Olean Democrat, July 10, 1890

Olean Democrat

July 10, 1890

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Issue date: Thursday, July 10, 1890

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Thursday, July 3, 1890

Next edition: Thursday, July 17, 1890

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Publication name: Olean Democrat

Location: Olean, New York

Pages available: 8,237

Years available: 1880 - 1895

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All text in the Olean Democrat July 10, 1890, Page 1.

Olean Democrat, The (Newspaper) - July 10, 1890, Olean, New York SIXTEEN PAGES n A The Olean Democrat VOL. XI. OLEAN, CATTARAUGUS CO.? NEW YORK, THURSDAY, JULY 10, I 3SO. PATTIMW .VXD BLACK. THE PITTED AGAINST THE RE- PUBLICANS' CHOICE. NO. 33 Black for lieutenant Su-l C.'IKEKEJD TO THE ECHO. William H. of PHtsVirg Unan- imously KomhiiUcd for Secretary of Internal Aflairs rx-Governor Patti- son's Address to the Enthusiasm Manifested Throughout the Platform. nated Cliauncey governor. ,-uul named Robert K. Vi Collins named diana. The Wright, h lo.ii" tion was iiKnie t.n William H. for .s.-cn i: by acclamation. In the meantime a committee to bi ex Governor IVtiron coir.'i :i' ion. c'-mi'bt i, with tiiC nominee of tiie v. i.I gold and silver coins in irculalion or treasury nofes redeemable iu U.c- Tnat the ricM to be apprenticed to a tiM-leshould not be bubje-t to the rcstric- tinn of race or nativity, but should he enjoyed Jually by the youth of the state without limtion exff..' to merit. Eicbth-Tiit we cU-prerato and do-mtmre unequal a-.'ponionriK-nt of district- the cnrion jtist (he i ,-.n ova- the door iv.ulv to iict had ttu- hill did not work well, it v coiirtesj due to IIIM- of n frou. wdnld v.ay. however, tha' in that body, on the .subjec. H-douiKk'd totliehonoi Mr. Vc-st His V, hy Vote Against the Report Slierniiui Defends and I'x tour- ;ra- t ;i both election fif ri I' ,'i t I I. the Ja'e i'.t Federal statf I..-.-, o in contrr. of i-ri U c of the rel i.v .511-3 i i.'.i. r.'.'i.'ni-tra'jnn of the rnif-m tht- the 10; ,n T i rm H 1T7V V riff must be in that of patriotism whicn knows no party disallied from the public welfare n those citizens with whom country H before party and in that good sense an J good purpose which ever inspires the hearts of the masses cf the people under Democratic institutions. 1 know you will recognize the bilityof my discussing at this time the particular issues now confronting the 1-copie of our state. It will be my privil- t-iv do tbi-. in a more formal and delib- e..it- way in the In the meantime li ine counsel yov. to vigilance and pru- in by and convincing by appeal to tru'h and reason. We should have no arts but ni.-.uly arts and upon these alone shou] 1 we stand. We cannot and not to the compete nur in the malm- upnn which do he the.- T i solely rdies for and He Mr. the House Afjrocs to Senate Amfiidmezits to the nil! for the Ad- mission of Wyoming. been considered tin 'v nf the American peo inted in the face o' the demand madt s- veet, (Ij-n A TKi CYCLONE PASSES OViIR 'I NORTHERN PART A NEW HOTEL July the rfenate yesterday the conference report on the sil- ver bill was taken up and Mr. Vest .stated the reasons why he should -vote against the report. A large majority of the sen- ate had voted, he s for the free coinage of silver, but the conference report abso- lutely did away with all i.lca of free coin- age and contin-'pi. a-: 1 was intended to continue, the stem -under which silver had been -i-mly md consistently de- graded since He was anxious to see an absolute parity between the two metals as money metals. He would like to see the time when sixteen ounces of silver would purchase an ounce of gold, and when an ounce of gold would continue (as at present) to purchase sixteen ounces of silver. He read the closing clause of the second section of the conference bill ''it being the established policy of the United States to maintain the two nrjt.-ils on a parity with each other upon juvsant legal ratio, or such ratio as may be provided by and asked why that declaration had been that stump soeech had been injected into the stomiich of the bill. It had been put in, he said, for the pur- pose of saying to the treasury department lhat until silver came to a parity with {old it should pay out gold, and the pub- .c business should be conducted on a gold basis. He would never vote to maintain and continue that practice. He had never been "a silver man" for the purpose of booming silver, or of increasing its price. He was against that and all other forms of subsidy. The conference bill might give an increased market for silver, but the principle which the senate the two metals should be a been given away in that bill absolutely and completely. Mr. Coke expressed his concurrence in the conclusion reached by Mr. Vest. He could not support the conference bill. Mr. defended aud explained the conference report. The quetsion had arisen in the conference committee, he said, whether the two houses could be brought to an agreement on the two bills passed by them respectively. In the first Section of the conference bill the language of the first section of the house bill had been retained somewhat, but the amount of silver to be purchased had been in- creased. Much to his regret it had been fixed at a larger amount than the entire American product of silver. It had been made mandatory (not permissive) on the secretary of the treasury to buy ounces of silver each month, which at the rate of an ounce (or 6 to 1) would amount to the yearly issue of about sev- enty millions in treasury notes. The legal tender clau-e in the horse bill and the senate bill had been somewhat different and somewhat alike also, and the question had come up in conference whether it j would be right to deprive citizens j of the United States of the right to j contract for payment of conlrarts in gold i or anything else. It had, therefore, been j asrrse.1, neni con that thj treasury notes I to be issued for silver. like the j-ilverdol- Isr. which it was on. .should be i legal tender for all nublic find pri- unless when5 oth'vwiF? stimulated i in the contract. 1 to be found in the Bland Does the senator from Ohio think there is any of the sec- of the treasury f.-.ianc to buy 4.500.000 ounces of silver per month, if he can get it at less than par, as provided in the act Mr. Not the siighte-t. The cannot legislate on the idea that the f of the covermnent will not the law. ur th th." trc: to t A een ic to! n iic-revtion lias "if and 1'ie t'.e i have 1 1 .1-) no; a cither of them durini: nothing of of the Arm-i The buijy hid j representative b- ple had fa the Ainenc.'i't j ipon them public 'I he he said, had been not only in the tnibiic pre---. but in the house of and the bill Lad been described as having been got up in th" in- terest nir.nty. iL Lad been charged tint there was an lobby m the interest of silver. lie (Mr. Tel- ler) denied it. There had been no lobby in either in the interest of silver; but there had never been bucli pressure brought upon congress as had been brought upon it at this session of congress to defeat the free coinage of silver. He believed that it was impossible to secure the free coinage of silver at the present session, not that he did not believe that there was a majority in its favor in the house of representatives, but because, un- der a system which he could not speak of patiently, the voice of that majority was stifled and could not be heard. And it never would be heard until the people of the United States should send to that bpdy and to the who were willing to represent them, and to repre- sent them in spite of the exterior influ- ences brought to bear upon them; men who were able to withstand the ridicule of the great metropolitan press; men who were able to withstand the influence which the money power of the country knew so well how to bring to bear; men who were able to withstand the influences of the ad- ministration and were willing to forego the favors of the executive, for the pur- pose of doing that which they considered to be right. The conference report, or compromise, was not satisfactory to him. He had not expected that it would be. Nothing would be satisfactory to him save free coinage of silver. That was the only logical way to dispose of the question. It was the only way that it would be ever settled. The conference bill was, at the best, a temporary expedient as the Bland bill had been, and the next congress would be vexed with the question as much as the present congress was. Mr. George asked Mr. Teller why the provision had been put into the bill, that with Capt. Clarke, his the minimum silver coinage of two mill- j gineer. ions a month should be discontinued after July 1, 1891, if the secretary of the treas- ury thought proper. Mr. Teller replied that he could not pvejany reason for it but he supposed that iat was another compromise. He had made a calculation as to the in- crease of currency that would take place under the conference bill. The purchase of ounces of silver at yesterday's price, per ounce, would require the issue of H, in treasury notes. At per ounce the amount of the treasury notes to be issued would be per month; at at 000, and at par per month, or a year. The discussion was interrupted at 3 o'clock and the bill went over without action; the senate passing from that sub- ject to the memorial exercises in respect- to the memory of the late Representative Cox of Xevv York. Mr. Hiscock offered the resolution of sorrow and sympathy md delivered a brief eulogy. Mr. Yoorhees spoke of Mr. Cox as one who--e life was free from stain, speck or blemish. a brave man mentally, mor- ally and physically; a man who laughed danger in the face, and tbo law of whose being was liberality. Mr. Shermau paid his tribute to the private and public life of Mr Cox, and was, at so affected, as to forced to pause until he mastered his eniolon. After addresses by Mr. Vest and Mr. Dixon. Mr. Evarts eulogized Mr. Cox. It was not doubted, he said, that Mr. Cox had served the state from boyhood up: that he had labored for her and loved her; that for society and friendship and man- kind, he did what enobled and expanded him. and that he was enrolled on the list of whose memory would not willingly suffer to out of The resolution was adopted, and r a further mark of respect the senate adjourned. OF NEW YORK. DAMAGED. OF MINERS. OKI A Number of I'ropl-j Repotted to Have Been Killed and Small Houses :it Rous's Point and Other Towns Along j.ltic Champlain Lifted from Ihvir Foundations and Destroyed. Storms PAT: VTOGA, X. Y., July 9.-The mag- nificent new Bluff Point hotel at Bluff Point, three miles south of Plattsburjr, on Lake Champlaiu, was struck by "a cyclone about noon yesterday and badly damaged. A number of people are said to have been killed and injured. This news is brought by passengers on south- bound trains. The telegraph wires north of here have been down since noon, but are now being put into working shape. Port Henry, fifty miles south of the hotel, is the most northerly point reached by wire. The railroad operator there snys there was a storm on the lake terday afternoon and that it is believed that a number of persons who were out in row boat.-, have been lost. Sixteen or more are musing at that point. Passengers on the midnight train from Montreal say the storm was general from Rouses Point to Whitehall. The force of the wind was terrific. Many small houses at Rouses Point and other towns along the lake were lifted from their found.v tions and destroyed. The Bluff Point hotel suffered damage to the extent of No one in the hotel was injured so far as known. One guest, name unknown, who wg.s out in a small boat when the tornado struck the lake, was drowned. Trees and small buildings in the vicinity were torn down by the wind. A S-ug; Founders in take Champlaln. BUELIXGTOV. Vt., July worst storm for years occurred here yes- terday afternoon. Si.ver.tl private yachts had narrow escapes from sinking. The steamers Yennont and Chateauegay were both late at this port, and fears were enter tained for their safety, but both arrived safe. TYord has been received here that the steam tug Little Xellie, Capt. Clarke, of Willsboro. foundered off Rouses Point beginning of the storm and sank son and the en F.-irm runic Thin tlio tho I'arm Mine Implosion. Pa., The the 'ause of the ftlll -astei. l ir -.iie bo-i thirty-three Men- nor, been re- 'lie inqiu-t v.ru bctrun over ii.'. represented by R. H K. C. "Dale of r Keisriik'.v r. LVr. represented and R. P. Kennedy t: dead All the were pre.v tit n'l n .-I'- ve 11 Mine Drir. n, that or of v appeared for the j 'id Hon. J. C. of Labor, e families of prominent labor 1 It was shovrn a certificate assa I ad practical con- '1 lie had noticed gas ago, but in very in the small acknowledged that onea mine one qv.intitie-. Both men lights were m portions of the mine that were murdered also that ntfcn frequently-.vent to the unsafe portionar where the explosion occurred with their lamps. The families of the miners are in a. wretched condition. Two thousand difl- lar? have been distributed, but this went a very short way in supplying the starv- ing famiKes. RICH DISCOVERY OF GOLD. Crushed by a Falling Belfry. op, Me., July A remarkablv severe wind and rain storm occurred at p. m. yesterday, the wind reaching the velocity of a tornado. A large num- ber of buildings were badly damaged, the wind seeming to cut a swath through the tovm about 200 feet wide. The belfry of the Methodist church was blown off and fell upon Chester Shaw's house. Mrs. Shaw was terribly crushed by the falling of the roof, which collapsed under the weight of the Lelfry. She will die. Severe Rain in Michigan. CHEBOTGAX, Mich July A severe rain storm, bv a gale from the northwest, ptruc1: this" city Monday night doing damage fences and tiv -s and leveling the cror- :n the surrour.Jing country. Houses ii' th" part of the town were com- -nrrounded by water fee; ia depth. from two or Two Men Realize S130.00O Per Day for Their Labor. DEXTER. July special from Tm- cup, Col., gives an account of what Is claimed to be the most wonderful discov- ery of gold ever reported. The find is Itr l.iles from Tincup on Cross Mountain, and is owned by McCormick Between the two lines there is 10 feetln thickness, the lowerG feet iron manganese, the upper four gold bearing quartz of free gold. The lowest assay from this rock is per ton, and there are specimens whiefe, put through a common mortar, refrain in gold to the ton. Two men are now taking each per day. If tfes streak is only one yard in depth and ex- tends the full length of the claim (ijoo feet) there is worth of gold in it. If the dip goes down 1.000 feet it is worfii The average value is placed at per ton. The excitement over the discovery is in- tense and thousands of miners are rush- ing into the camp. Explosion of Giant Petrdet. SALT LAKE CITT. Jnly Milferd, Utah, a lot of giant and "other powder Ex- ploded at the railroad depot without ahy known cause. The shock was terrific, the freight house being almost blown to pieces. In an instant the whole building was afire and all efforts to save it wire fruitless. The loss is very heavy, amount- ing to many thousands "of dollars, wind was blowing hard, and it was o; by prolonged and vigorous efforts that! round house and a long train of cars saved. Some persons were hurt, but rtot severely. Freight Handlers' CINCINNATI. Juiv 9. Ice Houses fnroofed by Wind. BAMJOR, Me.. July heaviest wind and ram storm known here for years swept over the city last evening, unroofing several ice houses, blowing down trees and fences and wires. prostratins ATind Storm at Cleveland. CLEVELAND. Jnly P severe wind storm her jett; nlny rather bovond :he in f-T' :i "ry nili The tr not for a Site. H' x. y.. July 9. Thp commission apjiomU'd by Governor Hill to 'f a site for the Western Xew York Yionvn's reformatory met here yesterday. ArrMins the rjnon they were met at depot by the mayor aml'commit'tee of prominent citizens and taken in car- to the of J V r. v, i-.ere were until >ck. when they to the at t In the tb v were An Interesting: Paper Read Before the Teachers' Convention at Saratoga. SARATOGA, X. Y.. July In the after- noon -session of the State Teachers' con- vention a paper of absorbing interest was read by Hon. "Willian A. Post of Canton. civil service on the subject: special training in the schools for pol- itical duties of citizenship practical''" In part Mr Post Mid: The public school supported and common well as coiiHderatK r-- of value to th" body politic. wniil.J to require a uon- partivjn flucatiou the lines of oconomy. if nnv be given. In othornords.in-Tructiin.il upon t' e ronnectcd v. Mr. Post''; pap'r plf.i in of aYs'-'-f Attempt to Cremate a Girl. TORONTO. Ont. July P boys, aged about 12 year-, made a deliberate attempt to crematf a G-year-old girl on the street here. One of them a large quantity of oil over her and the other set her cloih- ing on fire The girl to run, atod the leaped as hijh as her head, fcat an Italian threw her ar.d the flame? with his jacket before the girl was fatally l.--.r'.cd. The boys, who are unknown. Killed by Indians. VMPF.RI P.. W Sprudinjr. clerk of forti v, ac'-uiiipanied by if ft for :he interior i N i t i :ie r-.-i CA i t.c at all in- r-owrrful i y :cT5 J.a'l of In- :o invc-Mi- -t A r bad IT f ITT- of T'. p. C hf V of the

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