Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Olean Democrat Newspaper Archive: January 9, 1890 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Olean Democrat

Location: Olean, New York

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Olean Democrat, The (Newspaper) - January 9, 1890, Olean, New York                               SIXTEEN PAGES. PAGES 1 The Olean Democrat. VOL. XI. OLEAN, CATTARAUGUS CO., NEW YORK, THURSDAY. JANUARY 9, 1890. NO 7. HEADY FOR THE OPENING. CAUCUSES OF BOTH PARTIES AT NEW YORK'S CAPITAL. Bheehan and Hasted are Opponents for the Leadership of the Assembly, and Faauett and Cantor of the ineen for Other of the Linson Bill. ALBANY, Jan. Democratic assem- bly caucus was called to order by Judge Greene of Orange. Messrs. Hitt of Albany and Wissig of New York were made secre- taries and Messrs. Endres of Buffalo and Sullivan of New York tellers. Mr. Blumenthal of New York nominated William F. Sheehan of Erie speaker. The nomination was seconded by Messrs. Guenther of Buffalo, Connelly of New York, P. Bush of Chemung and Schaaf of Brooklyn and was carried by acclamation. Jacob P. Solo- mon of New York was nominated for clerk, R. Z. Ds'as of New York for sergeant-at- arms, Frederick W. Elliott of Buffalo for doorkeeper, Joseph Orf of Brooklyn for first assistant doorkeeper, John T. Cummings of Ulster for second assistant doorkeeper and James M. Russ of Albany for stenographer. Messrs. Greene, Blumenthal, Bush, Con- nelly and Schaaf were appointed a caucus Martin of New York moved that committee be empowered to call a upon i he written request of fifteen Democratic' assemblymen outside the com- mittee. Mr. Blumenthal opposed this as needless. Mr. Martin said his object was to give the minority power to secure a caucus on state and party issues for three years. He meant CO personal reflection on the leaders of the committee, but he believed in consultations. Mr. Sbeehan thought there was some force in Mr. Martin's remarks. There had been no caucus for five years except to nominate officers. This was because caucuses had been deemed unwise. Yet the policy framed by the assemblymen and pursued by the state executive had brought success, and he thought it unwise to deviate from it. Mr. Henderson of Herkiiner favored Mr. Sheehan's view. Mr. Greene said that during tbe five years' chairmanship of the committee he had never refused to call a caucus, and would always call one on request if the committee deemed it wise. Mr. Martin's motion was lost and the cau- cus adjourned. REPUBLICAN ASSEMBLY CAUCUS. Hamilton Fish, Jr., called the Republican assembly caucus to order at last evening. Gen. N. M. Curtis of St Lawrence -was chosen MIJSSCS. Hoag of New York and Stranahan of Oswego secretaries, and Messrs. Adams of Orange and Nixon of Chautauqua, tellers. Mr. Whipple moved that Mr. Husted be nominated by acclamation for speaker. Messrs. Rhodes and Andrus seconded the motion in eulogistic speeches, and it was carried. Charles A. Chickering of Lewis was unani- mously name! for clerk, Mr. James H. Man- ville of "White Hall for sergeant-at-arms, Homer TTebb of Ontario for doorkeeper, Isaac La Grange, Jr., of Albany for first assistant doorkeeper, William B. Chirk for second assistant doorkeeper, and Isaac Smith of Peekskill for stenographer. Messrs. Fish of Putnam, Acker of Steuben, Larmon of Washington, Selleck of Oswego and Ballautine of Delaware were named as a caucus committee. Mr. Husted extended thanks for the honor due him, and tue caucus adjourned. DEMOCRATIC SENATE CAUCUS. The Democratic senate caucus was called to otder by Mr. Stadler of New York, Mr. Linson was chosen chairman and Mr. Collins secretary. Mr. Ives nominated Mr. Cantor for presi- dent pro tern. Mr. Ahearn nominated Mr. Linson, but Mr. Linson declined and Mr. Cantor was unanimously nominated. In accepting, be said the party was in a minority because of the Republican refusal of re-appointment The party was one of reform. On ballot reform it would support the measure in accord with tbe spirit of OUT institutions. The measure which will dis- franchise none, but will check intimidation and bribery at the polls. C. R. De Freest of Troy was nominated for clerk, and Edward F. Duffy of Albany for No other nominations were made. Messrs. Linson, Ives and Jacobs were chosen a caucus .committee for tbe next two sessions. The chairman was empowered to appoint a committee of three to draft bills for an enumeration of tbe inbabitauts and for a constituiional convention, and to derisa means if possible to pass tne bills. Adjourned. HIPCBLICAW SEKATB CAUCUS. The Republican senate caucus was in MMD yesterday two hours with closed doors. There were lively contests over some of tbe minor places. Tbe nominees are: J. Bloat Fassett, president pro tern.; John S, Kenyon, clerk; C. V. Scbram of Utica, aergeant-at-anns; George EL Thornton of Buffalo, stenographer; Edward R. Gibbons, doorkeeper; James Baker, J. H. Otis and Jtsrry McCarthy, assistant doorkeepers (one assistant doorkeeper remains to be appointed by Senator A. J. Vreeland, postmaster; Holmes, assistant post- master: A. J. janitor; J. O. Coropton. janitor; W. J. Beattw, George F. Sbafty. Marvin R Wait, A. 8. Farnom and L. H Wells committee clerks; Jacob Rice, Messrs. Tedder. and O'Connor were chosen a caucus committee. MR. LINSON'S BILL. of the FroTinionn of the New torol Reform .'an rra V...J ai wi.l in- trod ;t .1 to Ir -rftr.v re- a? h.- l.j '.vt but u -1 i- TT.I i" .'.I jth- W fryjiMjr0. Srrw f' tbe main bin are f w re h-mseif CONGRESS RECONVENES, ,t t o l r t to Irii? ii ii; i' that a TV i fornrttd to j IT1 THE LAW MAKERS ASSEMBLE AFTER THE HOLIDAY RECESS. Mr. Morgan Makes an Argument in Favor of t'.ie Emigration of the southern Ne- groes to Says the Kace Feel- Ing is Store Hitter in the North Than in the South. "WASHINGTON, Jan. the senate yes- terday after the introduction and reference of several bills and resolutions, Mr. Morgan of Alabama spoke at great length ou the bill of Senator Butler to provide for emigration of colorel people from the southern states. He himself i-i favor of voluntary emigration of the colored people from lha South, having reached the conclusion tbat tbero was a natural incongruity and an irre- pressible conflict between the races which nothing could cure except tbeir final separa- tion. The return of tbs negro to Africa was tha final and only solution of the prob- lem. It v. as undeniable that the aversion between tbe races had greatly increased since the abolition of slavery, and it would in- crease so long as a large proportion of the population was of African race. This feeling was not so intense in the South as in the North. It was not so strong bo- tween the negro and his former masters as it between the negro and those who had slaves. He maintained that was the natural hame> n an 1 five cti  ji T ft! h'> .Varr.a iesvw Beenes in Similar to Tlioge Attend- ing the Demise of the Late Kuiset William for Celebrat- ing the Kmperor'u liirthday DissatisfRction With Mr. Gladstone. Jan. 8 Dowager Empress Augusta i-lif.l at o'clock yesterday after- noon. Augusta Mune Loussa Cath'irina, Empress of Germany and Queon of Prussia, was born m Sept. 30, IS) 1. Sheg'B ths daim'.itfT '.f the Grandduko Cui'i-le-i Fred- erick of B -.Te-Weiinar (died July S, and her iHoth'M' (di-d June 23, 1853) v. as a daugh- ter of Paul I. Emperor of Russia She was brought up at tbe court of her graudf ither, Charles Augustus, the friend of who speaks in one of his letters of the "many- sided and harmonious culture of the Princess Augusta." Hsr elder sister Maria married Prince Charles of and she married the prince's brother, the late Emperor Will- iam, June LONDON, Jan. death of the Dow- ager Empress Augusta, though from the nature of her illness and considering her ad- vanced age, not unexpected, has caused a profound feeling of sorrow in Berlin. The attack of influenza with wbich she was seized tbe utmost virulence of the malady gave early indications of developing into pneumonia, and culminated in that disease despite the strenuous efforts of her physi- cians to avert it The scenes in the streets after the announcement of her death vividly recalled those following tbe demise of her husband, the late Emperor William L, and the reverential demeanor of the crowd which throng the vicinity of the palace strongly suggests a renewal of the veneration in which the old monarch's memory is held by all Germans rathe- than a tribute to the one just dead irrespective of her association with him. In consequence of the death of the fiowager empress all of the preparations which already making for a brilliant celebration of the birthday of Emperor William II on Jan. 27 have been abandoned, and the occasion will be allowed to pass with- out special recognition. MR. GLADSTONE ASKED TO SPEA.K OUT. The Pall Mall Gazette is stoutly inveighing against Mr. Gladstone's silence in regard to questions of vital interest to the Liberal party and the country which must become subjects of parliamentary consideration immediately upon the reassembling of the house, and delares that his continued re- ticence in the face of the popular demand for an expression of his opinions is producing a revolt in t j Liberal ranks with not even the ex-premier can quell if he does not imme- diately take steps to that end. This feeling is especially true with reference to Mr. Par- nell, whose complications with Capt. O'Shea demand tint his relations to tbe Liberal party, pending tbe settlement of the issue, shall be denned by tbe leader of tbe Liberals, since it is the fact that a question affecting the continuance of Mr. Parnell's leadership of the National party has been raised by many of that gentleman's followers. PORTUGAL ON THZ DEFENSIVE. The Paris Debats is persistently, and evi- dently with some effect, egging on the Portu- guese in their disputes with England aud is foremost in giving counsel to the Lisbon government which, if followed, will inevit- ably lead to the complete discomfiture of King Carlos and his ministers. It may be nothing more than a mere coincidence, but it is certainly significant that many of the means of defense whose application to the Tagus have been suggested by the Debats have been put into requisition by tbe Portu- guese, so that tbe water leading to Lisbon teems with torpedoes and hidden obstacles to navigation, the government indulging in specious arguments and futile protests against England's ultimatum, ap- parently -with the sole objecs of gaining time in wbich to perfect its defensive prepara- tions. CrN'PAVAN ESItTLATES CHURCHILL. The Earl of Dunraven bas followed the Icr.'i of Lc rd Randolph Churchill and an- roun-je-i himself unequivocally in favor of en hour law. A.V ANTI-SLAVERY EXPEDITION. Tee A'lti-Slavery society of Belgium is ujg to send an expedition to the Upper directed against the traffic in slaves in that region. Tbe country selected for their operations is that in which tbe trade in human chattels is under the exculsive con- trol of the wjley and redoubtable Tippoo Tibb and it remains to be seen to whaJ. extent the expedition will be able to obtain fco- cperation without wbich the venture would seem to be a iniitless if not a dangerous un- dertaki g. Tue Nurth German Gazette bas embarked fai a crusade against German trusts, which it declares are inimical to tbe welfare and pro- gress of the country. Tbe recent change in tbe Japanese ministry is conceded to be m every retpect favorable to the of German iufluence in Japan. Tbe latest rote sent by Lord Salisbury to the Portuguese minister of foreign affairs re- quested Portugal to immediately order ber agents in Africa to put a stop at cmo" similar to attributed to Pinto, and intimatod ibat their con- tinuR' r-e would jeopardize friendly diplo- matic discussions on the questions at issue. It 15 that orders have been to tbe war s.bips at Gibraltar with especial refer- to TERRIBLE EXPLOSION. A Naphtha Still Ten :i LIMA. O Jnn. S O of Chf ii.-i-ii tha   shoo1; a 1 1 V> hous-1-? city iiij'nliv m, works ram- moving the The nv -i t'nc i stills The ishock t> o part of who work- burned. Tha nil the i a ii work of re- con> gash in I rokan, badly Ivr'h burned head and 'arw hw T d PETER DEVIVE. i ig it bruised an-1 J. F. DREMAN, f.v> an 1 WALTcn EVATS, J. L. CATTER. tbe body. L. E. FFLLES. and burned. CHARLES LAUDKAJiMrr. into a :ibont the arms. tank of v.-p.ter and nearly TMURPIIY, slightly burned and bruised. Jonx SCLLITAN, tvirned about the body. FRANK WHITE, bruis.d about arms an'l body. Tue woiinrteil are i-oeiving the best care. The fire was without great lost of property. MRS. SOUTHWORTH DiES. The Slayer of Strpljen Pectos WiU Answer to No I'aithly Court. NEW YOHK, Jan. the slayer of Stephen Pettus, the Brooklyn ite, whom accused of chafing betrayed her, died in the Tcmbs prison at yesterday morning. She died calmly and peacefully. Drs. McGce and Chetwood attended unfortunate woman during her practically commenced upon tbs day that she committed the murder. Tbe coroner granted a permit for the removal of the body en the strength of Dr. Chetwood's certificate, which stated tbat death resulted from anaemia, heart failure and general debility. The re- mains were taken to Mr. W. B. Martin's resi- dence in Brooklyn. The body be en- cased in a metallic lined casket and tem- porarily buried in Greenwood on Ti.ursday. In the early sriring1 it will be taken to Louis- ville and interrel in the family plot. Mrs. Martin is entirely prostrated by her daughter's death. THE FIRST STATE DINNER Of the Hew Administration Decorations; Attendance. "WASHINGTON, Jan. The first state din- ner of the present administration was given at the executive mansion last night dinner was given in "honor of the vice presi- dent and the members of tbe cabinet floral decorations in the dining room superb. Potted plants and flowers of every description adorned the window sills and mantel pieces. Conspicuous among the floral decorations was a large floral shield contain- ing forty-two stars, representing the present number of states in tbe Union. The full Marine band, under the direction of Profes- sor Sousa, was in attendance, and at furnished delightful music for the guests. Covers were laid for thirty-six, and besides the president and Mrs. Harrison there present: The vice president and Mrs. Morton, the secretary of state; the secretary of treasury and Mrs. Windom, the secretary of war; the attorney general and Mrs. Miller; the postmaster general and Mrs. Wanamaker; the secretary of the navy and Mrs. Tracy; the secretary of the interior and Mrs. Nobto; tbe secretary of agriculture and Mrs. Rusk; the speaker of the bouse and Mrs. Reed; Gen. Schofield, Senator and Mrs. Sherman, Senator and Mrs. Senator and Mrs. Hale, Hon. J. Or. Carlisle and Mra> Carlisle, Hon. Cornelius N. Bliss and Bliss, Mr. Runnells, Mrs. Logan, Mrs. Chand- ler, Mrs. Henry G. Davies, Mrs. McEee. NO HELP FOR THEM., Vl The Pnnisntawney Mlnew Their PhiloBophlcallj. PnrsBCBG, Jan, A special to The from Pnnxsutawney says: Tbe petition of employes of the Buffalo, Rochester and Pitta- burg Coal company at Walstoa and Adrian, asking for a rule to show cause why tbe evic- tions should not be stayed, was refused by Judge Wilson at Brookville. "Wh-naminer signs one of these said the ju ex-judicio, "be practically verifies the lan- guage of the good old hymn: Lord, I Give Myself Away; Tis All that I Can Do.' If the evictions do not take place it w HI f not be because the law does not warrant f them. The general opinion is taat they will not be delayed much longer and will Tirf likely begin to-day. Robert Watch cm of the national Icuights of Labor, for an view with Superintendent HaskelL Haakell replied that he would bin socially and talk to him as an individual, but not at tha representative of any organization. held a BUMS nectiag last fcijbt and discussed the situation. An Old O Jan. s M. Wright, well known for IT, of the To! of 1'rKt.il n" Cul- Saint; CoL, Jan, Tae jrney eral, on bebelf of tbe ttate, has un against fix-State Treasurers S ver, William C. Sanders, i: R. Swallow and Peter AA" Rrwn, to- gether with tbeir bondssnen. IC-T of recovering money -wbicb, i' these ofBrials received as funds loaned different wbicfc they failed to for to amount sued for ic not in plaint, but it is :bit by pach years term will reach T "Sriy IHV 000 Tha Suits ore bright for nn bnr.r5' "p tlT> T, state a r.gbt demand th- rtJ-irn of ir.g their term V- 01 J. of 1 i to of paralysis a widow acd an infant r-h 4 from t an> ei ain n; tc Mir ii p b ing or will onbitean t to Mill A   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication