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Olean Democrat, The (Newspaper) - August 14, 1890, Olean, New York EN PAGES. P The Olean Democrat. VOL. XI. OLEAN, CATTARAUGUS CO. NEW YORK, THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, NO. 38 SALVATOR IS KING. A PRETTY RACE TO VICTORY AT MONMOUTH PARK. StrugrgH far the Cov- eted Title Strathmeath Wins the Junior Championship of the Grand Circuit Races at Roches- of the Baseball Games in the Three Big Leagues. MONMOtrra PARK, N. J., Aug. was champion day at Monmouth yester- day. This speaks for itself, as race goers regard it as the most important of the meeting, and they always turn out in full force. Over people were in attend- ance. The weather was fine and the track in good condition. There was the finest collection of youngsters ever entered in the Junior Champion, and in the Cham- pion those two equine and the starter. All of the nineteen youngsters entered in the Junior Champion started, with Ambulance the favorite at 3 to 1. It was a grand race all the way down the stretch, but in the last furlong Strathmeath, Poto- mac and Sallie McClelland drew away from the field, and in an exciting finish they were so close that nobody could pick the winner till the numbers were hung out. The judges placed Strathmeath first, Sallie second and Potomac third. Scarcely had the boys weighed in for the Junior JChampion when the crowd surged to the betting ring to play Salva- tor against Tenny. Salvator wag the fa- vorite at 4 to 5 on, while 6 to 5 against Tenny; could be had all ever the ring. Both horses getaway to a very even start, but in a few jumps Salvator's blazed nose showed in front on the outside. For five furlongs they fan in this order, then aa they struck the turn for home Garrison let a link oa Tenny and he shot to the front, getting a- lead of half a length. Murphy on Salvator, however, did not let him get any further away. He at once sent Salvator after tbe little swayback and was soon at Tenny's neck. From this point to within three furlongs of home it was a pretty race. Then Murphy began to ride and the shout went up, "Tenny's beaten." It was true. Tenny had to ac- knowledge defeat. When Murphy found that he had Tenny beaten be eased np and, as Garrison did the same thing, it was a tame finish, Salvator wiuuing by four good lengths. This victory settles decisively the relative merits ef Salvator and Tenny. The fractional time of the race is as fol- lows: Quarter, half, three- quarters, mile, mile and a quar- ter, and mile and a half, The following are the results of the races: First race, mile: Meriden first, My Fellow second, Belwood third; time, Second race, Junior Champion stakes, mile: Strathmeath first, Sallie McClel- land second, Potomac third; time, Third race, Champion stakes, 1% miles: Salvator first, Tenny second; time Firenzi was drawn. Fourth race, mile: Aella colt first, Vanity second, Mileties third; time, Fifth race, miles: Eurus first, Eric second, Sluggard third; time, Sixth race, 1 mile: Grey Dawn first, Arab second, Sam Wood third; time, ________ GRAND CIRCUIT RACES. Remarkably Fast Time in the Trot at Rochester. ROCHESTER, N. Y., Aug. Yesterday was tbe most successful opening day that the Grand Circuit ever had in The weather and track were good and the attendance was about 7.000. The great feature of the day was the Flower City guarantee stake, to which the followers of- the circuit had been looking forward for some time. It proved a great race. -There were sixteen entries and twelve starters, it took six beats to finish Rose, the "phenbm." who didti mile in this class in in'Cleveland, was a hot favorite in the pools before the race, but .she rtoily, took one heat. She was speedy but un-; steady, pixley, Budd Doble's mare, took two heats, but the race was won by Keno F.. a comparative stranger, whose dam is unknown. This horse is owned by Bob Stewart of Kansas City and is a remark- ably steady trotter. Three of the heats were made in which is the fastest ever made here in the class. The race was a puzzler to the gamesters find the betting was heavy. class, trotting, purss ?1V 000. divided: Keno F 3 31311 Ptsler 6 18134 Leopard Hose 146622 Simmocolon 8 10 3 5 3 Senator Conkling 5 7 7 5 4 S Sipliuht S S 10 7 Sdr Alciaile 0 559 6dr Jfi.-hliisraki 10 911 3 7dr Suisun 4 3 3 4 dr 1] 6 I) 711 Sdr Time. lYi7i4. 2.2 purse examined by a pbvsician, who JUT to K- in a teirihie condition, was to the Gt-ueral hospital. i-> strong d'ir.bt of the woman's llVilli. S'u- i ad not lived her husband for son.e time. boanieJ with her motSfer, who lives on Ham'j'irg street. BATTLE-SCARRED HEROES THOUSANDS OF VETERANS IN LINE IN BOSTON. r. BAD FREIGHT SMASH-UP. Three Probably Killed by a Collision on the New York Central. N. Y.. Aug. A bad freign? sni.ish-up occurred on the Auburn division of Jl e New York Central raili-ond. about twenty five of this city. At p. m. yeMtrday rf-gnlar freight 42 with an extra freight train a: "bat point. Both enjriiK's were com- Iilet- iy di-inolished. A'iout twenty cars were Two cirs actnajiy leaped over tht- the trark and tort them dn-n n. 'i train ira.s in rburec of Coil '1 IK Tor RFC! pxtrn wan in charge of Conductor The the "f a blunder in tlip i rlrr.a to tbp two trains. A list of killed iniiired foltow: fiwrnan. pir.rK-d -r toidf r. both brokpn, di'-d 5D a moments from The Purado Talses Nearly ?iz Hotirs to Pass a Given Iloujinj; Recep- tiou to Prebiiieut Sturdy Veterans Cheered to tho Echo by an Kiitlsr.siastic on the President's Speech. BOSTON, Aug. the weather been made to order for the veterans the condi- tions could hardly have been more favor- able for the big G. A. R. demonstration yesterday. The sun was obscured by clouds, while a brisk wind held the flags on the buildings straight out from their masts. Before 8 o'clock the roar of cannon from the fleet in the harbor announced that the Despatch, with Secretary Tracy, Vice President Morton and Gen. Sherman on board, was coming up the bay, and half an hour later another salute announced her arrival in the harbor. The distinguished gentlemen were es- corted to the Vendome. and subsequently Secretary Tracy and Vice President Mor- ton to their seats on the presidential re- viewing stands at Copely square. President Harrison breakfasted at the Vendome, and shortly before 9 o'clock he received the governor and state delega- tion, and the party took carriages and rode over a. portion of the route of the parade to review the decorations. Shortly before 11 o'clock Gen. Alger and staff, escorted by Cavalry Post 113 of Massachusetts, who were preceded by mounted police, rode down Newbnry street, after a short trip over a portion of the route otthe parade, and passed the rows of saluting naval veterans, through Arlington street and up the north side of; Commonwealth avenue, amid the cheers' of the crowd and the forming organiza- tions. After a short delay he came down the soath side of the avenue, the now formed lines saluting and bands playing "Hail to the Chief." It was just when they reached AT- ington street. The Parade Started. After the general's escort and staff, numbering 600 horses, came the Illinois department of which the feature was An- rora Post 10, which bore a transparency with the inscription "The home of Lincoln, Grant and Logan." The Wisconsin boys who followed got many a cheer and pro- voked many smiles as they carried a wdger in a wire cage suspended on a pole. Pennsylvania, the third division, was remarkable for the number of old battle lags it bore, over fifty being in the line. The Ohio division was-led by Department Commander P. H. Darling, who received many, cheers as he passed down Commonwealth" avenSfe.- There -were iij- numberable horse-eliefithuts in the line of which the distinfui'shibg" feature 'was a luge copper horse chestnut suspended be- wee'n the poles and bearing the inscrip- ion, "Presented by Fairbanks Post, De- roit, Mich., to Forsytbe Post, Toledo, O. New York's leading feature was Post 40, dressed in white hats ;uid unpreten- ious but very neat uniforms. The Guer- Uas and Zouaves were much cheered, but he boy band of fifty-five pieces from the mission of the Immaculate Virgin, New York city, took the hearts of the crowd. The Nutmeg state was fitly represented jy a huge nutmeg, and a colored Con- ecticut post bearing axes was much ap- Dlauded, while G. Van Hooten Post 3, ersey City, was most cheered of the New- ersey division. At p. m. seven state divisions had >assed, and it was evident that the parade vould be much longer than had been an- icipated. Department Commander John X Anderson of Maine received a good eal of applause. Post. 7G of Castine, Me., arrted pine trees, and the three-cornered hats of the Continental band of Bath, Me., were a feature of tbe division. A. horse captured from the enemy at >dar'Creek elicited much applause from he crowds in Arlington street. very man in this division wore a silver lani shell. Prescott Post 1 of Providence, R. I., was large enough to make up for the smallness of the state and the colonial uniforms of the Continental band of Vv'oon- socket attracted much attention while Colored Post 13 was cheere-i loudly. Fara- jr.it Association of Naval Veterans marched in the rear of the Rhode Island division. The Kearsarge flute and drum corps of Portsmouth headed the New Harnpshires, winch came in two sections. At twelve states had passed and those marching down were greeted with the distant s juud of the returning of their comrades from New York and Ohio, but not half of the veterans bad yet fallen infolineand the announcement that there were 13.000 Massachnoetts '-till standing on the common bcliiiH'. more distant posts which still filled wealth avenue was the signal fnrconsidcr- able But the d held c> >o 1 and .nds greeted with cheers the ap- j.c-riv.ff r-f o.ich ne-v division. Th" .ij -ir i.: h of th? M.iine was the ii r another burvt of Turre v i- n d-r.v crow j in '-'j'5 jre aii'i aroun i t'.ie cr.ind su-ind. tr- im an first At i r-i f" of president, arid a few ".a'er a quickly followed by President Harri- I i Morton bore hv the 't-tff of Yfrnv'TTi.. Hon. William Me I hurt HARRIS. head injured, i -rled over both en- er.jr.reer, jseaped, badly tb tbp r. ter. mil nrohablv aead H .vi--. of R'lole f-x 'i-t BTIT r of Vtrmonl. Vf I H .1 j.'tfiT I cr. 4- ft j flir'e-r of cv w-.-i br IK" "rto the fan.i -f.T of -j' A. j Ot .Mrs. by i ,i. ami tii.-i.- no. t- A. Cool- tin' cpntrc of i. irf fjiiiu- ir !ier illus- f ithcr in hi-r lri'kh lu'.iutv. Mrs. Ao'.ii-', a frit'lnl, jilso tiic v.jiititM; Til" party broke s ii urison vjonversi-d with J.u_'.n, ntly her the sui.ili bouquet which lie cxrried. At 11 pr'jiM'ly a cheer, ivhich went up siinuiiaucottsly from the crowd, au- uouuced the arrival of Gen. Butler. The appearance of who rode a spirited bay, was the for the arisiug of Mr. Harrison aud cabinet. As each department came in front of tie stand colors were capped, raised, arid in many iiistanc'ea cheera given for the president. As The posts went by, carrying battle flags, and us their tattered and torn folds caught the eyes, every occupant rose and chirred lusiily, while the ladies of the panj waved their handkerchiefs. The paradi; K.S a whole favorably commented and each notable feature was very generously re- paired. A MugiiSGcent Spectacle. Viewed from Franklin gqunre the G. A. R. parade was amagnificent spectacle and was witnessed by fully people. The two grand stands on both sides of the square were completely filled long before the time assigned for the parade to appear. The grand arch at the head of the square profusely decorated was the centre of at- traction, especially to the eyes of the vet- erans, bearing as it did a finely executed representation of the battle of Gettysburg. As the parade appeared in sight of the grand stand at the square the air resound- ed with cheer upon cheer by the impa- tient crowd and when Gen. Alger came in sight he was greeted with prolonged hur- rahs. Handkerchiefs and hats were waved until he passed out of sight. The proces- eion was a magnificent spectacle from this point, the line of march reaching nearly two miles in a straight line. The decora- tions in this vicinity were elegant. The parade was nearly six hours in passing the square. The following briefly covers tbe parade: At p. m. a squad of mounted police immediately followed by Commander-in- Chief Alger and staff, made their appear- ance in Adams square. The commander and staff were received on the stand by Gen. Butler and others. Hardly had he taken his position on the reviewing stand when the head of the procession came in sight. Gens. Alger and Butler stood .side by side, saluting column after column as they passed. After the long march which the veterans had undergone, they braced. themselves for a appearance as they passed their commander and they -did finely. Post 5 off Chicago gare the first cheer at the call of "hurrah for our next and it was given heartily. Next came a call for "three cheers for Gen. Butler" from a Wisconsin post and they were also given with a will. In fact, both were heartily cheered throughout the passing of the procession. On the appearance of the Pennsylvania posts with their torn battle flags, rousing cheers went up on all sides. The entire parade was a series of ovations for all the departments along the line of march. The largest post in the procession was Post 5 of Lynn, which numbered 725 men in line. All the past commanders of this post are living, sixteen of whom marched on the staff of E. W. Hall, the present 1 commander. Gen. Alger arrived at Adams' square the end of the route at p. m., and the last carriage, at the end of the procession, entered the square at p. m. The pa- rade was five hours and thirty-five min- utes in passing. The dismissal at Adams square occurred without confusion. No break was made until after the arch near Hanover street was passed, and everything went off with remarkable, smoothness to the end. The Mayor's club of Boston tendered banquet to President Harrison and other distin- guished visitors at at- hotel. About 110 covers -were laid in the cafe. The ;al p.iriy was ovt-rnue at the Mechanics' hali reception, and nfter a brief ceremony at the tables M.iyor Fisher of Waltbarn introduced Mr. Harri- son, who said: Harrison's Speech. Mr. I only tothnnhron for this cordial welcome. upcni uiy feet. I cannot refrain fromexjires-msr iiere my deep sense of jrnititu.ie for nil the evi- dences friendliness which have shown me d-uringmy i.rief stay ia The president of tno United whosoever he mny hare been, from the first to tbe last. Las al-.va.Ts found in the of staunch portera of tbe ,tmion. [Ap- plause.] It hns uevrr cxcurred that he has called uvon tins groat common- wealth for snj'port thai it has not cordially bravely rendered. In m.'srniflcent pin wbich wp to-day of the of tbe Masui- 01 the war fo" the I'nion. an-i m parade o .e nnd I'vve ff-r tV tbe that this life i and TIIK UK AD CARDINAL "HOU3ANOS OFMOURNCF.3 PREPAFi- ING FOR HIS FUNERAL. Many Demount rations Jn 1 ior of His aieniorv Are iu Dele- gation to Visit America to ii< organize the National Spreuiling in the lingllhh cialists Inciting the Soldiers to Revolt. Loxnox, Aug. nff-crnoon press, following the example of thv papers, publish "f C-ir nal Newman, and especially on the eminence of his services during tbe chol- era epidemic the Black Country in 1S49, when were relieved by his min- istrations. Thousauds of sincere mourn- ers are arranging to follow his remains in procession to his place of burial on Tues- day next and many othtr demonstrations in honor of his memory are in prepara- tion. The beatitude of his life and the happiness of his last moments are also alluded to as entitling his memory to be honorc-J y all Englishmen and accentu- ating the certainty of his heavenly re- ward for bis blameless career. To Reorganize the National League. Timothy Harrington has decided to ac- company William O'Brien and John Dil- lon on their proposed trip to America for the purpose of reorganizing the National league in the United States end placing it under the league in Ireland. Daring thei? stay in America the three gentlemen wiH deliver addresses in the principal cities and endeavor to infuse new life into the league propaganda, which it is alleged has lately become apathetic. Mr. Goschen, chancellor of the ex- chequer has received a memorial signed by 153 members of the house of commons asking the government to stamp the value of the coins in circulation showing their relation to one another. In reply he signified willingness to stamp silver, but not the gold coins. Incited by Socialists. The recent rebellious conduct of several of the crack military organizations is dis- covered by official inquiry to have been incited by Socialists, who in considerabla numbers have obtained an entrance into the ranks of the home regiments and. made many converts among the men with, whom they ne associated. The fer of the Grenadier Guards to Bermuda and the summary punishment of thf ringleaders in the revolt has not deterred the disturbers from further efforts at de- soldiery and other ementej are expected by the authorities, al- though measures are being taken to pre- vent them. The discontent is spreading and constantly making itself manifest in unexpected ,A prominent music teacher named Neu- mann has been sentenced to fifteen years1 imprisonment for assaulting girls among his pupils. Tfce evidence brought against him disclosed the fact that be had takers advantage of twenty-eight girls, whose ages range from 14 to 20 years. In consequence of tbe distress prevailing in Austrian Silesia owing to the destruc- tion of crops and food animals by the re- cent storms, thousands of women dciily cross the f ron tier into Poland to purchase pork and vegetables in order to sustain life for themselves aud families. MEETING OF KNIGHTS. Words of Encouragement from Master Workman Lee. NEW YOT.K. Aug. meeting of the Knights of Labor from all the local assem- blies and many this vicinity was held yesterday. Thomas Gafiney presided, and over 600 knights were present. Much in- terest was centered in Master Workman Lee as to how he would explain the letter alleged to have "ret-n n-rkten by him to Mr. of the New York Central last April. Mr. Lee. in a short statement, absolutely the authorship of the letter and branded it as a forgery. He then outlined the present situation o'f the '.t'-ike and declared that the knights would win. lie r.nded: "If the situation ,uires it I will see that other bodies of the knights come out. Many others on the Central road will soon follow our example. "The general executive Iward alone had the power to order o-it at one time-the men on the roa'is throughout the country, and any apparent delay in forcing a con- clusion is we are now waiting in- dorsement by that body.'' Mr Lee stated th.it no conference had been had with Mr. Powderly. A vote of con.ldtnc" was then given Mr. Lee and the meeting declared to leave the entire control of affairs in the hands of their executive officers. A circular from the execntive district board 246. of which Mr. Lee the master workman. to "Our Feilotv "Work- men in tbe Railway Service." and which asks for their ass and co-operation in this was read. A "'iv assembly l.'OT at Uri Ti N -T.. which cave asMnranre of nnd then re.i'L of all were by to give tho of tne meeting, who .said it had been to make punlic the of in fnmm KnlghM Stiikc at AtiOnm. Ami KX. N. Y Aug. At R.SO last a U-iecraTTi vras from Ai'iary by a iocai Irii i upon of tbe i '--n thf railroad as ad people say that the strike is over, but the K_ of L. men say that ttipy .-ire stronger than ever. The road give no reasons for not moving the and while de- claring the trouble at an end, ere making active preparations at West Albany anticipated strife. Tbe men are in session unil are consult- ing with and engineer i. A kaight said Inst riiirht rh.it two-thirds of the en- gineer and firemen are K. of L. men, and all we wonl'i have to flo is to call thetnottt and stop traffic. We are simply running our campaign to suit ourselves. As long as the freight does not move we are satis- fied that re have the best of it. When Mr. Bisss-ll was spoken to, he said: "Tie and firemen who are K. of L. men are few in number and were ordered out the first day. They did not go, however. The regular traffic of the road heirs5 At We--t Albariv a breach occurred Be- tween -Superintendent Packard and the men employed in tbe shops. Packard asked the men ossut in erecting the booths for the jxceemmodatfott of -fee Pinkertoa men. The men to-do anything outside of itjgnlar shop work and Packard has had outsiders to build them. :MiB3 of Gtternsey ar- rived here last night. He has been inves- tigating the delays in the mail trains and his report is very satisfactory. He says that in every instance the delay was caused by the road refusing to send the mail OB trains alone, but insisted upon putting passenger cars on srsch large numbers that the trains were delayed. The knights held a rousing mass meet- ing last night in the Academy of Music. A number of letters of sympathy from other organizations were read and stir- ring speeches made. The assertion that if necessary the firemen and engineers would go out also was received, with loud cheers. A runaway engine, which started from Schenectady, came down the grade to- wards Albany last night at 9 and was switched off near the upper bridge. It was started at Schenectady by some ttn- known-persons and came near causing a disaster. The p. m. train, which left New York at p. m., was Jast about- to start ont when word wae re- ceived that the engine was coming on the HP track. STONED A LOCOMOTIVE. FOOT Boys Arrested at Men Break Into a Car Shop. PorGHKEEPsiE, N. Y., Aug. trains are running reasonably near sched- ule time on the Hudson river division. ;J From all indications observable here the strike is over. Four boys were arrested yesterday for having stoned a locomotive aa it passed under the Union street bridge Monday night with several officiate of the road on board. The boys were admitted to bail to appear for trial this morning. _Three men broke into the car shop at North Tarrytown Monday night and maJ- irinnsly damaged some of the company's property. Two of the men escaped, but not before one of them was and 3 wounded by the night watchman. The third man, Mike Lehane. was captured and sent to the Albany penitentiary- for six months. He said he was paid for his work. The ice famine, which hat hi this city for forty-eight hours, WM yesterday afternoon by the arrival of boatload of ice. KILLED BY NATIVES. A Detachment of Spanish Soldlen At- tacked in a Forest. MADRID. government bas received advices flora ibe island of Yap, one of the Caroline group in the Pa ocean, to the effect tnat while a ment of the Spanish garrison wood in tbe forest they were suddenly and fnriouslv attacked by tbe natives. The Spaniards lest in killed one lieutenant and twenty-seven soidiers. the remainder of the party escaping with great difficulty. A steamer dispatched by the governor of the Carolines to punish the belligerent hsvinc run acround. a landing party was sent out in two bouts, but ww crnnpe3iex5 to return to the steamer. Spanish government has ordered ships to immediately proceed to Yap and punish the hostiles. of mpathj-. The Land league, r.-bich in passed of srrief a; hearing of the r.f the poet and John BovJe O Kiel1.-. It was an appropriate of fvTnj'Htby with family of the dead It-ortcr V-e prt i< ireri an 1 to tbe United Without farthfr tbe Jwigne tbt-n a JJTurnel ia riapect lo Kit memory of th? dectased. A- WrVm T, 'r Nr-T T. i i. ths Xtb'-B.'.liR T-, X'TV VorS. ;r.. -Arrived. UM- from XlPT A- z 3S t from Er .rr.x -i arid triim (TOW. (ttrvfn-hrr and killed bta i.iium TOD
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