Dunkirk Evening Observer, February 4, 1890

Dunkirk Evening Observer

February 04, 1890

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Issue date: Tuesday, February 4, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Monday, February 3, 1890

Next edition: Wednesday, February 5, 1890

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Publication name: Dunkirk Evening Observer

Location: Dunkirk, New York

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Years available: 1882 - 1989

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Dunkirk Evening Observer (Newspaper) - February 4, 1890, Dunkirk, New York V rn m u VOL. XX. B REPRESENT USINESS HOUSES OF DUNKIRK Anew un.im* machine t<« £IlB* all kin.I* of bleak* I* the Hest a*U»”w* **> the MocUanuml Department of Dunkirk Printing Cowpan _ central "Avenue, opposite Nick* elate he poi. All grade* of I lard and Soft De;*)!. All grade* of Ham ana aw Yr~'* W«*jff| Lumber. Shingle* and L*^h u ,flLa ♦eh? Correnpondeuoe for whole*** *®*a •oilcl bed. LLKJL M. MANN, Practical Plural*!r , G a* and 8team rater. Special att***"* cen bo Samuin Plumbing. KabmaU'e f -Plumbing, Gad Fitting, 8U*a*o Heating amb it Air Karna. rn ti JC. Third street. HR. LIFFORD. tm and IHS Central tee. . Artistic Photograplier. I uatantau«>ns Photographs of Bable* a apsrUty- *iUtr* need not Wilt for "STThiniiit except babies. for I COOK HINDER V-J A MKH IRVING. 1^ I) pru bor, No. 16 K. Heoond street, near BM-(•to street, Dunkirk, N. V. Magazines, nj* a*c. Pamphlets, etc., Iniund in all styles, cows promptly attended lo. All work guarantee*.. ll (JRCtlKlt’S CROCKERY HOUSE, WM Central Avenue. Wholesale and retail dealer in ll Domestic China, Ulnas ware, Ac. ll >orV*‘-red el HAS. H. MARKIS, til Central Ave. "*»-/ era! Insurance, Life, Accident and I Before traveling insure Tour lie in the ****» reliable •‘Trave^ers,.', Real Estate AFnt* Loans negotiate.! ou property. ti HAUT Ally UA HOTEL, j    Rates, $1 per clay. * "      M Livery and Hoarding table in eon ne. I »n. Victor Rider, BSH sail VIT Lion Mr**. t HTY HARRER SHOP ti    Chaa.    Nagle,    Prop.. Under Lake Shore National Hank, pemcr Center and Third streets. A hue etiM of Foreign and Domestic cigars. g ION KLIN A SON, t*    .'ae    center street, Practical horse-*hoers. Particular atte* "« paid til interfering horses. Shoeing of Mad sad trotting horses a specialty. I) OKI UK EVEN INO OBSERVER. largest Daily in the County. An unequalled advertising medium. Dunkirk enoinekkin<» oompah! Formerly Sol lew A Popple. Manufacturers of Engines, Boiler*, PiilRys, Shafting Hangers, etc. Patterns, Forgm**. Castings, and Macuiue Work to order. | AUN KIRK SHIRT CO., SWH, JPR and *r> IJ Center street, Manufacturer* of ike "Cromwell” and “Dunkirk” perfect - Huns Dress Shirts. On sale in all leading furnishing, clothing and dry goods houses in Dunkirk. D. E. TOOMEY. . .    434    and IM Lion street, Dealer in Flour, Feed, >alt, Haled Hay, PL •- pilate*, etc. Established, 1877. ii RIE HOTEL and Dining Saloon, Unum Hi Depot Easy access ti* all trains and bus iness bouses. Hest accommodation* for Cou. mere la I Traveler*. John J. Murphy, Prop. E It LEKS A CO., FT aud tw K. Th ini street Fine Furniture, Cabinet Ware anil Up bolstering. Picture Frames made to order. f: D. MATTESON A CO., abl Central Ave., Leailersof Fashion and Gentlemen Outfltten | AKIU STEAM HEATING CXE, * J Kangi(atturet. >f Steam Heating Apparatin Sanitary Plumbing a Specially. H OME STEAM LAUNDRY. PROFESSIONAL. R T. ROLPH, M D., Physician and Surgeon, Office over Ly*»u’« Drug Sturt*. Residence,Central Avenue. Telephone No. ti. Calls ma? be left at I von’*. SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT Several lf Kill LY IMPROVED FARMS nj from J HO to 1,1 the serf*, for tale cheap fall ii<j a* pay ther**'OK PMIC H ALE THE I KOP wadi* paid t + particular* ad ire** M.Matte*,t.aluta, teal WANTED— til active man on Lilxrzl Salary to pei tnaneotiy represent an As*o« tat ion incorporated tv* supply, st co-operative pricesdjcneral mere hand)se and all kinds of aria Irs lot home and family use. in es* h small city, town, villagv and rural district. HO.OOO in«inl*ers. Paid up Certificate*. •ItMl.tMNt iii < *«h. t tr iit well rated. A Sr References exchanged. Empire Co-open acuation (Lock Box 171*7), N. V'. Salesmen w mu*d at onoe.    i,<*<•« 1 or Traveling. Rig Pay. stea<lv Work. spick arrant.-.! gum k xdlmg M|*-ctalti< • Outfit Fr*s>. Rxpertenm* UnneotMmtry. J ah. K. Wit linky, Nursyuian, K.a-henter, N. Y. SI TODDAKT A Co., Patent Attorneys, «L» 7th St., VVasbihgbMi, DC, opp U.S. Patentor floe. Patents, Caveat* amt Re Issues secured Trade Mark* registered All Patent business conducted for ni.sleraP* Fees. Information. Advice and special reference* sent on request. JI*!*! |SA LA RY. f4d EXPENSES IN AO* TTirtJ VANCE, allowed each month. Steady employment at home or traveling. No soliciting Dotiesdcliveringniid making colled ions. No Postal Card* Address wail stamp. HAFER A CO., Piqua, Ohio. I wish P* employ a few ladies on salnr> to take , charge of my business at their home*. Light, very fascii.aiiug and healthful. Wages ♦to per week. Reference given. Good par for parttime. Address with st imp. Mkh. Marion MS ALK KU, Louisville l\\. 4*7^ ill) in jit (III A MONTH can be made I* fr.dH.lHI working lw us. Person* pre ferred who can furnish a horse and give their whole time to the business. Spare moments may be profitably employed al>*o. A few vacancies in town* and cities B. K. JOHNSON A CO., lots. Main St.. Richmond, Va. I or lieut or Snip. Hons.- corner Second and Dove streets. Newly lilted tip amt in tine condition Will sell on easy Porns. Enquire at the office of H^rtm Heater co ■saeyssAssi-Bs a ••-.UPRIGHT -:- GRAND:-. PIANO THE HANDSOMEST UPRIGHT PIA NO MA NUF.I VTI7IEP. Kntikk I nterior Construction EX ACTIX Y LIKE THE Cl KA NII Piano, and on preitsk- LY THE SAME PRIN CIPLE. Height 3 ft. I# in; Width 5 ft.M in; Depth 2 ft 4 in Does Piano Practice Annoy You? ■ Our specialties:    Fine    Shirts,    10c; Collar*. ic; Cuffs. 4c, and Lace Curtain*. Free Delivery. A W. Cummings, AC Center street. ll.1 IL OEHM. E. Third st, our. of Buffalo Manufacturer and dealer in F.ne Hoots A Shoes. EN RY WEILERT NKW STOKE, lot E mu BooksH eg perUi School lh>oks a specialty. H Third sh s uru men I*. Mags/-i aes, Daily aud and every Hue store. lUnik*. stationery Week Iv Palters. ming P> a first cUss book Musical In-eekly Pa; SSS J OB PRINTING of every description aud at lowest living rates by Dunkirk Printing Company, s and IO E. Second Sc| Then get s Mehlin & Hons* Piano with Patent.Mlittler, 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 Mehlin *& Sons’ Piano prevents that. Do you want a genuine Grand in Upright ease? Then the Mehlin & Sons' will suit you. Do you like a sweet, full, round, yet mellow tone? Then the Mehlin & Sons’ will charm JH. VAN BUREN A SON, Fir*. Life, * Accident suit General Insurants. Dealers in Rest Estate and Loans. Particular attention paid to the care of property coiler t-i Ae. SIS Center st., 2nd floor. you mg rents heroes pharmacy, 300 Central Avenue Headquarter* for Wall Patter Paints. Oils, Ac. Have you a taste for the artistic? The case of the Mehlin A Bons’ Piano, italian Renaissance style, with bas-relief panels, is a real work of art, and tit M' I > ERK IN S. J. W., |    Center    street. Manufacturer and <iealer in Hat ness.Saddles, Bridles, Collars, Trunks.^ h p*. Buffalo Holies, Horse Covers.Glovcs.Milteus and Sleigh Uobes. I >LUMBING. T. W. Murray, I    $37 Lion street. A specialty made of Sanitary Plumbing, beam aud Gas Fitting. Workmanship guar-ntaed J for a palace. Do you want a piano of extraordinary dinging quality, and delicacy of touch? The Mehlin & Sons’ on these points will win your praise. Hut 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 iuvite you to call and inspect the Mehlin vt Sons' Piano for yourself. St-HOLTEN. 17 East Third street .fashionable Tailor. Gentlemen will Aud it bo thair advantage bo call on me before purchasing eisewhtttw- B. CARV A CO., P. General Hardware, ................. ,t.    _ Supplies, IHI Cloths, Granite Warp. A specialty^/ Sher win Williams Pa. et and Monroe range. $33 Lion street White Lead,Oil* Painter’s KITLING, such as hlsnk-ltooks, ledgers, and , all kinds of blank* done at Dunkirk Printing Company, 8 and IU E. Second sc adolph MOLDKNHAUER, Cor. Third and HutfaL ala.. lier In Granite, Marble, ( lagging___ Building Stone. Call on me before buying tout si de-walk. TY UY 4L *nd ISLEY A CO- _ ,    7 and 9 East Front street Whisky, Wines, Brandies General Liquor Store for Family Usa. Robert wkay, Man street, near the depot Boarding. S*le. Y**! ■°d Livery Stable. Stabling by the day or week tin reasonable terms-    _________ KID, J. W„ TJ    IM    Center street Dealer in Musical instruments and Sewing Machines. We make a specialty of first class makes of Pianos and Farrand A Votey Organa. SAM J. GIFFORD, 301 Central Ava. (Up stairs), ifcneral Insurance aud Real Estate Agent Fire, Life, Accident aud Live 8bock Insurance. Prompt attention give n bo buving and selling Real Estate. rn c. JONES, I    7$ E. Third st, cor. Deer. Excelsior Meat Market. Fresh, Salt and Smoked Meats, Lard, Sausages, oysters and Poultry. Reid's Music House 134 Central Avenue. DUNKIRK. N.Y. Drunkenness Or the Litiaor Habit. Positively Cure/ i quor Habit, Positively •* tun* s th me et. mams' eeim srtcine. It can ts s v** in a cup of cote* or (sa. or bi ar * *< (sod, walkout the knowledge of Hic per- oon taking It; It Is absolutely harmless and will Offset a :«rniaaont and speedy cure, whet he t the pf... at )* a moderate drinker or aa alcoholic IT NEVER FAH.8. We GUARANTEE rte cure In every instance, in page book Address in confidence, PECTIC CO.. 186 Rata St.. Clnciiwistt.0- C. C. PENFOLD, MANUFACTURER & IMPORTER. MUN ST.. BUFFALO, N. Y. DKALKH IN toss d my, Chn Wt qivenror*, lesthrr (IoonU. Efc. KSOR4 Vt \Gt GOLD 4 SIL I KR PLA TISO W A TCH ES, JBYFKLKY, AC. Bay the Aurora Railroad Watch. Rej W cpairing a specialty. Prank ¥■ SUPf. W K. Third MOCKER. Merchant Tailor, SU Cen hrs! Avenue A COMPLETE LINE OF holiday goods MAIN STKKET, oypes o iroquois u0t#l.DUNKIRK, N. Y, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY I, 1800. I WHERE TUHY STAND. 6PEAKER CARLISLE EXPLAINS THE DEMOCRATIC POSITION. I* Isftues an Addre«w to (lie Country Giving the Side of the Minority In the bi b ttr Over the Rules—Their Portion | right* are affected Amply .lu<ttltied by the Opinions of All Previous S|»eakrr«. WaaHrKOTOV, Folk. 4. —An sd.ires* to tike country, explaining the portion <»f the Ih*nio- J cratic- iie-1nlier* of the house, has la*en pre pai>si by ex-Hjieak«»r Carlisle, and will he i signed by all of tike minority members to-day. The address iii it** full text is a* follows; Tile pn-veut situation in the house of representatives is so anomalous and Ute unpre- I Cadet!tad <1**< isioiis of Hie s|*eak*-r are so full of danger U* the integrity of future legislation that we consider it our duty to submit a brief statement of the fa*1!** iii order that the propriety of tile i-ourne we hove taken may be fairly determined. Tie* I en me met on the second day of D*«oem-tier. iHW.i, an*l iiiiiii«s)iat«>ty organized by the eleetion of a s|**aker ami oilier offVvrH. On tile same day by a resolution of the house, tile speaker was authorized to a|»|x>int a committee »Hi mkw, amt tie* rules of the Inst pi>s*e«l-ing house were referred to tliat uummittee. Th** committee, (*otL-isting of the wj»**aker hmis**lf ami four other meinl»ers was a|>- , |M>int**<l *hi th** fifth day of December, arni *>ti I domain of des-ussum Hie ninth, it made a refiort autboii/.ing the sp**aker to appoint all the other committee* an*! defining their Juriedi*-Don. The <-om mittee «m eU»-ti«*ns. to which was referred all oes»*s involving tile rights of menila*nt to their seats was a pi minted on th** ti in iii day of December. THE OOMM1TTEE ON KU LES. Although nearly tw«» mon ti is have elapse*! winre the onminittae on rn if*—* was ap}**>int***l. it has made no nqiort upon the matters re-,    , fernsl to it, ex«vpt the luiriial one made on j*i,s Ull< ' 1 u ' 111 tile Dw;. anil cumsspieiitly the bouse ha*,; I <*-eii «s»!ii|s‘ll«si to ***«Miu«-t its I swines* with-»sit any rule or system, excej*t th** general iwrliaiuentary law as collat rued by the j sjienker. Tiler** have been no calanderK, no order of Isisinesa, imi flxe*l time t«* receive re I I Dirts from <**M«unitt**es *>r f**r the considera-ti*si **f lulls or resolution*, alai, in fact. n*» I r**gular methods whatever iii Ila* proceedings j of the b*Hise. UKE A POLITICAL CONV ENT IOX. I Tile Ameri«*an house of representatives has lie*-ii during all so far as rules for cerned, iii pns isely the same condition as a I Dipolar meeting or a politii*al ixsivention, in w hich the chairman ami hrs partisans ate solidity control all tbs pr*ss*e*l»ng». No measure can get bef*se tlw* house f«»r consideration unless the speaker chooses to allow it to lie presented, ami members have Bo in<«ns of knowing in advance what they are to be tailed uj***n to dist-ure or «le**ide. This is the first time in our history that a legislative assembly, or even a public meeting. lias attempted to transact business for any contd!Arabia period w ithout a regular code of rules prescribing the order of its proceedings. ami the inconvenience and the injustice resulting from such an attempt have lieen forcibly illustrated in the present in-stan**e The speaker has repeatedly during these extra* *n ii nary pniceedmgs refused to entertain iiarliamentary motions that have been rwi'ugiiized as legitimate ever sin*« the government was established, and when at teliqitN have lieen made to ap|teal from his decisions he has refused to submit tile question to th** house. By his arbitrary rulings, unstained iii some instances by less than a quorum, be has subverted every principle of constitutional anil {xirlmmentary law heretofore re«*ognized in the house. This personal aud (artisan domination of the bouse w as submitted to, though not w about rejsxited protests, until we liecame convinced that it was the delilierate purjMise of tis* shaker and his su(*[s>rters to pr*w*eed without rules to *Mist the Democratic member* wh«>ie wats are contested and admit their Republican ojiponents, whether Mecte*i or nut DETERMINED TO STOP PROCEEDINGS. On Wednesday, Jan. ^9, the committee on el*s*tions calksi up a contested election case, and the I HS nor ratio memliers determined that in the alweiice of rules it should not be considered if they could ’prevent it by any proper (tarliamentary proceedings. Accordingly they raised the question of consideration, demanded Ute yeas ami nays, and on the dill of the roll refrained from voting. The result was that leas than a constitutional quorum voted, but the speaker, in violation of the uniform practice of the house for more titan a <x»ntury. proceeded to count mein liers who wer* present, but not voting, an*! declared that the house had decided to take the aa.-** up. From this decision an appeal was taken, and on motion to lay this apjieal on the table the yeas and nays were taken, arni less than a quorum vote*!, but the spiker again counted nieinU*rs not voting anil derided that the motion was agree*! to and his ruling thereby sustained. The is Hist it ut i* ai of tin* United States provides that a majority of each house “shall constitute a quorum to do business; but a smaller untidier may iu!j*aim from day to «!ay. ami may lie authorised to compel ‘h*» attendance of alnent meniter* in such manner, ami limier such {A'nalties as each house may provide.” Another clause of tile »x*n. stitut ion requires e«**h housed* k«x*p a journal of its pr*x*e**dmg><. ■id (M-ovhlea that w hen one-tilth of the members (*n*si*nt »h*sire it. the y**as am! nays shall be taken oil any question ami entered rwi the journal. Since tile lie-gimiiug of tin* government under tile constitution. more than a hundred years ago, the house of repix*s»*ntatives an*! the senate have uniformly coukirued tile first clause of the constitution quote*l alcove to mean that a majority of all tile meinliers-eleet must tie pix'sent and a**tually jiarticq*ate in the tians-action of business, ami that w hcm-ver. upon a call of tile yea*, and nays it a(»(s*aixsl from tile journal, which is the only otlicial record, tiuit U*ss than the constitutional quorum hail v*»te*l on any prop*sition, th** vote was a nullity, ami no further business ixaiM I** done until the requisite number aji(*eftre*l and voted. A LONO UNK OF PRECEDENTS. Every presiding officer in the senate and •very speaker of the house, excejit tlw present one, has ruled that when less than a quorum voted on a call of the yeas ami nay*, no matter bow many might la* actually present, it was his duty to take maine of tile fai t and declare that the pending bill or motion ha* I not passe*!. When the vote is not taken by yens ami nays it is not entered ujion the journal, lait if any member makes the point that rn* quorum lias voted the pr*>cecdi!»g is a nullity ami tile vote must I* taken over. The pftwumption of the law is that when nothing app*ars to the contrary th** pnioeixl-ings of a legislative boily ere regular and valid, ami therefore when til® official record doe* not show that less than a quorum voted, or attention is not called to the fa«*t in such a way as to furnish legal evidence of it, th* qu**stion caqnot he matte afterwards. Many bills have lieen passed a lien there was no quorum voting, ami it is equally true that many have passed w hen there was no quorum actually present, but this does not prove that THE TEST-OATH CASE. Religion ! the proceeding would have been valid in either case if the official record had shown the fact. Iii order to secure certainty and stability in the administration of the law, it is a rule in our jurnprmleoee that when a particular ocnstrurtiwn of a constitution or a statute has been for a long time a*xpimaced to, not only by those w bose duty it ie to execute it, but also by tboee w hose (lersonal and property by it, the courts will recognize it as the true ex instruction, and enforce it a**eordingly. Even if this were an original question, it would not he difficult to show that the practical construction of the constitution which has prevailed in the house ami senate for over one hundred years is the correct one. Speaker Reed himself, when in the minority on tile fl*s»r of the house, stated the true meaning and the true philosophy of the constitution when besant: “The <*onxti-tntiooal idea of a quorum is not the presence of a majority of all the metnliersof the house, bul a majority of tile memliers present ami |Mtrti**)|M*tiiig iii the Iwisincss of the house. It is not their visible presence, but their judgment urn! votes, which the eonstitutkm calls for.” U BT THEY OBJECTED, (fen. Garfield, Mr. Blaine, Mr. Hawley, Mr. Cogger, Mr. Hoi**** rn ami ut lier eminent Republicans have taken tie* same pwittim ami their arguments have never lieen answered. If any leg^l or political quanting can la* settled iii this country by the long a*x)uiete cen<*e of jurists ami statesmen of all parties, certainly this question has pass.-*! beyond the Wlien, ?’ *refore, the (►resent speaker repudiat***! this settled *xj*i-xt met ion of the constitution, ami decidual that w Ikmi tin* official record w hich the constitution requires the hmise to keep, shows on a :*all of th.* y<«* and nays, tliat a quorum lias not voted, he can <xiunt members pnsent and not voting, ami thus by his own a**t, outside :>f the re* •* in bx I vote, determine that a measure has passed, we c* inside red it * mr duty, as * Isu*t ut tile representatives of the people, to i »nU*r our protests in every form available to A REPUBLICAN SEATED. THE REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON RULES ADOPTED. THE MINORITY NOT TRYING TO KULE. We are not contending for the right of the minority to govern as the siqqiorters of the Speakers have endeavored to make tile country l»elieve. On the contrary, we are denying the right of a minority to eject meddlers from their seats, or to pus* laws for the government of the |ieople. Umler the institution a majority of th** mein tiers of the house NHistitnte a quorum ti* do business. We are contending that the majority shall take tile r*w|*>nsibility w hh-h (iroperly tielongs to them this    time    an*l    still    is, j Sll,l sliall inurn to the h*»us*> of representative* it*    government are    con    sud v«*te if they desire lo control it* proceed- ami we mgs. ami we are protesting against their right to <*arry their measures by counting us when we do not vote. The claim of the majority that they have a right to govern the house without attending its session-, and taking (*«rt in the ix«tdm*t of it* business, is too pre|Ni*t«‘rous to require refutation. It must lie evident to any one who un* Ie rata mis the (Dsiition taken by the Democratic minority in the h*>use, that it cannot possibly result in an injury to the country, or in any injustice to the majority. It* only effect will lie to compel the Republican majority, elected by the |ieople, to assume the mqsMisibility iuqNiaed upon them. Oil the Other hand no one can for**see the evils that may result from the inauguration of the practice of *x>unting votes not cast in or*l**r to make a quorum. Under it a minority of the »i loin I vim* Ie* *t to the house anil senate may («-* the most tyrannical laws for Hie oppression of the |**ople, and the most corrupt law* for the xfmliation of the public treasury. Whether so ii item 1**1 or not it* direct tendency is ti* break down tile liarnera heretofore existing for the protection of the citizen against the encroachment* of power anil spoliation of the treasury by destroying th** limitations w hich the constitution has wisely itnpowxi u|*m the legislative detriment. Constitutions are made to restrain majorities and prole** minorities. A majority ruling w ithout limitations or restraints u(*>n it* (lower, is a pure despotism, and is inconsistent with tiur system of government. Cannat be Legally I od as a ( lunk for ('rime. Washington, Feb. 4. — In the supreme court of the United States yesterday Justice Field rendered an opinion affirming the judgment of the third judicial district court of Idaho in the ease of Samuel D. Davis against H. G. Reason, sheriff of Oneida county. The case is commonly kuowu as the biabo test-oeth case in which tile question involved was tin* constitutionality of the Edmunds test ♦aith requiring citizens of Idaho to make oath when they »pplv to register, that they are not bigamist* or polygamists; do not trach, a1 vise. or encourage bigamy or polygamy, and that they are not member* of any order which practice* or encourages such teachings. Davis was arrested ami convicted of unlawfully perverting the laws of the territory, by taking tile oath while a tneinlier of the Mormon church. Davis brought the «*ase to the supreme «x*urt on a writ. of lintN*as coiqms, claiming that the allegations did not constitute a public offense, and that the .statute pn'scribing the t<*t oath was a law respecting* religious establishment amt therefore un '.xMi-titiit tonal. Justin* Field, in his opinion, states that there can lie m» serious iliM*ust-i< >n or differ-emx*s *»f <»(iini<>!» as to the allegations «xmsti-lutingan offemx* of which the territorial iWIrt might take eogniaamx*. Bigamy and polygamy arx* crimea, la* holds, by tile laws of the Unite*I States ami of Idaho. To call their advocacy a tenet of religion is to offend th** common sense of mankind. The first amendment to the constitution, declaring that cxMigress shall make no law i-es|ie**tiiig tile establishment of religion or forbidding tile free exercise tliereof, was intended to allow every one to entertain such notions res|»ecting his relations to his Maker ami the duties they impose as may lie aj* proved by his judgment ami conscience ami to exhibit His sentiment* in such form as he may see pr«*|«er. The *x>urt *x»nclud**s:    “It    is assumed by oMiivs**! of Hie petitioner that I ss •mix** no mode of worship can be estat*li*h«xl or relig-i*His tenet* in force in this country, therefor**, any form of worship may be followed ami any tenets, however destructive of society, may be lichi ami adv*sated, if a**ert*d to lie a (art of Hie religious doctrine of those ad Vera ting ami practicing them. But nothing is further from the truth. While legislation for the establishment of religion is forbidden and it* free exercise permitted it (hies not follow that everything which may lie ***-**alhxl can tie tolerate*!. Crime is mine the less odious iierau.se sauctifbxl by w iiat any (tart icular sect may designate as religion.” Sixth National Rank Fleet ion. New York, Fell. 4.—The sh*-khohieni of the Bixth National tmuk aliet yesterday and elected the following Imard of directors; C. H. Leland, C. J. Lam ion, J**«eph Park, W J. Quinlan, Jr., rash ie r of the Chemical hank. ami F. D. Tapfntu, president of the Gallatin lunk. The director* immediately organised by electing Charles H. iceland president and Charles J. Landon. vice (tree-blent. Not a Democrat %'oted — It Took tbs House Until »:30 |>. rn. to Reach rn 4 ut*—The Senate Adjourns Out of Sympathy for Secretary Tracy —The I-at! el Rapidly Iteeoverlne. Washington. Feb. 4.—In the bouse vee terday there was a dis]site over the adoption of the journal. It was finally adopted by counting in Democrats w ho did not vote. The Smith-Jackson contested election case was then resume*!. Mr. Bynum of Indiana moved to adjourn, which was rejected—yeas nays 157. Mr. Crisp raised the question of consideration. Tile -.(leaker (lts'liiMsl to entertain it. Mr. Crisp a;i(*eal**l from this decision, and the speaker declined to entertain th*? apiwsd. Mr. O’Ferra 11 of Virginia was recognized ami restiukxi his argument in the contested election rase in sup|*>rt of the minority report. After arguing the case. Mr. O’Ferrall made allusion to the state of affairs existing iii the house. He did not believe, he said, the time had yet mine, aud God grant it might never crane, w hen the American j**ople would tolerate autocrat (Dover, w hether w added by the pres’./Jell t of the United States or tile s(s*akcr of the house of r**pr**s*iiU»tive*, or wlien the peof>|«* breathing the inspiring wntimeiit* of our fn*e institutions, which to-day ftlleil the eyes of all other nations of the world w ith envy, would wubniit all their interest* to the ha mis of one man, whose eye dictated the journals, whose will controlled legislation; ami whose gavel made one—supposed to I** a representative—silent and numb, when it was the sweet will of the one man that he should not lie beard. As for him ami his people, he probated against this usmqiation; against this outrage; against this violation of tile sa ere* I rights of the weak; against this cruel, wicked ami unconstitutional violation of the rights of the majority. In conclusion Mr. O’Ferrall predicted that the I leu us-rat* would return to (siwer in the Fifty-second congress, and Bien there would lie no usurer in the s|D*aker’s chair. Mr. On*enhalge of Massachusetts said that if the vok*e of Hie jieople was tlw* voice of Go*l, then the voice of G*dI gave to the eon-tratant from the Fourth *listrict of West Virginia his seat in the house. Mr. Out ll Waite of Ohio dcfemhxl the I Vt no-era ti** minority for emieevoring to postpone con skit* ration of the <-ase until a co*le «»f nil*** was ado] tbs I. ami then turning his attention to th** merit* of the case, argued in support of Jacks*rn, the contestee. Mr, Wilson of West Virginia made a go*si humored sj»ee-Ii in criticism of the recent rulings of Speaker Reed which elicited laughter alai applause at time* from both (Diiitiral friends ami «>()(M>neiits, aud the quaker himself <x»uld not repress an tieca-sional smile. He ridiculed expressions which hail been nuitle bv K«*piiblii ans reepecting tiieir <x>ni'**rsi**ti fr**in the lielief tliat the methods of filibustering were admissible by the minority. Th** vote was taken on ordering the previous question on the adoption of the report of the committee to seat Mr. Smith, ami it was ordered— yea* 166, nays 0. Four roll-calls were required liefore the final vote to seat Mr. Smith was taken; alai in this he was declare*I entitled to ins seat—yeas Birt, nays 0. Mr. Hmith ap(vared anti t*s>k the oath of oftl<x* and the Republicans applauded. Mr. Springer sarcastically inquired whether this was a proper time to make a motion to adjourn. K)ieaker Reed replied in a similar tone of sarcasm iii tile affirmative, ami the house then, at s;:*L adjourned. IN TUR SFN ATK. Washington, Feb. 4. — Iu the senate yes-teniay, immediately after the nailing of the journal, Mr. Cameron feelingly amioumxxi the mvnt afflictions in tile families of the secretary of state ami the secretary of the navy, and moved an adjournment, which was unanimously agreed to, and the senate at mice adjourned. SYMPATHY FOR MR. TRACY. Cabinet Member* Will Not Attend the Supreme Court Dinner. Washington, Feb. 4.—President Harrison, inviewoft.be terrible affliction which has come to Secretary Tracy, malled all invitations to the dinner in honor of the justice* of tile supreme court of the United State*, which was to have taken place at the executive mansion on Thursday of this week. The remains of Mrs. Tracy and those of her (laughter, Miss Mary Tracy, were conveyed to th** executive mansion last night ami placed in the East mom, where they w ill remain until the funeral arrangement* shall have l>een completed. It is quite proiiahte that the funeral will take place from the executive mansion. Gen. Catlin of Brooklyn, the brother of Mr*. Tracy, who will decide a I snit the funeral arrangements, was ex(ie*-ted to arrive hen* from Brooklyn last night. Secretary Tracy is still at th** residence of Bancroft Davis. He will pmlkahly lie removed to-day. President Harrison said to the ce|»orter tliat in* thought in Secretary Tracy's present depressed ami prostrated <x*n-dition it would is* imprudent to move him to move him to the executive mansion last night, but he thought tliat by to-day he could he removed w itll safety. Tile secretary is suffering from the inhalation of *moke and his lungs in consilience an* extremely weak. TELEGRAMS or CONDOLENCE. Tin* calamity that overwhelmed Secretary Tracy ha* eau se*! prof and grief throughout the country ami many telegrams of con-iolence have lieen received by the president, among them the following; Governor i^nld of Rh*Die Island telegnqdis: Accept the ny on pa thy of a I our p<*opl * in tbi* <ad lieresveinent which ha** come to you *n*i your cabinet. From tile Brooklyn Preacher* association •ame this di*|witch: The Brooklyn ani Ling Island Preach-rs' asso-eiation of the M F. church, in s -ssion, learn w th d«*e(s*st sorrow of the cai am tv thai has ts-failen a dis;iuguohed citizen of Brooklyn, on* of the honorable men hers of your cabinet and tender you our aincerest sympathy. The Baltimore preaciiers' meeting adopted th# following ruNolutiona: That we liare he ird with feeling of pain an I horror of lh* calalu ty that has just overtaken Secretary Tracy. We, til* ref ore. tender to him our deepest aympathy in his di*tivw» and pray God iliar the everlasting arm may be his support iu til * time of bai darkest sorrow. WHERE THE KIRK HTARTED. Hie fir** in the Tracy mansion, it is believed, •tarted in the front jwrlor near the open fire piece Whet lier it originated from the open grate or fr»*tn overheat***! furnace pi|w* lh not kmiwn. The frame work adjoining the mantel was w here the fire started, and it no dout* !aimed some time liefore it was diwxjvered. The furnac** is in the liascnwnt directly lie-ueath w here tile fire started and the pipe leading to the upper stories pasHtng in the rear a1 the woodwork of the mantel. The firemen generally think that the woodwork caught fire from the overheated pipe*. IN FAVOR OF REVISION. Th* New York Proskytory Reaches th* Fad ut tho Discussion. New York, Feb. 4.—There was a larger attendance at yesterday'« session of the New York Presbytery than at any time Minoa tile del«t*» Mi revision began. Dr MaK'racken moved for til# adoption ef that (airt of the <x>minittee report which relate* to historic and peraonal ties. This was adopted. Hat part of tho report which n*ads “We desire only such changes as seem to us urgently needed and generally asked” was amended by aiding to it the words “to wit.” Clerk lira* I ley then read tile first paragraph. which is a* follows; “We desire that the third chapter after tile first section lie so re*-ast a* to include th«<He things only: The sovereignty of G*>d iii election, the general love of God for all mankind, the salvation in Christ Jesus provided for all, and bi bi* preached bi every creature.” Dr. Paxton moved bi strike out all that (•art of this section after the words “third chapter," for which lie intended to offer a substitute. M»:ch discussion followed. Objections were raised im all sides. Dr. Shearer moved that tile vote on this charge lie taken by calling the roll. Roll was called and tile amendment lost by a vob* of 56 to *J9. Dr. Hall then offered a* a KU bet it Ute: “We recommend tliat tile general aasetuhly, should it seem pm(**r, formulate a brief explanatory fo*d note disclaiming the interpretation said bi be (nit on certain portions of chapter H b> the alleged harm of the truth ami of th** Presbyterian church." Dr. Hail hoped all would agr*v to this, lait the words were hardly wit of his mouth when Dr. Crosby arose and saki tie? tally objection he had b> the amendment as offered by Dr. Hall is his plan of using the love of God as a footnote. The applause that followed this remark caused the moderator bi call the Presbytery bi order with the injunction that be would adjourn the session if the applause was re(ieab*d. The vob* was then Liken on Dr. Hall’s amendment and it was lost by a vote of VA) b* 42. Th** original motion to accept the section as rrad by Clerk li«Midley was then voted on and carried. Section J, winch relates b> that portion of the tenth chapter which refers b> infants dying in infancy, the “damnation of heathen,” eb\, after much discussion was finally carried. The assembly then adopted the clause which reads: “While there are other (Hunts which the presbytery would be glad to --* imnlitted or (‘Imaged—okeoratpicuoudy chapter xxiv.. se<*-tion d, and chapter xxv., section 0- neverthe lt*ss we prefer to ixmtine '1111 suggestion* for revisi«»n b» the third and t«*nth (‘ikipters, as ab we indicated." A vote was then taken on th** section* combined The nill was then culled aud tile result, which may Id* taken a- the standing of the presbytery <hi the question of revision, was as follow s: Hon iK Y**as -George Alexander, A. F Berry, W. W Atterbury, II .M. Andrews, 8 W B.iiley. H. (i. Hr it ley, NI.-bul ll BJer.iiiig. J. C Hush, Charles Briggs R. K. llo.iih. Samuel Boult, F'ranei* Brown. T. Brailen, S. I) Burchard, Henry B Chapin, Charles R. Chapin. Howard Creaby, F Z. E lenwo**<L Henry M. Field. Jess*? F. Fort****-Charles Gardiner, ll. L. (ira rid Ii nard, Chari*** K Obi t, A VV. Halsey, A VV Kershaw. It D. liar* lau. T. 8. Hastings, E VV’. Hitchcx’k, Georg** nadley, Henry Kendall, J. It. Kerr. 8 Iaw, D. L. Ta»reii*. l>r. Mc('rack**n, It. H v|«*Crady, J. H. Mcllvane, G. J Mingeus, G L MeNotL George Nix<in. John It Paxton, Charles ll. Parkhurst VV VV Pac**, G. 8 Payson, Vin ent Pisek, G I* Premiss. Hii^li Prftchar I, h. B. Rossiter, A- G Bol 1 IT-on, F. N Kutaw John A. Saxton, George L Sheaivr, Wilton .VI Smith. John .VI Stevenson. C. ll. Tyndall, Henry Van Dyke, I>r. George Vincent, anti thirty-Ave el iers connected with 'he various church*-*—total 9'i Nay*—8. I). Alexander. T. Atkinson. G. W. F. Birch. John M Bueha** nan. W F. Carr, Charles I. Collins, E M poems, J din B. D« vins, F. \’. I> (Jarrison, J >hu Halt, A. P. L. Jewett, J. J. I Ain ;s», H. G Miller, J C. Nightengale. R. F Sample, fir Stitt*, J T. Wild*, J Vt. Worrail, U.ivid G Wiley, lx*v| Parsons, VV**ndall Ihime. John 8. Rimsey, Chai lea Kobiusou and eighteen elder* —total 43. Rev. Charles Robinson gave notice that he and others would protest against the action of the Presbytery in passing the report. Adjournment was then token until to-day. THREE MEN KILLED. A Freight Train Completely Wrecked. Caused by a liroken (fridge. Peoria, 111., Feb. 4.—A freight train on the Ohio, Indiana and W**sb*rn railroad, composed of twenty loaded L*x cars a cals****, left here for tile east at 7 o'clock Inst night and liefore it had gotten out of the city it was completely wrecked and three limiest. The track crosses th*? Illinois river at the lower end of th*? town. Tile engine had hardly started on the bridge w hen the first sj>an gave way in such a manner as to form an inclined plane into the river. The engine jammed with terrific force against th** first stone (der. The first freight car plow ed over the tender ami into the cab, completely wrecking it Then nine other cars pi!**! up on hip of each other. Iii the engine were Engineer Neville, Fireman O’Brien and Head Brakeman Ia*wLs, all of Urbana, 111. Neither (>’Brian or Lewis have lieen aren since, but Lith are known to lie dead in the wreck. Neville's feet were caught in the engine ami only his bend was out (j^ <^ water. I)os-pernte effort* were made To monte him, but after two hour*' work the wreck to(i)»led over into the river, drowning him. It will l»* at least twenty-four hfuire before the wre>‘k **an he cleared away an*! the lnDlira of the unfortunate men recovered. It is estimated that tlu; ffnaiH-i.-iI loss will lie aLiut f:X),(kN). To sell the League Ground*. New York, Feb. 4.—An afternoon jmper say* that Mr. James J. (Vlogan, the ow lier of Hie New York brigue basella]] grounds, will shortly lease the grounds bi the New York and New England Railroad com]univ for a term of ninety-nine years. Mr. C*D>gan, it is said, has made an offer to Mr. Day, president of the New York club, of $130,000 indemnity for the ex]D»nse incurred in fitting up the grounds. Mr Day saki he did not nee how the New York league el db could be forced to vacate their present grounds, a- the lease cover* one im ire year. The import ance of this act of Mr. Coogan is magnified bv the fa*-t that the Players' league club, ha\ ing ground* just mirth of the affected (dot, will lie left in untrammeled (DisHession, while th * old leaguers must look elsewhere. Far ,Murdering Hi* Father. Greenfield, Mass., Feb. 4.—The trial of Lincoln J. Randall for Hie murder of hi* father at Montague Plain. Nov, JJU, IHS?, when Lincoln was «mly IS years old, was begun yesterday. Mr. Randall was shot through a window of his house by some unknown }s*r-ann, and suspicion fell upon the boy. After a jury had liven obtained court adjourned until to-day Farrow in Brooklyn. Brgoklyn, Feb. 4 —There is a general feeling of sorrow in Brooklyn for the «*alam-ity that has tiefallcn Secretary Tracy5* family, who have hosts of friends here. The Liard of aldermen adopted resolutions of sympathy with the secretary. NO. I. MR. PARNELL'S TRIUMPH. THE TIMES HAD NO ALTERNATIVE IN THE MATTER. It Ha* Lost Circulation, Prestige and Cash In It* Fight Against th* Irish Loader-—Th* Latlor Roeoiv** the Con-gratal*tion* af Many Distinguished Person*—Tho Illness of Salisbury. London, Feb. 4 —The rare treat which the crowd of sensation lover* expected to have served up bi them yesterday morning in the shape of extended proceedings in the cane iff Mr. Parnell against The Time* for libel wa* of Abort duration and of a character wholly unexpected. The disposition of the case occupied just two minutes, I Hit it required a* many hour* for some of the spectators to realize the Gill import of the surrender *if The Tunes bi the inevitable. Indeed the position of that (sifter ha* lien one iff gradual surrender ever since the opening proceeding* of the Parnell iqiecial commission. It has surrendered one a fie ^.another of it* point* of vantage; it has surrendered a eottthterable portion of its circulation; it haw lost. a vast deal • if its prestige; it has (Mrted w itll mu*‘Ii of its ready rash, and ite aggressive spirit has berat vihibly crushed. Mr. Bans*UL, who was iii court, was the recipient of ninny congratulations upon his easy victory. Among those who congratu-lated the Irisli loader was Mr. Phuioas T. Barnum, the veteran American showiuan, who was present as (arty to a earns* iii tile same court. Mr. Banniiu was intrtHlu.ssl to Mr. Parnell aud the two conversed pleasantly for some minuton. blXD HALIMI)L'RY S ILLNEHK. Mr. Henry Smith the government leader in the house of common , »ul Mr. Arthur J. Balfour, chief secretary for lreiaiMt.aie visiting Ism! Salihbury at Hatfield house Friend* of the premier deny tliat he is ill, but it is (swot iv cly known that he has lie**n ailing for -.oui** time (inst and is greatly in need of r**st A cabinet council will Im held bi-morrow, the chief business of which will lie the framing of the queen’* sfiee**h, to lie deli Vero* I at tho opening <ff (lorliatnrait. BOILER MAKERS ON HTRIKK. Tile L»iler makers of Glasgow have gone (Nit OU strike for an advance iii wages and 2,OGG of ti iran are already arrayed against their employers, while others are pnqmnng bi join them. Mix Langtry's residence has liet*u bmieged by friends ani) a*liuir<>rs aud numliers of b*h*grnms have Iran received inijuiring as to her condition. It is rejiorbsl that she is liettcr. The Times’ Fxeitse. London, Feb. 4.—The Time* says in reference to the settlement out of court of the action brought against the |iajs?r by Mr, Parnell that after the withdrawal of the allegri Parnell letters The Times clearly had no legal defense, and therefore no alternative hut to come bi terms or abide by the verdict of a jury. The result, however, dis** not affect th** larger question, aud it is moat dcsir able that th** rep* n’t of the sparta I commission, when it shall Is* presented to |xirliaiii'‘iit, Is* |dac**d in the hands of th** public w itll the least |Nw«i bl# delay. It may W safely Maid that our new ami elegant stork of Embroideries was never excelled in Dunkirk. \\> have them all ready, and not a piece remains/rom our former stocks. * This gives you the best advantage offered you anywhere in this all important line of tine and sensible designs and choicest patterns of Embroideries ami Inserting^ Allovers and hemstitched, with neat tucking combined, iii all making a most desirable selec tion. Fine Ii a CBS THE BALLOT BOX CASE. The Hearing* K*«iiinrd H*>for»> th* ('antal it t** at W»*li I tiglon. Washington, Feb. 4. —Tho select «*orn-mittra? of the bouse to invcHtigate what is known a*, the Ohio tiallot box forgery, i*e-sumed it.** Ileal mg yesterday after a recess of two weeks. Gen. Grosvenor made a state ment iii which he said that a great deal of unnecessary ami unjust criticism ha*l L*eu publislie*! coiKvriiing the*,ommitb*** ain! himself. The Commercia] Gazette, wb< ss? owner was one of the princi|sil (lersoiiM in tin? investigation, had published severe criticisms on the isiniinitt.ee, and hiul charged that Gen. Grosvenor was derelict iii his fluty in not cross-examining certain witm*****. “I hope you don’t think I had anvilling bi •lo with it, General?” asked Governor For-ftker. “Nothing at all," was the reply. “You’re a lawyer, governor.” Gen. Grosvenor said he desired bi bring forward a nu miler of witneeNcs in order to bring out the facts iii something like logical order. Governor Foraker stated that he had mad** every endeavor bi get at the truth. Gen. Grosvenor said lie was not a (irosecmt-ing attorney. He was simply defending his clients. His client* were Lung constantly confronted by the assertion that they were concerned iii some other hallot-Lix contract. He knew nothing of such a contract. Re|e reeeiitative Butterworth appeared liefore Hie committee aud stabs! that s(s*nkiug for all the gentlemen whose na rues a|)|**ar**d oil the forge*! document, he *leui*xl tile statements being constantly printed tliat these gentlemen were not desirous of having a full aud complete investigation. Representative Justice Whiting of Michigan, whose name ap(ieared on Hie forged lial-lot-box contract, was sworn and trail fie* I that th** signature ha*! not lieen placed on the (oilier by him. Mr. Whiting saki Mr. Walters, who had lieen employed by him, and w ho secured the autograph of members *»f congress for Wood, had no wrong connection with Hie latter'!* doings. The witn**** had no kuowi-wdge of any tiallot I xix contract. Powell Crowley *ff Cinciiumti. a former partner of Repreaentative Butter**orth, was the next witness. He said that he had never had in his possession any paper connected with a ballot L»X- He denied all knew ledge of any hallot-Lix contract. Th** next witness was Governor (‘ampliell. He was shown the forgral I«Hot-Ltx contra*!. and stated that lie had never seen it liefore. He had never signet I ins name like the signature on the |m(ier. Governor Carniibell denied any knowledge of any liallot Luz contract. He ha*) introduced the ballot-box lull as a fax or to T. C. t'aiiipheil. The witliew* b»l*l all he knew of tile liallot Lm matter. Some three yean ago be had aeon a patent liallot box in the ort bv of T. C. Ceuipbell Tile liox was mauipulabsi by R. G. Woo*). Sometime after Mr. Canipliell hatl brought one of these Lixes to Washington bi exhibit to the congressional (.-ommittee on elections It was at this time that tile witness agreed to introduce the hill. His attent ion was first brought to his connection with the t«llot L.x matter by the jmbliration in The (Jotnnierciai Gazette FOH PARTY USU. Shoulder lengths of fine silk Jersey (Mitts, choice iii tints. Undressed Mousquc-tuirc Kid Gloves, in black, drat), tans, browns and grays. All sizes, with newest fancy stitched backs,neat and stylish. The pricks are only 4J.r)c and $1.20 pel pair. 'Die latter equal to eight buttons. A filii assortment of the Celebrated P. Centenier! Kid Gloves in all the desirable shades can bt* found among our big line. Beautiful fancy Kuching. Ladies’ fine Corsets. The C. P. Corset for fine wear is the favorite eorset. 'Hie handsomest Face Veiling; the newest and most stylish iii the market can be found here. MadonnaCotfcou and Barbour’s genuine Irish Flax Thread for lace work. Ladies’ fine Hosiery ami Handkerchiefs. ERIE STORE. BARGAINS IN CUSTOM CLOTHING. SLAK WOESTE!) HEO SUITS! $25 REGULAR PRICE $30. BUSINESS SUITS! $18 AND UPWARD. OVERCOATS I AT 20 PER CENT, RCOUCTtON, TROUSERS! HEAVYWEIGHT. $3.75 and UPWARD. Thine price* y<nxl until Feh'p. IAU E. A. SALYER, !»2« ( F.NTKAL AVF*I F.. Th* Franco-German Alliance. Berlin, Fab. 4.—The North German Gazette, commenting on the pamphlet of Oil. Sbiffel on the Franco-/hermanalliatire. which that writer assumes might lie purchased by the cession back to France of the raptured provinces of Alsace and I»rrain«, ridicules the suggestion. Germany* relation* with Austria after Sadowa, The Zritung nay*, were vastly different from ber relation* with France after Sedan. Forbearance with France, It declare*, is useless. Germany continue* to be expoaed to the reckless attacks of her Gallic neighbors, lait probably corning centuries will bring a remedy iii the posse* non by Germany of military force sufficient . to glia ran Ut* the safety of the country and j protection to the people. LADIES! lf you want an (may and comfort-able alloo, with a heavy sole. one that will keep your feet dry aud warm, get a pair of D. Armstrong A Co's Hand Welt, common sense shoes. -They will please you SULLIVAN & SON, 2 13 Centre Street, For Finest Wall Paper call atlIk L TV <V dm* ;

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