Wellsville Allegany County Reporter, October 17, 1902

Wellsville Allegany County Reporter

October 17, 1902

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Friday, October 17, 1902

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Tuesday, October 14, 1902

Next edition: Tuesday, October 21, 1902

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Wellsville Allegany County ReporterAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Wellsville Allegany County Reporter

Location: Wellsville, New York

Pages available: 20,981

Years available: 1881 - 1920

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Wellsville Allegany County Reporter, October 17, 1902

All text in the Wellsville Allegany County Reporter October 17, 1902, Page 1.

Wellsville Allegany County Reporter (Newspaper) - October 17, 1902, Wellsville, New York ^ » !. ^ * t • i ' ^, lesiti ^itif-WeeMy, Twá^m MÛ Fridaya. ^tfeem Fáügee, 112 Coli^^ By^ W^k, Volume 61* NtmtberSS.FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17,1902. STRIKESËmED. Operatori and Miners Have Reached Common Ground. mifing will be besumed. President Hea Named Six Penrana as Arbitration OoinmisBioD. Gduntcr Propesition t© the Operators* Offer Was Presented to the President by IVIr. Mitcheit President Again Communicated With Operatora and a Conference Was Held at the White House Between Representatives of IVIorgan and Carroll O. Wright and Mr. Sargent—An Agreement Reached -» IVIr. Mitchell Has Called a Meeting of the Executive Committee and the Strike Will Be Called Off and Mining Resumed. Washington, Oct. 16.—The following ofilcial statement announcing the close of the strike was issued at the White House at 2:20 a. m.: , Alter a conference with-Mr. Mitchell and some further conference with representatives of the coal operators the president has appointed the members of the commission to inquire into, con-Blder and pass upon all questions at Issue between the operators and miners In tihe anthracite coal fields: Brigadier General John M. Wilson, U. S. A., retired, late chief of engineers U. S. A,, Washington, D. G., as an officer of the engineer corps of either the military or naval service of the United States. E. W. Parker, Washington, D. C., as an expert mining engineer. Mr. Parker Is chief statistician of the coal division of the United States geological and that tft« strltc« waa «racticallr * ^^ with Mr. Sargent, witli wboitt he ]h»» held a long time, frlendilhlp, Mr. It ivas learned that the chief feature {^»i^sent until recent]^ having , beea «f the agreement was the adoption oi a sixth member to the arbitration commission,. the surmise following as a'' mattey of r urse that the aidditiooal member would be more particularly a representative of labor. It said at the same time that now aa agreement had been arrived at the president would insist on an immediate resumption of work at tie mines and that he had reason to expect his advice would be followed promptly. Messrs. Bacon aaid Perkins, partners in Mr. J. PierponitMorgan's banking firm, were present at -the final conference as the represexrtatlves of the operators. Wheii the gathering broke up all present were in high good humor and there was a general exchange of congratulations. COUNTER PROPOSITION. Hresident of the Brotherhood of Laco-tnotive Firemen. GomiMssioiier Sar-geM has been an important factor In the eifoits made by President Eoose-velt to effect a settlement of the.controversy between the miners and the operators and therefore was in position to talk frankly with Mri Mitchell. for]hr)utated Counter proposition. It is believed that at the condlasion ci this conference, Mr. Mitchell had formulated a statement asking a counter proposition to that made^ by the operators. Later he .presented tWs to the president going directly from Mr. Sargent's ofSce to the White House at 3 o'clock fòt that purpose. While no authorized statement of the counter proposition could be' obtained it can be stated on excellent authority that Mr. Mitchell, In criU CAiutoi.i, D. wninnT. Burvey aud editor of the Engineering and Mining .journal of New York. Hon. George Gray, Wilmington, Del., OS a judy:? ol a United Stales court. E. E. C.urk, Ce iar Rapids, La., grand chief of the Order of Railway Ck>nduc-tors, as a suciologist, the president as-Biiming that for the purpose of such a commissian the term sociologist means a man who has thought and studied deeply on social questions and has practically applitMl his knowledge. Thomas H. Walkins, Sci-ajiton, Pa., as a m;m pa-ai-Xlcally acquainted with the minln?; and selling of coal. Bishop John L. Spaulcliug of Peoria, 111. The pro.sident has added Bishop Bpauldin^i's name to the commission. Hon Carroll f") Wrijiht has been appoint.r(HMfi,'r (it" ihf commiHsion. Pr. -,:i]. !,t '1 has f»i!r>d a meot- ins cf t'.i, !i!,;\(> (•(uiin.ni'c and the stri':«' i,v:l! ¡n. ca'iU^i i;- :in ! mininii ■"f-"u:: ; ■ 1 ' 1A-;, f i-.iiays M '¡nil 'i-s •])(' commis- Drawn Up by Mr. Mitche I and Pre sented to the'President. WashiUfetvn, Oct. 16.—The anthra cite coal strike Is not yet practically &et4:]ed, but some progress has be^ii made, aafid while there remain certain obstacles to be removed these, in the language of Secretary Root, it is be ileved tan be removed and a termination of the strike finally secured. The principal of these obstacles is the com-position, of the proposed commission to arl)itrato the differences between the minors and operators. Mr. Mitchell indicated formally to President Roosevelt that the Mine Workers' union dissents from the^ re striction placed by the operators on the choice of the proposed arbitration ,trib^al and de..;ires the president to have an absolutely free hand in the selection of members of the commission to be-<sharged with an adjustment of futu;j?e: relations between the employers,.and employed. He iaid'special stress In stating hiss objections on the proposition that one of the commission should be a judge from the Eastern district of Pennsylvania. He was verj- insiistent in some of his objections which he voiced in what might be termed a counter proposition to that of the operators. After the president and the head of the miners' union had exchanged views freely and gone over this counter proposition of Mr. Mitchell's a call was sent out by President Mitchell for a joint meetinii today of the executive boards of the Mine Workers' union for the three anthracite districts of Pennsylvania. At this meeting it is believed an agreemont will he reached on a statement to bo officially promulgated by j the miners' union in response to the I proposition from the ope)'ators. Effort to Reconcile Differences. ' President Rcxjsevelt, having ascer-] tained liio views of Air. .Viitchell, at j once caumuinicated with the operaxoii aud luuiaied eflorts to rix'uncile the differenced developed and to have the operaturs make some further conces-tiious, liib aim being to reach a ooni mon accord between miners and operator» whcM'cby the labor dispute may by finally sl'tiled and niiuing of coal resumed. At the conclusion of th(> conifrencc Mr. Mitchell .said that he nad no iv.-iorniaiiim winch he could give to th'. publi<_'. It wa.s aunvHiucod, iike^vis:.'. ai the temporary White IIuuliO, that no ohiciai staioment o! the conferpncsri would bo maie at this time. that WR8 the least of hls^trotiWeB, Ife^tiiiciUtti^;;^ ipike'àpy'-iwu^^ ipaftlng tiie càiiterçnc^^ chell. EXECUTIVE BOARD ME£T. : Delegate Convention Will Pass Upon Ciillins Off Strike. Wiiktes-Barre; Pa,, Oct; dent Mitchell ai^ved hero fio^^,^^ Ington at 1:35 tihis morning. ■ ; î^a ^ letins of the oùtcome ol the Wâ^feig»^ iwi i^fereœce thW the strike was settled were read to, him. He was imtae-diately congratulàted, hut he said: "Your coogi'atulations should he withheld utitil wê see who the sixth representative on the commission îô. I understood before I left Washington that Uiére wcmld lié a sixth man and that he wirnM i:epr^nt labor. The whole matter wjli hé placed before the Joint meeting of the three executive Sèi-oTWÏTô^^ ^^ of tha^thracite-reiaou.^ their. tors, took exception to the «disparagement of the minets' union and to the limitation of the time in whlchi under tiie prised a^eement, there is tobe no strike. His particular ohjectioaij however, was to the insistence of the Siln© owners that they should bo permitted to designite thö. classeä from which the arbitrators should be drawn by the president. It is understood tiiat he took a firm eland against this proposition, saying he wa.i satisfied the miners Would nol submit to any arbitration which would not be arbitration in fact as well as in name. He urged that this would not be the case if one side to the controversy were afforded the advantage of naming' the classes from which the arbitrators were to be appointed, He expressed hin^self as being as anxious as evei ■arbitration, but planted himsell '■¡y on the proposition that the -.dent should be allowed to name the arbitrators without any restric-tions or limitations made either by the aniners or by the mine owiers. It % understood also that the word-hig of the mine operators' proposition omitting any reference to the miners' union, does not meet Mr. Mitchell's approval. He desiroe. if possible, to obtain some formal recognition of the union, although that Is a technicality which he may waive subsequently, as by an agreement to arbitrate the controversy the miners will get a general recognition of their organization. Mr. -Mitchell also expres,sly opposed the restriction made in the operators' proposition limiting the selection of a federal ju.ige as crae of the arbitrators to a paTticuIa,r Jur-isdictfon. It was state;: on excellent authority, although net the president or Mr. Mitchell, that President Roosevelt agreed to present Mr. Mitcheir.s contention to the operator?!. It is belipved that this-will be t.hp n^xt sti>p taken. Mr. Mitchell assured the president of his anxiety to end the strike, but said tliat the miners we:re firm in their po-j sition and that he could not afford to i sanction any impevs^tion that would ; .saxiriflce their interosts at this time, i He was willins;, however, to overlook i minor objections and indicated his intention to demand only an arbitration I board which should bo self^cted fairly i (With respect equally to ihc interests j of both parties t o thp cdiit r<)\ crsv While the l(K3iiiis' aiüon.i: those who ; are familiar with tlie position taken by Mr. Mitchell is not rich in optimism, ' it Is believed generally that the dif-When the last conference had been i f^rences existing between the minersMR. mm NOItFIED.Spftpch of NoHfrattbn Made by Mr. Siönchfield. meeting in the momlng. I will wai,t up to see the full Btatemeivt issued by Mr. Gortelyou." In reply to the questiofa if he would comply with the president's request that coal mining be resumed Immediately he said he would, make a more definite answer when he Icnew more about the matter. After his Interview, with the report ers at the hotel lobby Mr. Mitchell went to his office on the second floor, where he was closeted with Mr. Wilson. While there a press representative again went to him for further eu-lightment on the situation regarding immediate resumption and he mode the positive statement that a delegate convention must first pass upon the question of calling off the strike. From the time of the calling of the convention to Its adjournment is only a matter of three or four days. There is hardly any doubt that a convention will Stand by any agree ment he has male to President Roose velt. CHARLES N. BULGER t>RE3ENT. Mr. Coler Says He Stand» Upon . the Platform, But Thinks State Regulations of Coal Mines Is Preferable to Federal Ownership—Position on the Canals.' • New York, Oct? IC.—Bird S. Coler last night was notified officially of his nomlnaticm by the Democratic state convention for governor of New York. The ceremony took place at '<ivitti Democrats of prominence from various parts of the state. Former United States Senator David B. Hin, John B. Stanchileld and Robert B. Dowling, president of the Tilden club, aceumiiaiilBd Mr. Colcr to the club. Later Charles N. Bulger, the Democratic nominee for lieutenant governor, joined the party. The speech of notliication was made by Mr. Stanchfield, who said among other things: "Eight years of Republican supremacy has brought us to the present condition or popular discontent, unequillled in the history of the Republic." Mr. Stanchfield proceeded to eulogize Mr. Coler for the ability he had shown as comptroller of New York City, and declared that his rec-'ord In that office was a guaranty that if he becomes governor that office will be administered honestly, capably and for the benefit of the people. After formally accepting the nomination, Mr. Coler said In part: Stands on Platform. "The platform adopted by the Democratic convention at Saratoga has had my careful consideration and I stand son and' the Gr&A Lakes. D^lar in providing this has already caused a serious loss to the trade of the state, and the «tates competing with New York for the commercial primacy must inevitably gain In trade until this Impaired. There are today a handled villages and towns alosig the Hudsoti and through the etata la a condition approaching pnKftiatton. 1%« towns wjnild at dnce be revitalized If the ports the Great Lakes were made as fully tributary to our general trade as they ahould be."__ MOLINEUX TRIAL. Six Jurors Obtained at End of First Day's Sesalon. New York, Oct. 16.~The second trial, of Roland B. Molineux. charged with the murder of Mrs. Catherine J. Adams, was begun in the criminal bi^ch of the supreme court before Justice J. S. Lambert of Fredonia, N. -Y,---------------:-----meom imumtM He'p From Germany. Berlin. Oct. 16.—The central committee of the German Coal Miners' a.s sociations has sent ?1.2.'>0 to the American striking coal miners anJ has b ,jp0jj it. i have long been persuaded sued directions to the members, of the that a decided gain for the cause of associations not to work extra time go^j^ government would be accom-with the object of increasing the sup-1 piished if the American people could ply of coal for export, adding: "As out comrades know, the American miner.« have already been engaged for five months in a mighty struggle with gigantic united capital and last week oui brothers in Prance also struck." After reciting the I'^rench miners' demands the CJerman committee's or der continues: "If our Frejicb brethren get their just deman'.ls that means pi tv gress for us. The German government will no longer be able to say that otlier oounrries are doing le.ss for labor that Germany. A victory of the American miners wlil oh'o he an important snccos.s for us and for the International miners' cause." concluded, Mr. M.itche l left the Whi'c House and after a brief conference with President Samuel Gompers of the American ^^^ltM-ation of Labor and some local labor leaders, departed for Wilkes-Barrc Mr. Mitrhcll's visit to Washington was by invitation of President Roosevelt, who ai-kc.i the miners' president to ci>mo to W a.-ihington in order that they n'licht li'?'uss the torrns nf t ■ prcpu.sJtiMn i^iibniitted to the presiiicnt and operators will be re.solved finally. It is said that while it may take a few days to bring them to^ttther the belief is universal that the negotiations now pending will terminate the strike. The events of the day leading up to the present .situation were entirely devoid of sensations or of dramatic incidents. Comparatively few people loiew of the comiug of President Mitchell. and as he is not known generally in W'a.-ihin.etun his appearance attract- Tnv tlieir conference with yestftrdHv and in later ni.ulit. Mr. .^argent of!l-nted the mine union and Mi: ' thp pr.'.-filPPtlu^., Pially lea(if>r. 'i'he first simi of a break-up of the conference was at 12:55 when Secre- «nee room and announced that an official statement of the situation would be made pill;lie rioon. ■ ' Shortly after "I......otTork S-errftary Root came our l:nia:h;n£i an 1 happ.\' and sprea,; thi- - ¡.id 'i'l'.im.-i that a eom-^r, :.!!,! a-', ^.pj, ■ . -i th>' and n,;nTH ha ' !.••.■ ■ ' lust Mntidnr nipht by the anthracite ' ed little atleation. He came by incita-' tion of the presiient. He arrived on the Pennsylvania railroad at 11:27 o'clo-ck. He wa.iuotaccompanied by the district mine presidents, as he was on the trip of October 3, hJs only traveling companion being a newspaper correspondent who accompanied him from Wilkes-Barre. Mr. Mltcheir.s second conference with President Roosevelt lasted just 35 minutes. He was ushered into the upres.' coal railroad pri-,-,. anils. While all the persons having knowledge of the (letai.s of the conferences are extremely reticent, enough is known to justify the statement thit while a settlement of the .'•»trike wa^^ not reache*! the conference:} were n(jt barren of tangible results. The di-:;-cu'5sion of the sifuaticm was entirely amicable .Mr. Mitchell was in a conciliatory mood an 1 the president wa.-; zeaiuns in his e-fFtwfS:-- At the fir.-t (-t)nference. whi(-h la.^t the White House at'3:45. He boarded ed from lli-^ft a. m. until 12:55 p m. a Pennsylvania avenue car and went the president and Mr Mit'h. ll di-: . directly to the office of' President cusscd fully the proposition made by i Gompers of the Federation of Labor, the operators ft>r an arbitration i-om | There he. mot Mr. Gompers and Mr. mlssaon. In a genera' way the miners' i James Dunc^h. vice pres.1dent of the president Indicated c#>rtain objections • Federation of L^^i)^ ii»ilia^i&tfe«'^^ ^"eif mnsiilti^Tcm' opeiators. but it is underst(X>d <'id not i necessarily was brief, as Mr. Mitchell at that time present his objections !n | desired to leave on (he first train for a formal statement. | Wilkes-Barre. Mr. Gompers and Mr. At the -ul . Mitchell to ference .Mr. Mitchell walked over U ' l'ho rao^t approved forms of blanK» 'or od or ¡;afl leases are for an le at thi» office. .«50 eenta n do^Pii by mill, pout TVIK REPORTPR Wpiii.vin.' v \ the trea.-iiiv department, where fo-two houri- he remained clo-seted with Frank 1' Sart;ent, commissioner of ini mfgratiou. in the latter's otflce. Hui ing that tune .Mr. Mitchell communicated by long d'istance telephone with persons in New York and in Wilkes-Barre. It is understood that at that time he called a raeetiug of the district mine presidents to be held in Wilkes-Barre today. ile discussed fully the strike situa- bis t rain. the ' th rive vratklhg' cT636 ' tti-gether and chattin« «-arnestly. Shortly after Mr Mitchell left the Whit" House, Secretary Root arrived and 5>x)n afte?">.vard the president and secretary left on an extended drive. As the presideint pas^fd throue>i the hall of the White Hou-^e t<' the carnage he used one crutch to assist him in walking. To a group of newspapermen he remarked. cheeHly. that he hoped In a day or two to be able to discard the crutch. Referring lo his injured leg he said PITTSFIELD INQUEST. i Special Justice Four.d That 'vlotorman and Conductor Lo-itriouicd to Craig s Deatli. Pit,l;-;lie.d, f^''. ■ ihe re port m tne Craig iui!ue:>t Ah neither ihj conductor ii; . li.e inotor-niau testiiieJ at the infitie..; special jusiJce was unable to s.n.;.:, il any, influence the wishes ol tii,^ ;i.i.-isengei'i that the car be run iuiiv-i' ;.ian it ordinarily did liad upon ti!;'i:- cuiiduct. The evulen't' of the majority of the people standing by the s;de of the road was that it was runn much faster than usual, but passeii;;:'ra5 ou the cai thought it was not, as ti'e cars alwa.. run last at the pohit uhci.:' the acci dent occurred. The motorman rang ihe ."cng c\ui tinuaJiy until the colii-sion. Tiie justice was unable to find w'. Mher or not the power was on when > ; ar stru^'k the carriage. When the ar was .l-'i' feet behind the carria.;e Governor Crane aro.se and moT:Gr.p;l to stop. Two of the mounted guards -lid the same t^ing at the same time. As th? 'govern<it motioned the driver turned the horses on the tra^k The speed of the car slackened in a .-'.i'ght degree as the brakes were app'ied. There is no evidence that the current wa.^ reversed. The car ■.va,s br /iir^-ht to a standstill 45 feot bi ond the point of collision. It was g. .iroJ to a speed of 14% miles an hour on a ley.-l with full be brought to keep more steadily in mind the distinction separating national from state and state from municipal concerns. If I am elected governor, I shall endeavor to observe the logical import of these distinctions. No city in the state of New York in the event of my election «-111 have any cause to complain that its power to manage its own affairs has been curtailed at Albany. "There are, however, important questions wherein national and state elements are so closely related that frankness compels me to refei- to , them at this time. The unfortunate I industrial conflict between the anthra-j cite mine ( -lerators and the mine i workers wa:- n't. of course. Intention-' ally created by the Republican party. I Its causes, however, are directly altri-! butable to R . publican policies, and no I clearer admission of the resrxmsibili-tles felt by the leiSilers of th.at party ; for the iinfi-rtunate conditions which j have prevailed in Pennsylvania could i be made than that furnished bv the j frantic and belated efforts of the Re-' publican governors and senators of the I states of Ne w York and Pounsylvania j to avert the conse<iuences of their party's folly." I "Republican legislatioai has been de-I fended by its spon-sors sole'y by the ! argument that the prosperity of the ! moment was .-ufTleie-nt compen<^ation : to the p.'^ople for any legislative out-j rage endured at the hand?; of t_he Re-; publican party When that party per-' sisted in the contention that all ; diistrial and ecimme-rcial prosperity must be crpd'ted to Its wise adminis-i tration of national afiairs it wa.s sowing the seed of its own undoing. It mui-^J. now reap the harvest. "In many spheres of Industry the tariff has made competition impos.si-ble, render(Ml gr^i'at combinations of capital easy, caused extravagant increases in the prices of the necessaries of life and reduced labor to a state borderinii on serfdom. For these evils traceable directly to the Republican policy of public taxation for private benefit, the remedy is simple and obvious. The tariff must be removed The proceedings were marked by the linusual rapidity with which Jurors were obtained, els talesmen having been accepted and sworn before the court adjourned. With the former trial it t«)k 12 days to get the first Juror. One of the jurors accepted, Edward Jm Young, belongs to the Now York A.„C., of which Molineux was a member at the time of his arrest. One oi Mollneux's counsel, Bartow S. Weekes, is still a member and is slightly acquainted with Mr. Young. Immediately after the prisoner had been brought into court. General Mol-ineu;x entered and seated himself by the side of his son. The prisoner was represented byj former Governor Black, foj-mer District Attorney W. M. K. Olccdt.BartowS. Weekes and George Gordon Battle. Molineux's bearing at the beginning of his .«econd trial waa far different than that at the first. He has lost flesh and looks positively wan, and there was no mkstaking the seriousness in his face, Crowds throneed the corridors of the court eager to catch a gliiiipse of the principals in the sensational case. Neither Harry Cornish nor Mollneux'.s wife nor mother was present. After Mr. Weelces had filed a protest against the special panel of Jurors, on the ground of unconstitu- ^ tioinallty of the law providing for it and had entered an exception to Jus-; tice Lambert's adverse ruling, the ex-' amination of talesmen proceeded rap-' Idly. These jurors were accepted: Edward L. Young, clathler; Frank B. Gould,! a music puf<!isher; John Catoir. president of a silk company: Edward H.! Lorolen. secretary of the stationers', board of trri le: .Tchn fTrnite. auoe-rin-' tendent <if a c;i|-,,ly taciorv: CMiarles M OTynror ne;-;'or m electrical sup-; nlle.s. /POWDERábsoíuttíyPam Big Battle In Ventiuela. Willemstad, Island of Curacao, Oct IG.—News has' reache'J here that the battle m ir i.a VitHJiia, Veuezuela, between t.ie fcji'ps of President Castro anu the V'eni'7.r.elan revolutionists which began :M.^pday morning has so far been without definite result. Only a -portion of the revolutionist force was engaged. The government has lost 247 men and th^ rebels 310. The government cannct obtain relnforcementi from Catacas as the German railroad, from there in Valencia is in the hands of the enemy. The fighting was resumed Tuesday. Will Not Join In Request. Ballstcn, X. Y., Oct. IC.—Sheriff Ca^ penter of Saratoga county announced that he would not join In any re« quest for the withdrawal of the troopt now" on duty in the county until the strike is ended. Withdrawal of Licenses. Paris, Oct. 16.—Official notlflxiatioB of the withdrawal by the Jockey cluh of the licenses in France of Milton Henry and J. Reifl, American Jockeys, is published. _ MARKET REPORT. load. Craig's body was found .-ii-'ht or ten feet in the rear ijf the car when it came to a stop. Driver Pralt lay uncon-üeloüB 15 feet from the cai. ■ Craig never knew wliat happened. 'fíiias that tne^ c^^^ to' at tain a dangerous speed, the fender was not properly locked in position but that if it had been it would not in all probability have prevented the '■death. act of Motorman Madden and Conductor Kelley contributed to the death ol Craig. Kelley and Madden were arrested on the day of the accident on the charge of manslaughter and they arc now under bail for trial Nov. 1, Appellate Division Calendar. Rochester. Oct. 16.—Appellate court calendar for Thursday; Nos. 155, 171, l-Si. 175. 17(;. 156. 177. 180. 181. from every article in the production and sale of \vhich*a monopoly has been established State Control Preferable. 'in respect to the suggestion in tho Democratic platform that federal own- may be found nf-cessary in the pubac Interest I must be entirely frank. My view of all such questions is that before the government is ciilled on to assume the re.-;'(X)nslbilities of ownership .idie-JiftW.er Qf ra^julation should .first of all be honestly and thorcnighly tested. I furthermore b-^lieve that state reiju-lation and ('«nitroj of corporailon^ of its own creation should, whenever p<is-sib'.e, be pretfi-red to the concentration of su< h power in the hands of the f ed era 1 g o v e i-ri in e n t." On the qnrstion iif c-anal improvement Mr Pol said "The state of New York eai'.i!,!-! maintain its high commeiTia'i ;>o^i';i,n without a mo 1-erniz-d rrine!-; -i hi-twecn the Hud loii.L; run .-IS a iiusi->llo\vs a course niap-iiiid keeps increasing; Its ailvi-;iir,iug a.s the tiusi-ness di'uiaiids it until the maximum is rt-ai-hed. There is a ■tuaXlmnm Tor u small Ijusiness-beyond which it is not economy or pt)licy to go. — Brookline Chronicle. Our columns furni.sh the key to iii^tt.ssfu! advertising In i tils- ccíítrrtüRfi-iF ' • ■ " New York Provision Market. New York, Oct. 15. ' WHEAT — No. 2 red. [email protected]%c t o. b. afloat; No. 1 northern. Duluth, 82I,8C. CORN — No. 2 corn, 69f. o. b. añoat. ^ OATS — No. 2 oats. 34c; No. 3 white, No. 3 white, 36c. PORK—Mess, $18.25(0.18.75; family, $21.00. HAY—Shipping. 55®70c; good ta choice. 95(ri'§1.00. BUTTER—Creamery, extras, 24c; factor>-, imitation cream ery, western fancy, 19MjC. CHEESl^Fancy large white. 12c small while, 12%c. EX3GS—State and Pennsylvania 26c. FOTOTOES—New York, per 18(i lbs., 1.75. Buffalo Provision Market. Buiialo, Oct. 15. WHE.\T — No. 1 northern, 76%c; winter wheat. No. 2 red, 74V2C. CORN — No. 2 corn. 65%c f. o. b. afloat, No. 3 corn, i55c. OATS — No. 2 white, 36c; No. 3 white. 35c. FLOUR- Spring wheat, best oarent per bll , S4 0uS'4.25; low grades, 52.50fi 2.75. IBUTTEIl—Creamerv. v.-áipru tra tul>s 24c: state and Peansyl* vania > n-amery, '.13c: dairy, fail to good. CHEKSIi — Fancy full cream, 12V2C: good to choice. 11-14 @12c; common to fair, Si? lie. EGGS—State, fresh i«ancy, 25c. POTATOES—Per buhel, [email protected] East Buffalo uive Stock Market. iJATTLl£ —B-'st steers on sale, §7.25 ■íiT.íju: good to choice shipping steers ^tj.OOÍ! 75 ; ta;r to.,,good steers, $5.25 . iu.M t- tu smooiii lai heiiers, $4.7.Hi., :a..r to good heiiers, $4,00 ígA^Ui, buieher bulls, [email protected] SHEEP A.N'D LA.MBh — Spring lambs. lair if) good. $4.90(0)0.10; to fair. $1.50(y 4.SÍ0; good tc h.ip.dy wetiaerg, [email protected] ilTu.S .Mfxev; packws" grades, $'i.2S) (fi 7 medium hogs, [email protected]; choicf 240 lbs and upwards, $7.35® 7.40 euffalo Hay Market. X HAY- Nev%, por,toa-^;oos^e., 'f -i^ííí'í^r'Míte^' 6k hah:-, v'àr fòli] fî^'M^ ' i 16.50; No. 1 do. do, $13 50® 14.50; 2. do. do, [email protected] 00 Cotton, Cotton and \Moo\ .A'i Wool 17c t'} $2.00 a garment. R A. Wells & Son. ;