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Dunkirk Evening Observer (Newspaper) - January 24, 1890, Dunkirk, New York VOL. XIX DUNKIRK, N. Y., FRIDAY, JANUARY 24, 1890. NO. 142. HEP RESENT A TI VE BUSINESS HOUSES3 OF DUNKIRK. ANEW Kl UNO MAl'HINF for ruling ,11 kin.is of bunk!- D the latent audition to ll(, Me lanic*! Department of Dunkirk Printing 0*mp»n I ex ANDFlt’S Coal and Wwi Yard, ne A \ da ira! Avenue, opposite Nickel Plate A oi All grade* of Hard and Hoft Coal, w *41 Lumber, Shingle* and l*atb. Free ieliv^ borrespondeuoe for wLoleaale lot* H>IICited. a LPX. **. MANN, PracUcal Plumier, <ias A anti Steam Pitter. Special attention /ran u> ©annary Piuiubing. Estimates given l luiubiuK.i.a* Pitting Steam Heating and Hot Air 4 uruaoe*. *7 K. Third street. I! k. OIFFOKD, ISS and 325 Central Are. |> A rn«tic Photographer. Instantaneous i*hoU>gr«pha of Bable* a specialty. Sitter* 5©,<i not wait for sunshine except for Unities- __ Hook BIN DPK Y—Jam eh Ikvinu, Proprietor, Ne 16 it. Second street, near Buffalo street. DunMrk, N. Y. Magazine*, Mu-uf I'ainphlet*, eh ., bound in all style*. Order* prompt attended to. AU work guaranteed. ) CIU HK It'S CKIHKBKY HOUSK, I    Sos    Central    Avenue. Wholesale and re UU dealer in Imported and I>ome*tic China, Glassware, Ac. / i ti AH. ll. HARKIN, 221 Central Ave. Gen-eral Insurance, Life, Accident and Pi re IU-fore traveling insure vour lie in the old reliable “Travelers’.” Beal Estate Agent. Loans negotiated on property. C i ll ALT Aliy I1 A HOTEL, j    Bates, $1 per day. Liver? and Boarding Stable in connection. Victor Biller, SSS and 537 Lion street. j OTP BAKUEK SHOP I;    Cha*.    Nagle, Prop.. Linier Lake Shore National Bank, oorner tenter and Third streeu. A fine stock of foreign and Domestic Cigars. CONKLIN A NON, SSM Center street, “Practical horse-shoeis. Particular attention paid to interfering horses. Shoeing of road si I trotting horses a specialty. O’I) OKI KH EVENING OHSKKVLK. Largest Daily in the County. An unequalled advertising medium. I’NKIKK ENGINEERING COMPANY. Formerly sellew A Popple, snufacturers of Engines, Boilers, Pulleys, (ting Hangers, etc. Patterns, gorging*, ungs, aud Machine Work to order. I il MKIKK SHIRT CO., 20ft, ‘JUft and 207 lf Center street, Manufacturers of hie ‘Cromwell” and “Dunkirk” perfect - fliting Ureas Shirt*. On sale in all leading furnishing, clothing and dry goods houses in Dunkirk. DF. TOOMEY, ,    434    and 456 Lion street. Dealer in Flour, Peed, '■all. Bated Hay, Phosphates, etc. Established, 1877. I* KIE HOTEL anil Dining Saloon, Unioi Iii Depot. Easy access to all trains and bus mess house*. Best accommodation* for Com scrotal Travelers. John J. Murphy, Prop. V HLEKS A WL j    PT    and    PM K Third street. Pine Furniture, Cabinet Ware and Up-itslcriug. Picture Frames made to order. D. MATTESON A CO, SUI Central Ave., Leader* of Fashion and Gentlemen Outfitters J J ARELL STEAM HEATING CO.. Manufacturers of Steam Heating Apparatus. Sanitary Plumbing a S|*ecialty. J j OME STEAM LAUNDRY. ^ our specialties:    Fine    Shirts,    10c;    Collars, ic; Cuffs, 4c, and Laie Curtains. Free Delivery. A W. Cumming*. 2U7 Center street. J| Ii. OEHM. E. Third st., cor. of Buffalo Manufacturer and dealer in Fine Boots A Shoe*. Henry weiler’s new htore, las k Third st. Books. Stationery, Musical Instruments,Magazines,Daily aud W eekly Pawers, ami everylhirg pertaining to a first class book store. Schoo. Books a specialty. I OI* PRINTING of every description and at ♦I lowest living rate* by Dunkirk Printing Company, 8 aud IO E. Second St,. JH. VAN HL’KEN A NON, Fire Life, Accident anil General Insurance. Dealers in Beal Estate aud Loans. Particular attention paid ti* the care of property collecting rents Ac. 210 Center st., 2nd floor. M O* KOK’H PHARMACY, 300 Central Avenue Headquarters for Wall Palier Paints. Oils, Ac. ERMANN, I, J. AW Center street, lannfaoHirer aud denier in Harness, Saddles, dies, collars, Trunks,W hips, Buffalo Boites, rse Covers. Gloves.Mitleus aud Sleigh Bohea. I BLI MBING. T. W. Murray, 337 Lion street. A specialty made of Sanitary Plumbing, team aud Gas Fitting. Workmanship guar-ateed. 1> SCHOLTEN, “ ,    17 East Third street, iasliionsble Tailor. Gentlemen will And it to their advantage to cation me before pure baaing elsewhere. I) H. CAKY A CO., .    333    Lion    street. General Hardware,White LaacLOilsJPslaterM Supplies, Oil Cloths, Granite Ware. A special-ly;uf Slier w.n Williams Paint and Monroe range. Ii ULING, such as blank-book*, ledgers, and £ all kinds of blanks done at Dunkirk Printing Company, 8 and IO K. Second St. Rudolph MOLDENHAUER, Cor. Third and Buffalo St*., Dealer in Granite, Marble, Flagging and Building Stone. Call on me before buying your tioe-walk. ISLEY A CO.. 7 and ti East Front street Whisky, Wines, Brandies. General Liquor Store for Family Cee. OBERT M’KAY. Lion street, near the depot, carding, Sale, Foeti and Livery Stable. ding by the day or week on reasonable Reid, J. w„ IM Center street. Dealer in Musical Instruments and Sewing Machines. We make a specialty of Aret class makes of Pianos and Farrand A Votey Organa. SAM J. GIFFORD, 301 Central Ave. (Up stairs), General Insurance and Real Rut*ie Agent Fire, Life, Accident and Live Stock Insurance. Prompt attention git sn to baying and selling Beal Estate. rn c. jones, J •    75 E. Third et, oor. Deer. Excelsior Meat Market. Freeh, Salt and Smoked Meats, Lard, Sausages, Oysters and Poultry. R. PROFESSIONAL. T. ROLPH, M. D.,BALLOT REFORM BILLS. Physician and Surgeon, Office over Lyon’* Drug Store. Residence, Central A venue. Telephone No. y. Calls may lie left at I von*#. SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT WANTED—An active representative for the Hartford Life and Annuity Co. in Dunkirk .and in every town in Chautauqua Co. ^ulterior Ulan. Cheap rate*. Lilteral leriiM Address EvKKKTT Spkinu, Gen. Agt for Western N. Y..2B Maiu bt., BuOaio, N V. SALESMEN Wanted at once. Local or Traveling Big Pay. "leady Work. st.* k Warranted Quick Ne!flag KpeciuttieM. Outfit kiee. Experience Unnecessary. J ah. E. VV u fink v, Nursyman, Bochesti r, N. V. STODDART A CO., Patent Attorneys, ais 7th bt, Washington, DC, opp I s. Patent of-Caveats and Be Issues secured Trade Marks registered All Patent business conduced for moderate Fees. Information Advice, aud special references sent on request. (SALARY, |40 EXPENSES IN ADVANCE, allowed each month. Mead) employment at home or traveling. >,,, im. tuning. Duties deli vert ng and making collections. No Postal Cants. Address with stalin*. HAFER A CO., Piqua, Ohio. $60 I wish to employ a few ladies on salary ti* take charge of my busine-.* at their homes. Light, very fascinating and healthful. W ag. -HU per week. Reference given. G.«*d pay for part tune. Address with st imp. Mu*. Mar Ion WALK Kit, Louisville Ky. For Kent or Suit*. Ilous** corner Se-mid and Dove streets, Newly thie<t up mid in line condition. ill sell on easv term*. Enquire at the office of Martin Hester Co rmon Eiders’ Book lEAJiM tiff to married f.B. Crouch,RC limud SC. New lurk xUPRIGHT GRAND:-.PIANO THE HANDSOMEST V PUTOUT PIA NO MA NI F. IC TI PEP. Entire Intkriok(’<instruction EXACTLY UKK TU* (J RANI) Piano, and on precisely THE SAME PRINCIPLE. Height i it. I \ in; Width 5fC3in; Depth 2ft.I inDoes Piano Practice Annoy You? Then get ft Mehlin A Sons'Piano with Patent Mottler, which reduces the tone to a minimum Do you mar the front of the piano with your Angers in playing*!' The Patent Finger Guard on the Mullin Al Sons" Piano prevents that. Do you want a genuine Uraud in Upright ease? Then the Mehlin Al 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 Mehlin vV Sons' Piano, Italian Renaissance style, with bas-relief panels, is a real work of art. and At 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 here we must stop.for our limited space will not permit us to mention all the excellent features of these superb instruments and whether you intend to purchase or not. we invite you to call and inspect the Mehlin xV Sons’ Piano for yourself.Reid's Music House 134 Central Avenue, DUNKIRK. N.Y. FORMATION DF PARTNERSHIP. Notice Is hereby given that I have taken my son. Rudolph Koch, into partnership with as in the furniture bu-iness, and that tin* busine-** will hereafter l*e conducted 'underline Arm name of Louis hoeh.A bon. snob LoT'I.h|KOOP.Drunkenness Or the Liquor Habit, Positively Cured BT AIMIBISTttlM Bl. MAIMS’ SOLDER SFtCTIC. It can ba given In a cup of coffee or tea. or In ae bels* of food, without tho knowledge of the per-ton taking it; It is absolutely harmless ami will effect a permanent and speedy cine, wbethel the patient Is a moderate drinker or an alcoholic wreck, it NEVER FAILS. GUARANTEE a complete cure In every instance. 43 page book FREE Address in confidence, (OLDEN SPECIFIC CO.. I as Rica St. Cincinnati.^C. C. PENFOLD, MANUFACTURER & IMPORTER. 3(14 MAIN ST, BUFFALO, N. Y. DEALER IN WATCHES tai Clocks, silverware. Leather Goods, Etc. KS (i RA TING, GOLD < SIL TKR PLA TISG w w ▲TCHEN, JEWELRY, AC. Buy tho Aurora Railroad Watch. Repairing a specialty. Frank rTbUpi. ii E. Third at ML MUCHLER, Merchant Tai Im*, 1)6 Central A vs nu* A COMPLETE LINE OF HOLIDAY GOODS, MERITS OF THE SAXTON AND LINSON MEASURES DISCUSSED. Lieut. Gov Jones Argues Against the Fanner Bees aaa, Ha Say*. It Handicaps the Illiterate—Senator Grady Likens tire Mugwump* to Pharisees—Th* Fathers of the Hills Iii Their Own Behalf. A I.Ba ny, Jan. ‘JI. —The senate committee o>i general laws gave a hearing yesterday on the Maxton I callot reform mca.su re, and the similar Lin-on bill. (Senator Saxton offered ai i tend mentis to the hill. due was that the party nominees la? grouped, instead of grouping Hie orth-*- for which the nominees were running. He thought that this made the matter li*« complicated for the voter. Austin*!-wa>, that the amendment to the constitution Khali lie printed in full, so that Hie voter may write “yes” or “bo.” If no nomination- are mad** blank columns are left for the voter to write any name he chon***. Still anotl •< is tiiat iii case of a candidate dying, a -qw-cmJ ballot dial I be printed, us**d in voting for that office, w ith the column left vacant iii which the voter shall write the name of his choice. Another provides, that the voter, instead of marking hi* choise with ail “X” shall strike out the names of tbs*** whom he sloes md wish to vs*te for, leaving th* ss* lie shes, want to vsite for. He di<J this In N'ssHitanse with a suggestion by Governor Hi IL Lieutenant Governor J sine* said that snnu© liudy I ms I insinuated in a protest against tile Saxton bill that it opp west ballot retsina. He had objection* to make, ansi yet he was heartily in favor of balls>t refs*nn. It was dot a pally affair, lie objected to the adop-tion of the Saxis»u bill on the ground that it Interfered w ith voterf ami that it deterred Bawn who i-annot read or write; because it threw barriers in their way. He was in favor of an iiiMignia sd devices, such as a star or a cd w*h. so that a man desiring to vote emu mark the insignia of the (tarty ansi at once vote tile whole ticket, tim* ex|w*»ht ing matter* Senator Lin*s>n said that he would like to h« ar sHtti-isiers sp-ak. TMK Ml’SiWl'NlT CAI.BKD PH AHINF.ES. Kx-Meliator Grady sd New York *aid be represented no organization in s]s^tking. He protested sgainst the bill because of the principle unslerlying til* bill. In tin* scripture* it »* related that a |**or publican ws*nt to the temple and humbly coufs*s*esl his sin* sin tbs *te{w. A Pharisee walked iii ami tlianked God be wa* not like other men. That Pharisee wa* the founder of the Mugwump element. He cries salt that he is not corrupt an*! points to the p< tor publican at the sis sir with his dinner pail as a man who needs hails I reform. Only a little while ago they wanted limited suffrage, deliarring the working man. The Saxton bill is the same old Dong in new gun**. TLilC PHKISKNT SYSTEM GOOD ENOUGH. The present system is good enough, lf all that is wanted is secrecy of the Itallot, then all you want is a place for the voter to go in and put his vs it* in an ottis-ial envelope. It w a* a nii.-take to say that the people wanted ballot reform of tliat kind. They did not, ansi they proves I it by re-electing Governor Hill, who has! vetoed it, ansi an increase in the IVins**ratic legislative rs>prewentatisni. It wa* simply a as*heme to injur* wliat is known a* the oommoti class of people. It is a ss-heme to put them in toils. He disi us it liebeve in the general cry of corruption. Voters are influensvd. there must always lie a numtier influenced, but the general number is not. This bill sloe* md in any way stop bribery. Tile man may tie Im Might or the man may tie l«iiil to stay away from the polls. There will lie m> difficulty under tile Lindon bill, which provides simply for an of As *ia I ballot. Iii the future the people w ill s(*s*ak as in the {last through the I ml lot against the Saxton exclusive bill NR. LINSON Sl’EAXS. Senator Unison saiil he did not agree with Mr. Grady, ami tin night that there was a gins! ileal sd cs irruption at the polls. He had trad in his hill to satisfy the objecti*ms of Governs>r Hill, w ho had declares! against the exclusive official tmlkd. Tile Saxton asiber-•nts know that Governor Hill will not sign a bill s*ontuitinig a provision for an exclusive official ballot. Hi* had never heard that anybody hml attempted to defend that principle of the Saxton bill. He could not see that the Saxton bill slid away with corruption, or fraud or bribery. He deprecated tile curse of tile money used at the elections. The sally way was to have the secrecy ut the ballot alone, and tiler* the briber would refuse money because he cannot ssv the man deposit it. NR. SAXTON DEFENDS HIS HILL. Senator Saxton saki that he was sure that public interests demanded the bill and would have it. The corruption was not among the poor people spoken of by Senator Grady, but it was among the thieves, the tram|M, the vagabonds of the state. He believed that in th* amendment* to tile bill he had s*ut all the ground fivxn under the governor's feet. He did not believe that he would refuse to sign the bill, although Mr. Grady says he will. He iw'itcsi Uh* governor’* constitutional objects hi* aud saki that all hail been overs nine rn the present bill. He claimed that no country lias! ever adopted the Australian system without atlopting its fundamental princi{*al—tile se-Tct official Imllot. He believes! that uiiiliT his bill it would not be {**r-fectly essential to have a new ami more perfect registration law for the country di»-tns'te Thoro is not any necessary connection between the bill ami now registration, and yet lie dill not opjmse s-otiiplete registration. He claimed tiuit the otfis*ial ballot wools! prevent assessmeiita upon camlidates usually attrilHitixi to that cause. The Saxton bill wantesl ti* place Hie voter *u Hint no corroborative evkieiis'e of the way he had voted cod Isl lie obtttiiitsl. Under the hill the arrangement of candidates is such that only an idiot coulil make any mistake. William M. Iven* s:»f New York said that be thought that the Unison bill simply took the skis* Ol a half loaf is la*tter than none, wltik* tie* Saxton bill adln'rents Is'lievesl tliat if tile half loaf collis! not save from starvation. it w a* of no use. Th*4 governor has condemned each year tilings rt»at have ls*«*u in-•eri ai to im<et hi* objectkwia of former vt*aro. Tile Saxton bill, if pawed, Would lie an in-tro*luction to Hie law* of general registration aud corrupt practice*. IN LEGISLATIVE HALLS. A I.ilt’s Sensational Talk Over the I’ro-l*oko1 New York City Inqnfry. Albany, Jan. 24.—In Hie senate yesterday tile finance cximmittee reported Mr. Dean'* bill transferring to the State Agricultural society the jaweeds of the I vc* pool tax for last year and Mr. Sloan's bill providing for the purchase of state forest lambs at rn it over * 150 {*er acre. Mr. Coggt»haH's bill relative to Utis'a's exempt firemen was passed, bills were introduc'd: By Mr Van ©order—Incorporating the gsusual conference of Free Baptiste. By Mr. t’tiggeshall—Prohibiting th# sale of pooh, on races outside of race tracks. Mr. Tow lie’s bill relative to the extension af tax collections in Jamestown was passed. Mr Ll neon'« rwaolutioa requesting the state cr*ni|*troller to furnish the senate with a detailed statement of the ex|*enMs of the investigating committees of the legislature during the past fifteen years wa* adopted Mr Ives called up hit resolution directing the cities committee to begin forthwith it* examination of the detriment* of New York city, es|>ecially those under Tammany control. H* said that he bari heard that representative* were afraid to examine certain departments and tailed upon Mr. .Stewart to explain hi* position. Mr. Stewart replied that he wa* not the leader of the Republican party, and if be were on the committee to investigate New York city affairs tai would give Tammany the fullest, fairest and most sear- bing investigation it ever had. After further debate Mr Ives’ resolution wa* tabled-lh to 8-a party vote except of Abeam, who voted with Hie Republican* Mr. Erwin called up his resolution for the investigation of electric lighting methods in New Yort city. This precipitated a heated del tat* in w hich Messrs. Erwin, (.’autor, Ives and Vadder took {•art, Mr. Erwin at one point referring to Mr. Ives a* the “lathy” and “lieauty" of the •enate. Mr Ives’ motion to refer wa* lost and Mr. Erwin’* resolution for Hie investigation of electric method* by the general laws eom-untte*'* wa* adopted—IV to ti. Adjourned. IX TUR ASNPX BLY. Albany, Jan. 24 — Mr Hamilton Fish, Jr., presided at the o|iemng of the assembly yesterday iii the aiisence of Speaker (lusted. The annual report of the state comptroller wa* received. Among the bill* introdwed were the follow lug: By Mr. Towue—Reappropriating $25,(100 for an armory at Jamestown. By Mr I’uitis—Hi* last year’s county ojf tion bill. By Mr. End re*—Fixing the salary of the sheriff of Erie county at a sum not to exceed *«i,0lN» and doing away with fees; also fixing the rate t»f interest at & per cent. By Mr. RI*ides—Increasing the minimum capital stock of trust comimnieii from $500,-000 to $1 .(NNI.0IN). By Mr. Riley—('ailing upon the state engineer ami su|ieniitiandeiit of public works for an estimate for a new state dam at Troy, db (us ‘ted to. Mr. R. P. Bush presented tile annual re-|*irt of the briard of manager* of the Elmira Itafonnatorv Adjourned. INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION. The Directors* Meeting Held at Buffalo. A Pl>l leat ions for Membership. Bi'fkalo, Jan. 24.—The director* of the International Basetiall association met bere yesterday til consider way* ais! mean* for filling Hie vacancies in the association caused by the session of Rochester and Toledo to the American association Tile dull* represented were Detroit, Hamilton, London, Toronto and Buffalo. Syracuse, which is on the verge of going into the American association. did not send a representative. A. T. Brown was here to present the claims of Bay City and Saginaw, Mich., for niem-bership. Troy, Allsuiy, Montreal, Elmira, Erie, Utica, Springfield, Mass., and oilier cities are also desirous of joining th* association. The session lasted al*nit three hours. Messrs. Mill* of l>etroit. Hold* of Iuotidon, and Dixon of Hamilton were appointed a committee w ith full power to fill vacancies. They will visit the different cities and decide which ones shall lie admitted. It wn practically agreed to admit Bay City and Saginaw a* one club, and ail official notification will Ii* promulgated in a «lay or two. Montreal present* strong inducements for admission, and if the committee finds that the representations made are correct Montreal will undoubtedly b* admitted. Troy ami Albany, it i* generally understood, will be given another chanty to show whether they are fast enough for th* association. It was decided to com J sd each club to deposit #1 .(Nm guarantee by Feb. IO instead of March I. This was done chiefly to fore* Buffalo to show her hand. Buffalo will hardly depisit, and therefore will forfeit its international franchise. The franchise has lieen maintained merely to protect the club’s I'ight to last season'* players who ar* up for sale. The schedule committee will meet in Toronto on March IN. Fig Iron Statistics. Philadelphia, Jan. 34.—The Bulletin of the American Iron ami Steel association has issued a supplement on the pig iron trade during the last two years. The total production of pig iron in the United States in lNXti was 7,ri04.52»i gross tons, against 6,4*4.728 gross tons in I NNN, and increase of 1,114,788 gross tons, or over 17 per cent. Reducing gross to net ton* Hie production in 1889 was 8,517,068 net tons, against 7,368,507 in INSM. “When it is reinen11n.*red," says The Bulletin, “that our production in 1*<ko was tile largest in our history down to that time, the magnitude of our production iii lssn will lie more fully comprehended. The enormous production of lsny was lietter dintrilmted throughout the year than tile public ba* been erroneously led to believe.GIVE THE NEGRO JESTICE. ARE WE CONGENITALLY DAMNED? MR. INGALLS DECLARES THAT THAT ALONE IS NEEDED. Clnttenlierg Races. G LTTE NBS RO, N. J., Jan. 24.—First race vcsterdav, ^ miles; Japliet first, Glen t’liffe second. I meander third; time, l:lti5^. Second race, fl1* furlongs:    Pat Donovan first. Little Barefoot second, Easterbok thin!; time, Third ra<**, selling, % mile: Arizona first, Tyrone second. John Jay third; time, 1:811^. Fourth race. %/t mile: Folsom first, Owen Golden second, Elmstime third; time. 1:17. Fifth re«-c, I mile; ('arrie G. first, Vigilant second. Vendetta third; time, l:44'f. Sixth race. % mile: Cupid first. Souvenir second, Ralph Black third: time, 1:23. Terrible Weather at Mea. Halifax, Jan. 24.—The schooners. Ocean Belle. Sylph and Virpsco, from Newfoundland. have arrived lien*. The captain* report having experienced terrible weather at *ea. Tile crew of the Virgesro were w itlioiit water for three days, and when the schooner finally anchored in St. Peter * lay, B, C., all hand* were iii an exhausted condition and liadly front-bitten. A blizzard prevailed for six hours «mi Jan. 8, and alum! forty fishing vessels were caught in it and lost all of their deck I md*.____ Taken at Hi* Word. Bki.levontf., Pa., Jan. 34 —While several men w era shooting at a target near 8h<»e Shoe, one of them, named Mike [lordlier, called out to a man named S tach lek, who was replacing the target: “What a fine shot you would make." “Shoot away,” replied Staehick. B* miner fired and Staehick fell dead. Another Victim of Carbolic Add. W AUH IN! .ton, Jan. 34.—J. W. Avery of North Carolina, a clerk employed in the geological survey office here, by mistake took a drink of carbolic acid from an unlabelled bottle which he thought contained whisky and died in a few minutes. Avery wax ii year* >ld and unmarried. Ha Proposal for Deportation Will be Entertained TIII the Experiment of a Free and Untrammeled Ital lot is Tried—The House Debates the Custauis Administration Question. Washington, Jan 34—The senate galleries were crowded yesterday by people desirous of hearing Senator Ingalls’ address on the race question. Tile senator from Kansas wa* not present during th* morning hour, but (ame in shortly before 3 o’clock and promptly at tliat hour called up for consideration the bill to assist the immigration (rf fieople of color from tile Southern states Mr. biga 11 s begat! hi* s|a*H:h by aswrting the superiority of the Caucasian rara over all other*, and stud there could I* neither assimilation, amalgamation nor absorption be tween it and the negro rata. He did not I dame the South for having held slaves, for his ancestor* had owned slaves and New Eng land held slaves until it tiecam* unprofitable to do so. [laughter.] lf the negrotw w*re not bere, no one would want them brought here. But they ara her*. They have proved themseve* lietter than brutes, lait their free-Jom and citizenship ara merely nominal. He read extract* from Southern pipers to show tfmt the intention to suppl es* the negro vote is not nincealed. NO JI STICB nm TUB BLACKS. He recited various outrages in Missiwtippi, and said while he did not believe in the Africanization of th* country, yet if these were samples of whit* justice h* would rather Missisrippi were inhabited by negroes than by the |>eop!e now controlling there. If this ('onditioii of affairs inturned, nothing could avert armed collution between tile races in the South. Ultimately the Colo rail rara would be strong enough to resist violence and intelligent enough to resent fraud The South was standing on a volcano It wa* breeding innumerable John Bro WW aud Nat Turners. Already the use of the torch and the dagger was advised. He deplored it; but as God was hi* judge no other rara in Hie history of th* world had submitted to the wrongs heap'd upon it as the negro bal in the last twenty-fi\* years without revolution and bloodshed. THU HOLTH UNFORGIVING. There wa* no affection between the North and the South. The South had not forgiven the North for it* supremacy and it* superiority. The South had not o<*oepted the amendment* of the constitution in g«*»d faith. They exalted their leaders a Dive the lea Ie rn of tike Union cause until these condition* were changed. Co-operation involving tile Southern problem could not be expected from the North. The South must tread the wine pres* al« »ne. Mr. Ingalls spoke of the work done by the negro in developing the South. Th* black rara, he said, wa* rapable of civilization. It had already made greater prog rase than could well have lieen exp*‘ted. Thera wa* nothing iii hi* origin or history to justify the belief that the African could conqiete with the Caucasian in ait or practiral affairs, but there wa* no reason to believe tliat he wa* not <a|>able of high civilization. Measured by the standard of the race that still existed tn “indeNcrittahl* degradation and inexhaustible fecundity’’ en the dark continent, hi* development had lieen magnificent. There were five mean* for solving this rara problem. The first was amalgamation; the set'ond extermination, the third se|jara-tion and the fourth disfranchisement. The fifth—tile universal solvent of all human difficulties—had never l>een propped or tried, and that wa* the solution of justle**, “for which every place should lie a temple aud all places the sanctuary.” He ap{iealed to the South to stack it* guns and to register every voter, black and white. And if, when the experiment had lieen fairly tried, it should be proved that the complexion burned on th* negro by an African sun was incompatible with freedom he pledged hiin-*elf to unite with the people of the South iii finding another way out of this difficulty. Till then nothing could lie done. “Tboee who freed the South ask nothing more, they w ill be content with nothing less,” said Mr. Ingalls. “The exjieriment must be fairly tried. This is the starting {stint and this is the goal. Th* longer it is deferred the greater will lie the exaxp*ration and the more doubtful will be the final result.” Mr Ingalls finished hi* speech at 4 p. rn., end up>n taking his seat wa* loudly applauded. The senate at once adjourned until Monday.    _ IN TMK II ors K. Washington, Jan. 24.—In the house yesterday a resolution wa* adopted directing inquiry a* to the neo'ssary legislation to enable the United States til be pnqierly represented at the international conference to be held at Madrid, with reference to securing projierty rights in {latents. A resolution wa* also adopted calling on tile secretary of war for information as to tho present condition of the government work* at the Rock Island arsenal and asking bi* opinion a* to the desirability of utilizing the w ork* for a gun factory. Several bill* were reported from committees and ordered printed and recommitted. Tile bouse then went toto committee of the whole on the custom* administrative bill. Mr McKinley explumed that the bill wa* purely administrative mid it* provision* had lieen contained in the Morrison and Mill* bills. Mi Carlisle admitted that this was substantially true, but said that the restoration of duty on packages an i covering* would increase the revenue $5.GU0,<JIJU or #6,UUO,UG0 a year. He thought that tin.* prop notion to charge full rate on damaged good* unjust. On motion of Mr. Pout of Illinois an amendment was agreed to providing that invoices shall be product to the I iii ted States consul, vie© consul or commercial agent of the consular agent of the district in w hich the merchandise wa* manufactured or purchased for ex|»ort. On motion of Mr. Brackenridge of Arkansas the wonts “profit of 5 per cent.” were suit*!fluted for “reasonable profit,” in section 2, defining elements of cist to be ascertained by the appraiser. On motion of Mr. (’handler of Massachusetts an amendment wa* adopted providing that the owner, importer, consignee or agent may be praaent a reappraisement of merchandise. An anlet talent from the ways and mean* committee, offered by Mr Bayne, provides that during the {lending of controversy or litigation al snit the amount of duties to he {slid on any merchandise, it sliall remain in tile custody of the treasury department. Pending action oil this amendment the committee ruse and the house adjourned. The Fight Over Hie Question Gee* Bravely ow at New York. New* York, Jan. 24.—The whole of the RS 'ion of the New York Pivsbvtery yesterday afternoon at the Scotch Presbyterian church was occupied by a continuance of the delude on th© question of a revision of th.* confession of faith. The time was taken up, aissmliiig to rule, bv alternat* debates, for and against the change It i* understood that th* men dvrs who favor th* rapirt of the committee recommending the chang© hav# a safe majority, but nome telling speeches were mn I* against their punt ion. The end of th* del late seems still far off. It wa* decided to sit to-day a* usual and adjourn over to Monday afternoon in order to give the clergy men .in opportunity to prepare for their Sunday sermons. Rev. Dr. Parkhurat of the Madison Square Praebyteriau church favored the change in an eloquent address. He advocated th* chang© tv’aus* th* impression prodm-ed on th© mind of the reader by th* confession of faith is not tbs impression produced by ending the New Ttwtament. He wanted th* predominating feuture of the scripture made manifest in th* confession, that is, God’* love. This is not sufficiently prominent in the con feHsion. God is not under obligation to save man, but God is under obligation to himself til give man an opportunity to lie saved. VV* want a confession of faith, of course Biblical, which we can preach frankly and openly. Prate lit ion tells people that they ara congenitally damned from the moment of ixm-oeption. lf I had to preach that I would tear my gown into rag* Such is not Biblical teaching # Rev. Bjerring was opposed, ami Rex. S. G. I>aw, chaplain of the Tomb*, in favor of the revision. Rev. Shiland, who said believer qtoke heretofore liefore that board, favored th.* changes, although he said he was broil gilt up hliioHt of th* blue among Presbyterians He did not think the revision necemarv to suit the tiinee, but the truth He thought all infants dying in infancy were saved by ('brist. He wanted to walk iii the light of the nineteenth rantury instead of going lun k to the sixteenth or seventeenth. Rev. VV. N. ('(inkling argued for predestination, softened into pretention. He believed in “the sovereignity of God iii election.” If G«x| only clitKwes sonic of us to lie saved and other* ara passed bv—these only ar© saved. If changes were made iii the confession the advocating of them would still Is* unsatisfied. Professor L E. Roe {nit in a word for the chang©, but Rev J. C. Nightengale of Htaui ford. Conn., fought against it. Elder Henry Day sjmke warmlv for the revision, but wa* hard pressed bv Rev. Dr. Wnrrall of the Thirteenth-street Presbyterian church, who cudgelled for th* creedTUEY AGREE TO UNITE. WORLD’S FAIR COMMITTEE. Ch tract*, It. Louis tutti Washington Partisans Diasalisiietl—New Member*. Washington. Jan. 24.—That the members of the h<Hi.se world’s fair committer, ©specially those who favor the selection of Washington anti St, Urn is. os site* for lh© fair wera dis-satisfitsj with the way things were going was plainly evident yesterday when the full cntn-tnittee met. The dissatisfaction was caused by the fact that neither St. Duns nor Washington had reprcHcntati yes on the sulrconi-initte© Hp}»>mt<si to consider a plan for the selection of a site and by the lielief that Mr. Candler, the cliairman of Imth th© full committee and th* sub-committee, while presumably strictly noir | •artisan, iii reality favored New York. This situation of affairs the (*hicago, Washington aud St. Ixnii* {**>-pie claimed,gave New York a decided advance. When the full committee met, a motion wa* adopted to increase the sn ii-com mi tie© to five memliem. Mr. Frank of Missouri, who favors St. luotiis, aud Mr. Wilson of West Virginia, who favors Washington, wera ad-d«sl ti) th* committee. The sn Im sh nm I tie© asked for more tim* to consider th* Springer resolution. Mr. Springer amended his resolution sn that it provides for ImHoting for th* selection of a site on Monday next. Mr Frank offered a resolution which in effect directs the committee to bring in a bill providing for the holding of the celebration of the landing of Columbus in I**.i3 and for a world’s fair in 1802. R"th of th©** resolutions were referred to the suli-conifnittee. A nMeting of the full world’* fair committee will lie held on Saturday when the sub-committee will make report* on the resolutions of Mr. Springer and Mr. Frank. ARRANGING THE SCHEDULE. Th* Players* teszu* Com rn IM** M**t* at Pittsburg—A Hitch. Ptttsblro, Jan. 24.—Til© schedule committee of the Players’ National league met here yesterday. Several schedules wera made up and in turn destroyed, Th© most reliable Information obtainable is a* follows: Season open* April 21. Chicago ojunis at Pitt-hurg. New York in Philadelphia, Boston in Brooklyn and Cleveland in Buffalo. Decoration liny the western chili* will play with the eastern; July 4 eastern clubs will {day with th© western. Number of games during the amarin, 14b; season closes the first week in October. There is a hitch iii the pro cs si fugs caused by Johnson of the Cleveland club. Tile schedule ha* been arranged until the end of Angust. Buffalo also obje—ts to the arrangement for their club iii S pteml»©r. Jay Faatz, it is said, xxiii play with th© Buffalo club instead of xxflh Cleveland. Tile schedule will pro!ably l*» computed this afternoon. Snyder Ix>ekwnod Skip* Out. RONDOCT, N. Y , Jan. 34 —Snyder Lock-wood, the scif-(s»nfessed forger .»f Shokan, who recently, when believing himself lo lie dying, summoned friend* to hix lusLside and admitted having forged their names to »sim-niereial {milers in considerable amounts, has left for parts unknown. His brother in law, James Dubois, is also missing, and it is thought they liave fled for safety to Canada. Every day brings additional forged notiis til light, and it is Udieved the entire amount involved will reach $50,000. One wealthy resident of New York is a victim to the extent of $15,000. Many D-lieve that during the past week Lockwood lias lusju feigning illness in order to escape. Hi* Skull Fractured. Elizabeth, N. J., Jan. 24.—^William McDowell Drake, city editor of The Daily Leader and eldest son of (Jen. Drake of the Veteran Zouaves, was. it is feared, fatally injured by being throw n from a dog cart. The vehicle wa* nur-hed to pieces and the horse ran to I Rochelle, four miles distant, lief..re being I ©aught. The physicians think that Mr. Drake * skull is fractured. Killed by a Saloon Keeper. Pleading, Pa., Jan. 24.—Harry Potzeer, son of a wealthy brawer of this city, was killed at Steubenville, 0.,by William Winter, a saloon keeper, w ho cut Potzeer’s head open with a hatchet. A Well-Known Printer Tread. Atlanta, Ca, Jan. 24.—Tug Wilson, a printer known all over the oruntrv, was found dead at the top of Tile Constitution 1 building yester.lay. Wilson had lieen on a protracted spree and had crawled up a dark stairway to sleep off th© effect*. There his body was found. The plane was very close and hot and it is nqipoHed he smothered to death. i AMALGAMATION PARTIALLY DECIDED UPON BY THE MINERS. A Delegate Urges Against Making th* New Organisation a H*cr*t On*. Because It Would latarfer* with Religion* Views — Articles of <'aiu»ulidat!*u Now Under Consideration. Columbi n, O , Jan 34.—The joint convention of the National Progressive Union of Miners and Mine lal**r©rs and National District Assembly No 136, Knights of lotlsir, afwcmhled in tbs city hall yesterday. Th* joint convention wa* called to order at 9:45 by Master Workman John B Roe of N D A. No. l.‘<5, according to th* decision of th* joint (XHutnittee John R Bae wa* made chairman of th* convention Patrick .McBride of th© N P IV was mad# secretary. Mr. Robert Watchoru of N D. A No 135 xva* mads assistant secretary, and Mr. John M BryJe, vie* president. Th* r*|*ort of th* joint committee on the order of bustihmm wax read by Assistant Sec rotary Watchorn. Th* report wa* adopted aud th* committee held for further serx ic* The agreement of th* joint convention at Indianapolis and th* circular issued afterward by the joint committee ('ailing this convention, wa* then read aud President John McBryde of th© N. P. II. ('ailed uj*>n for an add ems. He ran{voided. Th* chairman announced that the «>ouv*ii-tion was open to a discussion of tho subject of consolidation, and that th* delegate* from th* two orgauizatio:!* would Is' called on alternately. Iller© wa* much talking on both sides, ©ax h representing the view* of til© two bodice on the subject. Master Workman Nugent of siilrdivi*iou 6 of N. D A. 125 I ie I loved that soinething should tie {»lac»sl liefore th© convention to di*«-u.*x, and offeied th© following reMolution: Resolved, Tint we inilors* th* plan of small;* mat iou of our forces laid do* ii by th* offlo rn of th* two organisation#. Quit© a warm discussion followed the *©»•-(Hiding of th© motion, aud on nuggmtion of the chairman. Master Workman Nugent moved to ajiprov* th* action of the ludianap oil* conx©ut.on by (wtrugraphii, and it was tx lop ted. Delegate M.mohan of St i rately III., to the N. P. U., *uid h« wa* not in favor of a secret organization haixtusaof th* objection of hts church belief; thai he wa* ©onqiellod to with draw from Ui* Knight* of lalior or be de-{irived of church na>mtM'r'«hip. Further delmf* on the resolution followed, when IVlegat© Taylor of the N. P. LI. threw a I tomb shell into Lh* convention by pro{*M ing th* following a* a suteititut© to th* re«oIu-tion: Wheres*, Tho com petit iv* district coBv*ntk>a, at its session in iud.aiispotiM iaai ruonlii, declared in favor of on* organisMtioa, on* d*fonsM fund, •ow set of offi <-rs anti ©qual taxatioa. tn*r -foi a be it Resolve!, That w» favor a dissolution of both orgnmzstioiiN to the extent that th* obj*ctx therein specified may h* sccoinplinked, This is th© ran.>lution unanimously adopt.si Wediioeday evening l»y the N. P. U. convention without discuMvion. Kecrwtary Wuti-borti *{M>ke on the subject in a very decisive manner. Delegate Bos* of Illinois, who is a tnemlv«r if the bouse of r©pr©*©ntativ©H of that state, said that Mr. Watchorn evidently mbmniter stood th* HuliKtitute; that it favors a diaeoiu tion of l*>th organizations “toth* extent” tluit on* net of oftlcero can be elected. If Mr. Watchorn o{>|mxh«s any change iii his form of organization, then we cannot join aa a laxly. The (liaciMMon which monied became rattier warm and a motion to adjourn the joint convention until 2 o’clock was carried, so os to allow the two organizatioiiM to meet se]mr ately and rotifer. Little xva* done at th* aftern<*iu si vet ion of the N. I). A. PJ5 in til* city hall. The joint convent It hi wa* called to order at 2:25 by John McBryde. II© withdrew the ranolutiou introduced by Mr. Taylor. At the Progressive (’moil conforenra it xva* agreed ti> withdraw th© reMolution pro(<osed by them at the joint convention and to imp port the plan recommended by the joint committee. Ijiti' in the afternoon tile joint convention adopted what ha* bran looked forward ti. as th* culmination of all effort* thus far-the first Nocturn of the joint circular, which provides that tliey shall unit© under one h©ad and not give up the essential features of either organization. The miners agreed late in th© afternoon on four point* which practically nettle* the controversy in favor of amalgamation. Pi rot, there shall he one organization; second, there shall Isj one set of officers; third, ©qual taxation; fourth, there shall lie erne cot im ion defense fund. A cominittn* of three meniliero of each of the two old organization*, together with the president ara! secretary of each, wus app outed to draft a constitution. Thi* they ar© now doing. It must In* ratified by three-quarters of all the lncmbeix of lx>th organizat ions.KHIK STORE Stylish Face Veiling. M iilHcrs. Sea rf h. (ttshrriprt* aud Woolen (iloves for lailipK, gpiitlemen and children. Leggins. W'oolen Mitt ens. Fine heavy Woolen Hosiery for ladies, gentlemen * ana children. Fur Mulls and (’apes. THE PUNXSUTAWNEY TROUBLE. A Settlement Defeat©«l—Anjrtlilng to Heat the Men—Rioting Feared. Bradford, Pa., Jan. 24.—A Punxsutawney s{*«cial to The Era says: The miners mad© an effort to settle the striko yester.lay. They appointed a committee of four non-union mea to confer with Superintendent Haskell a* to th© «'o!iipany’s conditions for an" ariii-cnble settlement. A conference wa* held iii the afternoon, but the Huperintendent |xisi-tively refused to arbitrate. Tile committee volunteered to concede all tile d<*mand* but one—reasonable wages for the cutting of day veins. Ku{x*rint©nd©iit Haskell said th© ulti-inatuin wa* to go to work and arbitrate afterward. Thi* wa* refused and th* committee retired. The superintendent says lie ha* received instruction* from lieadquarters to draw on the company for any amount of money necessary to (leftjal the strikers. Tile miners held a meeting yesterday afternoon and decided to maintain their priwent {KMition. Sheriff Siltier was instruct.*! by the couqmiy to await the result of yesterday’* meeting liefore proceeding with the evictions, and if the result was unfavorable til begin wholesale evictions at mice, Til* Hungarians are greatly excited and becoming unmanageable, and it is feared trouble is inevitable. Tit* Antique Went ('heap. New York, Jan. 24.—The antique furniture of the J lime! mansion, on Washington Heights, famous as one of VV aith ing ton’s headquarters, and ax once occupied by Aaron Burr aud Mine. Jumei, wax sold at auction yesterday by the praaent owner of tile place. M iserable price* were realized for the I sitter d and torn articles. A canopy bedstead in which Washington had slept fetched $25. To Hold a Special Term. Albany, Jan. 34.—Governor Hill haxdesignated Judge John R. Putnam of Saratoga to hold a special term of the circuit court and court of oyer and terminer, appointed to be beld at Troy on th* se<*>nd Monday in February. Warm heavy I rmlerflaiinela lop Indios, gentlemen and children. (’lonkn, Wrap* and Jackets lor 1«*HH than half prick. Infants’ Mittens and Sac* pies Childs’ Flush Cloaks. Shetland Squares. Fascinators, clee.ERIE STORE BARGAINS IN CUSTOM CLOTHING. B.AlKMMtDllipiMlK $25 REGULAR PRICE $30BUSINESS SUITS! $18 AND UPWARDOVERCOATS I AT 20 PER CENT. REDUCTION.TROUSERS! HEAVY WEIGHT. $3.75 and UP WARP. Th pat    good    until    Fch'y.    HWA, E. A. SALYER, 390 C IC NT ll A I. AVKNIK. Hor rim* (lr av* Desecration. Plymouth. Pa., Jan. 24. — The Pol Db church war here wax renewed W*dn©nday evening. Th© Polish faction, led by Martin Wilkes, went to th* cemetery and dug up the bodies of th© Lithuanian* who wera buried under polira protection Tueaday. Two coffins were broken ojen and the bodle* dragged over th© ground and thrown over th* fen©* The bodle* were horribly lacerated by pickaxe* uxed in breaking open the coffins. Th re* other coffin* were taken out (rf the grave*, but the bodle* were not disturbed. When armed Lithuanians arrived on tile *c«na th© Pole* tied. There is talk of lynch law. Thousand* of people were in th© cemetery. Th© Lithuanians gathered up the mutilated bodkxi and reinterred them. Adam Forepnugh Dead. Philadelphia, Jan. 24. — Adam For*© pitugh, th* xateran circus manager, died Wednesday night at his rexidenra in thi* city. Mr. Forc(»augh had l>ran ailing for aotna-time. H© wa* attacked a week or two ago with influenza, which develo{)»d into pneumonia. Mr. Fore|>augh was originally rn butcher, Init many yeurs ago be «ml>arked in the circus busine*#, in which he was very successful, getting together an «xtenxive circus arid menagerie, with which he amassed a fortune, estimated at mer* than $1,000,060. He was a large real estate awner. Mr. Fore-puugh was 68 years old. He leaves a wife arni on* son. Adam, Jr., who will succeed to hi* circus property. I They Propose to Call a Halt. Chicago, Jan. 24.—In the national convention of merchant tailors Alexander Dunlap, a Chicago tailor, read a paper obi “Tba Credit Hyxtem.” He offered resolutions, xvhlch were referred to the executive committee, pledging the members to collect billa every month and to give no credit longer than sixty days. The resolution will probably lie adopted by an overwhelming vote. Dunlap's papier took the ground that there was ne reason why the tailor should ba singled out and treated as a universal loon agent. 304 MAIN STREET, Opposite Iroquois Hotel. For Finest Wall Paper call at    onroes ;