of Kentucky, when his name was called, took the fi«*»r aud de-nouiuvsl the action of the speaker as “revolutionary.” With this the Democrat* sbxNl up and cheensl him, or shouted th**ir firotest* by cries of “Czar,” w hii*h the Republicans characterized as the “rebel yell.” The wvne at this moment on the floor of the house was .mm* of tumult and riot.
When quiet was partially restored Sj***aker Reed said he was simply announcing a fai t, not voting for meddlers. Sulwequently he made a long statement in justification of his <xHirv». quoting precedent* to maintain the correctnes* of his fMisitioii, aud citing the action of Qovomor Hill of New York, while i>re*iding ofllrer of the New York state senate, in deciding that three-fifths of the mendiers pi*esent were a quorum -although some of them refraining from voting—a* precisely similar to his own decision. Another process, be said, which every old member would recognize, w hereby the opinion of the chair is a.s*ept«sl as incon-testifile evidence of the recognition of the right to re«sird mendiers present as constituting fiart of a quorum who did not vob*. was seen in the every day occurreu<*e at certain stage* of the *.wsjoiis of the house when votes were announced by the cliair. containing obviously and emfduiticall v no quorum. Yet if the point was not made tho bill was always declared fessed, and that could only I*, on a very distinct lias is, and that was t hat every-liody present silently agreed to the fa t that there was a quorum.
Mr. t’risp a pf ira led from tile derision of the chair, and quoted from Mf leaker Blaine's ruling on the force bill to the effect that the sfMAker had md the power to count a quorum and declared that Sfieaker Reel’s dis'ision just made, would be til.* foundation of the greatest legislative fraud ever committed. He quoted from remarks of Mr. K.*e<l in former years while on the floor of the house in whu*h he used th«.*se words: “The constitutional idea of a quorum is not the physical presence of a majority of the members of the house, lait a majority of tile meddler* present ami participating in the busine** of the house. I appeal,” Mr. Crisp exclaimed, “from Philip drunk to Philip sidler.”
Mr. Uannon of Illinois said the constitution decided the qu.wtion at issue aud said plainly: “The majority of each house shall constitute a quorum to do busine**,” but it did not say that a majority should be required bi vote for a measure, a motion or resolution, in order to (hiss it.
Mr. Carlisle of Kentucky said this decision was not a question of fjarliainentary law, but of constitutional law. No speaker hail ever before decided that less than a quorum could I miss on a bill or vote in the house, lf the ruling of Speaker Recd was corrert tliere was no necessity for any provision in the constitution defining wlutt less than a quorum could do. A majority constituted a quorum to do business, but those words were not in the constitution of the state of New York, upon which Lieutenant Governor Hills decision had been Imsed.
Mr. McKinley took th.* floor lait yielded to a motion bi adjourn, which was.*arri.*d without division. The matter will come up again beday as soon as the house meets, prolxthl v on the question of approving y.*sb*rday’w journal.
IN TMK SENATE.
Warm I NOTO*, Jan. 7)0.—The feature in the senate yesterday was tile speech by Mr. Mib-hell on the silver coinage question.
A oommunk-ation from the secretary of the navy was presented to the senate transmitting the “policy” report and expressing his lielief in the rapacity of the country bi build the eight tiatt!.* ship recommended by the department.
Tin* senate adopted a resolution calling on the secretary of tie* treasury for information as bi debt* due by southern states on Indian trust funds aud on the direct tax of IMH.
Mr. Mitohell addr.***.*! the senate on the bill for the free .millage of silver. He said the bill wa* not a demand for the tame of unlimited money, as all agre.*! that such a policy would bo suicidal. He considered the question as one of the most important that had been brought before the country'. It was not a party question. The question was whether the double standard of money should lie re-established, or whether gold alone si* si Id be the monetary standard. Should the American idea on that subject be alnm-doned and that of Great Britain a<lopted? Was the financial ship of America to sail only in tin* wake of tile golden tramp of Great Britain/
It was a contention, iii the main, between the rich and the fsior: between the, creditor class and the ilebtor class. It involved a gigantic effort, or perhaps the term “conspiracy” might not lie inappropriate, on the (•art of a special class and it* allies to deprewi values in onler’tfcat the prire of the creditors’ liond and note, and mortgage and gold odin might In* increased in value and their power of alisorption augmented. It was a hill, however, to provide for a sufficient amount of circulating medium, by w hich to meet the largely increasing business of the country, and w hich would tend to check the alarming decline in the value of farms, farm produuta and other commodities.
Mr. Mitchell favored free coinage of silver as the only way bi restore and to secure national prosperity, and to give silver the del»t-paying fuu.tions of legal tentier, and also to provnk* for the asue of legal tender certificates I him-I upon silver coinage.
Mr. Vance gave notice that he would today sjieak on tin* bill to provide for th* emigration of colored people.
After a short lee-ret session the senate adjourned.
Of the United Si rn of Brazil Coni fileted bf the PrrHldeiit.
Washington, Jan 7k). -The completion of th** formal recognition of Ilia United States of Brazil ocurred at tbs executive mansion yesbTtlay afternoon alien Dr. YaJente, th* new minister accredited by the provisional government, and Mr. Mendon**, envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary on a s(Ms*ial mission to this country, called and presented tlieir credentials to President Harrison. Secretary Blame acool nj Min iud the two repraaentutive* of th** new Brazilian government and (irmuital them billiepreddeuL The ceremoi)I.** bulk pla< e in the blue room and were mark.-l by grrat cordiality. Dr. Valente, ujion pnseutiiig his credentials spoke as follows:
Mr. President: It is gratifying to me to have the honor of placing in your excellency'* hands the letter by which the chief of the provisional government of tile United State* of Brazil lias bren pleased to confirm me in the capacity of envoy extraonlinary aud minister pleuijiotentiary to Hie United State* of America. Giving full expression to the sentiment* and the earnrat w islira which animate the new government of Brazil toward* this great republic and following ray own impulses as well, I ln*g of you that I shall omit no effort of any kind to cultivate the friendly relations that have ever existed Imv twren our two countries. I f»*el very happy bi Im vc mire more the o«*i*asion bi express to your ex.vIleiM’V tin* wishes of the government and | ms if lh* of Brazil for the increasing prosperity of the American fieople.
President Harrison replied a* follow*:
Mr. Minister—I receive you as the representative of a new republic - alway* a grateful duty to tile government of the Ult fie. I States. The fieareful course of events that has transformed the empire of Brazil into the United State* of Brazil ha* 1mm*ii olrserved w ith il«H*fi interest by the government and people of thin country. It i* ii source of profound satisfaction to the American jieopie that the provisional government of the Brazilian republic came into (lower without hloo.Lsh.sl and without violence. I trust this eiroiimstan.*© may (ireve a liapfiv augury of peace, progress and prosperity iii th.* career which now opens to the I’nibsl States of Brazil.
Bpt‘aking for the peof>l** of this country, it will I** my .-instant ami to cultivate the most friendly relations with your government; to iiK'Teaae the peraonal intercourse and bi enlarge the commercial exchanges lietween the two republic*.
I trust, Mr. Minister, that you will find in this cafiital a pleasant residetKv, a* I urn sure you will rreeive a warm welcome.
Mr. Mendotkca then addn***.-! the president. The |>r)*sident r.*p7i.*d iu terms similar to those above given.
STATE TRADES ASSEMBLY.
THE BOARD OF ARBITRATION MEETS AT NEW YORK.
A Resolution Indol-int; tho Fight-Hour Day—Giller Busine**.
Albany, Jan. 30.— In the State Trad*** Assembly yesterday the credential committee reported in favor of admitting (’apt. W.C. Clark of the Canal and Harbor Masters’ union of New York.
H. A. Bar)M*r offer**.! u resolution condemning tin* 5-j»er-eoiit. act of the prison labor law aiel asking for a commitbs* of five bi r.*|Mirt u(M»n the matter.
A com mu titration was re.eiv.sl from tile rar(>»*nb*rs of West Troy asking for action by the convention upon tho cotitra«*t for doing laundry work in the Albany penitentiary, and calling for legislative action looking to the annulment of the .'ontra.tl.
Th.* laster*’ Protective union intmducetl a resolution asking union n**n bi buy only such g.Msl* as bear the yellow lu!**l.
After recess Oiairiiian Mey«*rs of the com-mitb*e on eight-h.oir law rej^tt t»> I as follows;
Whereas. Til- ion of ll.** el* hi- hour day
inaugurated by the bt Louis convention of the Aoierican Eed-rat on of !aix>r has found a<-«*la-rnatiou aud a responsive ch *rd hi th- hearts and 11.irt<Im of the working reop e out <>ulv of «»ur own country but of the whole civil!* -d world.
VAh«-rea*, If is propose I lo h.-id a monster demonstration of the peopie of til-* entire country on Feb. 'ti. I***/).
Whereas, The day designated for the eof >rce-meat of the eight-hour uiovemei t Ma** I, 1*91, is fast approaching; therefore re it
Resolved, 'ihut we, the de legal*** to tile state branch of th-Arn rican r«sierati<*n of Lfi*or ai convention Mss.-rul»l«*l dc-iareo ii*h lv<*« in hearty accord w itll ‘he ei lit b> ur movement.
Resolved, That we cull. und .lo hereby rail upon the work iignien of this -tat * to sn et in niams meeting on Wa llington’* Irirthday, Feb. ti. 1S99, and further that they make every preparation to enforce the eight-lr-tir work lay May J,
Th.* (SHiimitbM* on resolutions r.f* >rt*«l favorably the following and they were adopted:
In fa vor of holding th** world’* fair in New York: to establish a stab* printing office; to aliolish the New Yolk d*M*k <1.-(tart til. ait.; to aUdish the diMcriniiiiatioii in rates by rail-hmi.Ls; to aul in improving th** canals; to ratablish state grain elevators; to regulate the work of minors in factories; to favor an appropriation for the completion of the c*a(>i-b»I; bi prohibit coutrnets in state prisons; bi o|»fMiM* tin* |»ie.*H prire plan iii |>ri>ons nn*l to ajipoint a commitbs* to draft a new bill; b> o| if Mise the use of (ierhardt Izing’s Buffalo her; to ref leal the Conspiracy laws so far as they relate b» lalmr organizations, aud to indorse molders’, cigar makers' aiel shoemakers’ labels.
AVOWING THEIR LOYALTY.
The Canadian ll ut Coni Ilion* Adopt*
the Mui.K'k A.hires*.
Ottawa, Out., Jan. -'Jo.—The house of common* yesterday adopted unanimously the Mid.sk loyalty add res, to tin* queen with a few amendmenta The address will la* en-gi*os*ed aud transmitted through I»rd Kt/m-lev aud Premier Salisbury b* her majesty. Hon. Mr. Jzmrier, hailer (rf the opposition, and Hon. P. Mitohell, two of the strongest advocates last wcHgirm (rf the annexation or unrestricted reciprocity movement in the bouse, made loyal speeches indorsing tile adoption of tile address.
Mr. Ellis of St. John. N. B., an avowed annexationist, voted for the address amidst the wiblest enthusiasm.
It is generally conceded that the enthusiastic manner in w hich tile address was re-reived by the house shows beyond doubt tliat Hie feeling in favor of annexation ha* died out instead of inereasing.
Indenting Air. ClevHanri.
New York, Jon. 30.—The county committee of the County Democracy for the Nineteenth asse til bl y district last night adopted resolutions approving Mr. Cleve lands ideas on tariff reform; also favoring the Australian iialiot system and civil service reform. It is said by know ing ones that this is tile beginning of a movement to align the County Democracy against Tamrnanv Hall and Governor Hill iii the next presidential election.
The New Fug I sud Anion on Other National Fragile Kl pi—ant at the Cane.
Fragile Ca** Settled. Alai ter*—The (tegular Alerting- Hat I-tart Ion Derision in the Ward
New York, Jan. 30.—There was a large gathering of Ihis**I>a1I men at the Fifth Avenue hotel yesterday owing bi the meeting of the Im at rd of arbitration.
Shortly after ll o’clock the board went into session liehind clo*.*! door*. Th.* delegate* preacnt were Day, Rogers and Young of the National league; O’Neill, Von lier Abe aud Whittaker for the American association, Von Der Ab.* acting as proxy for Zach Pheljisaud Whittaker for Allen Thurman; John H. Schumacher, William Barilla and W. VV, Burnham for the Atlantic aire (elation; Sullivan of I .ow ell, I/auge of Hartfonl and Pierce of Worcester for the New England league.
The principal Imsm**** lM*fpn* the Ismrd %i the aettleraeut of the dispute lift ween the re|> re*anbitive* of tim Atlantic and New Eiiglnn>l Iregura regarding the dram* of the Hartfonl, Israeli and \\ operator chil** to withdraw from the Atlantic association and join the New England league. Them chills iii r»*sigu-ing want to take their old players with them but the Atlantic association claims the players.
Zaeh Phelps was elect.*! secretary of tho l*oanl iii placoid Mr. Byrny of the Brooklyn club.
The case of M. J. Cody of th.* Cleveland club was deckled against Ute lies Moille* club and the Cleveland club can retain him.
The board finished its labor* at 2:710 p. in. The dispute between the New England league and Atlantic association was settled by the ado|>tion of tile following resolution:
Resolved, That tbe New England lea-ue of I/ow**ll, Worcester. Springfield and It art for I •'lute* re *< I mil te«l to (ho protection of the qual-filed part* of agreement upon the tendering of resignal ion to the Atlantic asHnrtaiion hy the I/O well. Worcester an I Hartford chilis
Tile quest iou of the admission of th** Prov-idenre elub to the New England I*‘ague wax held iii abeyance (Minding inquiry into the status of the club rreontly admitted into the Atlantic association.
Several complaints from player* were r»*-«s»jv»sl and dis|»os«*| of. Tim O’Rourke wrote saying that tho Peoria club of the tri state league owed him some money for lost seasons work, and the secretary of the Istaid wa* instructed to w rite and ascertain if it wa*, true, lf it is the club will have bi pay < FRourke.
Charles Powers said the Bioiix City club owed him •wile l*ack salary and he eith**r wisles! to have the money or Im* released. Ile preferred the latter course mid the lioard gave him Ii s unconditional release.
Th** Im(jird then adjourned sine die.
TPE LEAGUE CONVKVTIOH.
It was long after 71 o’clock liefore the r.*gu-lar convention of the National league was
The ti*der,ab** to the convention were a* follows; New York, J. B. Day, Walter A|e pleb in and Charles T. Dillingham; Brooklyn, P. A, Al**ll and K. H. Byrne; Washington, Walter Hewitt; IndiatiA|iolfai, John T. Brush ami J H. Martin; Boston, A. H. 74«xlcm sral VV ll. Conaiit; Chicago, A. G. Hfmuiding; Philad«*lf)hia, John I. Rogers, Al Reach and Harry Wright: Pittsburg, W. A. Nimick, Al S.'amlr.dh an*I M. Brown; Cleveland, T. A-Howe, J olm Robinson and (J. A. Hawley; Cincinnati, Harry Htern.
After R ing in wwioii for four hours the league niratmg adjourned until b»-.lay.
Tis* most interesting busine** transaebsl was tile reading of the report of the sfss'ial committee on law. The .sirninitt.s* refsnted that under their direction suit* in equity had I ms‘ii sulwt it ubsl in New York and Philadelphia bi restrain certain reserved players from playing with any but their re*|Ms*tjve . lulls during the season of I HUO; that iii the Philo delfihia suit* the jir.ssMsling* were iKiiug flushed for a final agreement without asking fora preliminary injunction, but in New York a trat rase hid 1ms*ii made with the New York club a* plaintiff and John Ward as defendant aud application for a prelimihnt v injunction argil.si and refused; that in the latter case the judge, while holding tliat on the face of the r.ssird no urgency apfieared that would warrant the issue of a preliminary injunction, and that a regular trial was ii.ss*h-sary bi dissipate doubt* and bi sulmtantiate bv proof the right bi a fM*rftetual restraining order against Ward, mort un«s|u)V(Mmtijr «!<•-citied the main contention in favor of the league’* claim that the eighteenth fxtragraph of th** players’ contract of Ihho gives each club an option on the player’* service* for the season of IMF).
The committee recommended that they lie authorized to direct the prosecution of suits in equity in every state and federal court in the Unit.sl States that may Imj necessary to obtain proper jurisdiction to restrain league players who are bound or reserved by (vui-tract with league dull* for Ihsg, from giving their services to any other elub or chills. This ref .ort was adopted by an unanimous vote. The recommendation will Imj carried out.
The negotiation* committee reported that alxiut 7X8) af i(>l leat ions for positions had tieen r»ss*ivol from players and that a middler had 1m**ii engaged by clubsthrough the committee. Tills refsirt was also accepted.
This constituted the bu-mras of the .lay.
A FATAL COLLISION.
Two Train* Collide at Owego—One Vian
Filled amt Four Injured.
Binghamton, N. Y , Jan. :<0.—At midnight the Wells, Fargo express on the Erie railroad, eastbound, dashed into the rear of |(Oseenger train No. 12, w hich was standing at the station at Owego. The r.*ar sl.**p**r of No. 12 was wrecked.
Patrick Molony, a prominent Detponmtk* politician of Owego, was (Hitting his little girl on the train w hen the collision occurred. He was caught lietween cars and killed, p’rair other* were injuri*d.
A DemorrHtle I anc.ut.
W AHU! NOTO ST, Jan. 30.—A caucus of Democratic senator* was held for over two hour* last evening Ut consider question* of fiarty (Miiiry. Senator Gorman of Maryland presided. Several long *j**M*hra in favor of tile adoption of suitable measure* were made, but no action was taken beyond the atlojitiou of a rw.lution for the afi|ioiiitiiw*iit of a committee to consult w ith the house congressional Con mi it tee for the purjsise of selecting a rem-gre**ional executive committee to rand ort tile next (am(*aign mist to define questions of (Mirty (silicy. I he Aberdeen affair was not referred to in tile conference.
Found Dead in Hi« Red.
Auburn, N. Y., Jan. 7)0.—A spe. ial to The Dispatch from Owasco says: Alliert Badman, residing near here, w as found dead in hi* ImmI
yesterday afternoon. HL* w ife deserted him I fjresident. ___ __ _____
Monday tart because of hi* drunken ba bite. I consists of E. G. Babcock of Hornellsville, H.
Mrs. Badman went to her husband’s house L. Im* nard of Hyracuse, M. L. Cafferty .rf
after clothing and framd her husband drad. Binghamton, C. A. Nichols of Elmira and J
Foul play is -asp.vied. m. 1’rrn.tergast of Phenix.
Cent .a1 New York ll or* ^ in en.
Binghamton, N. Y., Jan. SD.—At a me.*t-ir*g of the iie*mtM*r* of the Central New York trotting circuit, held in this city, F. H. Cogg. shall of Waterville was elected vice The executive committee elected
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UNDER THE STARS AND STRIPES.
Colombian Indian* I lnlm to bo Citterns of tho United Kl a to*.
New York, Jan. 710.—Tbs Tribune nay* tbs I id I tan* of the Hon Blas coast have anne xiv I the*11im*I v<>* ane! their remntry to tbs United State*. For your* thews Indians have been supplier! with luerrbanelixe in exe luxnge fur (•<(<•<(amit* by the Amerie*an traeiern. They have bael little <*<>riimum< ation with the root of Colombia and have lived under tribal rule, ne*ve*r acknowledging the* authority of the gejveerniiieiit at Be»gota. The recent seizure of American vessel* laden with gfKsis for them, ami the xtop|»age of trade with this e*f>untry by the act ion of the Colombian gun Im >at Im I’m pa, have exaspe*rated them to the highe*st decree.
Se veral of the vim of the chief* of the larger tidies have been brought to this •ouutry and edlie*test. When tbs Indians I*-a rnrei of t he action of the Colombian gov-•irnment ami guni>owt Im Pa;*a they decided to iMMrome American citizens.
Melon afterward the la Papa appeared off Hie coost and a landing party was sent ashore. Tile Indians ran up tile Ainerie*au flag and Hie firing of a signal brought a large force elf armed Indians to the sped,. They completely surrounded the force writ ashore from the gunbenat.
A le*ading chief informed the Colombian commander tliat the Hen Blas Indians were American* and would fight under the American flag. The force* from tim gun teat were directed to return immediately e>n tsard their ve*s*c| or suffer the esmsesjuemc,**. The Coloni-buiri c<j mum rider hael no alternative, so he and his men temrdesl their ve*w*l and steamed dow n tile es rant.
A second la urbng wa* made, and a second time the indian* assembled in force and declared themselves American*. Again they demaneied thee return erf the Colombian forces on texan! the Im Papa. The Colombian* rn-tiled on tetard and Im Papa sailed away. There* are said to be JU),(JOO Indians in the Ban Blas district, aud an attempt by the Coloo*-biati government to sutMlue them would tw fraught with gie>at expense and difficulty.
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