Olean Democrat Newspaper Archives

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  • Publication Name: Olean Democrat
  • Location: Olean, New York
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  • Years Available: 1880 - 1895
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Olean Democrat, The (Newspaper) - December 18, 1890, Olean, New York VnTTIII m? D 4 IIWF T wonlil into H t YUUlli UJr lAKIMhLL, n-i, INTERVIEW WITH ONE WHO a i-ipyrty, 5'KNEW HIM MANY YEARS AGO. Wl' li "M Irluli louder That to Ho Inher- ited FIriniieiM, ami Thought Would n Public School [SfK'cii! I NEW Dec. H'H career boon KJ brilliaut and that jthiiifj vilricli illustrates his OT explains its and tho reasons for the tent of his inHlwt, s tho jjreatest ili-> p' "'JH' llfu is known of all but of hi-? t.trly days. tho promise of jo.ith, Id? and associations, much has Leui heard. Mr. H. B. Hammond, now tho presi- dent of the Indianapolis and Decatur railway, who lives in Nevr York, had an opportunity to see Parnell when he in his college days, and to share in some of the social delights which made Parnell's city homo in Dublin BO attractive some twenty o Id years ago. Mr. Hammond was appointed United States consul to Dublin by President Lincoln, and upon the of Charles Sumncr and ruominc of Secretary of State Seward. llj served in that office from 1SG1 to IC'Ci. The of Carlisle thtn tho lord lieu- tenant for Ireland, and Mr. Hammond was a frequent visitor at tho castle, where he often met Mrs. Pamdl. She was held in high esteem by tl.c Earl of Carlisle, who pronounced her one of the most remarkable women he had ever met; whose social and charms were equaled by hnr mental endow- Ijpeculiarh CHAELES STEWART PAKNELL. meets. She had been presented at every one of the European courts, and had gathered about her in her Dublin home file beauty, intellect, vdt and talent of Irish society. Besides her city home Mrs. Parnell had a country place at Wicklow, the same estate which Charles Stewart Par- Bell now possesses, and to which he goes when he wishes to be in retirement. Into -file family circle as then established Mr. Hammond was a welcome guest. He and Mrs. Parnell were Americans, and a friendship had been established years "before between Commodore Charles Stewart, Mrs. Parnell's father, and Gen. If Mansfield, the distinguished officer who killed at Antietam, and who was an imcle of Mr. Hammond. At that time JMis. Parnell's daughters, Emily, Sophy id Fanny were living at home, and of the sons, but Charles Stewart was reading for honors at Oxford university. The daughters were very attractive and Cintellfciual women, and Sophy was es- >feemed a very beantiful one as well, was just beginning to take that ia the Fenian movement which became so conspicuous. f Sir John Parnell, the father of Charles Parnell, had bssn dead for some Although he had married an American girl, of whom be was very tjiroud, yet he was not cordial in his ad- xniration of Americans generally, and not to express his opinion free- .y. "When his opinions were once proven were like granite, immovable, and it is this trait of his character which 'Charles Stewart Parnell has conspicuous- klj inherited. Sir John was esteemed a y set and obstinate man, and as a child Charles Stewart was of ibborn disposition. His family used to say that was just like father in that respect. The austerity, reserve and chilly de- aeanor which have BO frequently been of ill connection with Charles Parnell therefore is not a man- as many have supposed, assumed defend himself, but is a family trait, is children got it natnrally enongh. John Parnell vcas thus constituted, I BO was Commodore Charles Stewart, Il's grandfather on the mother's Another family trait was known of the friends when the children were That was physical courage of snpremest sort. That was an in- from the eld commodore, who knew what frar was. Fanny Par- i possessed this quality in the highest She was daring almost to reck- i when she rode to hotrods, and as drirer was happiest when she con- the most spirited, nerrons and ilc horses to be found in Ireland, other girls were brave, physically e, and often displayed this fearkos- i to the admiration of tbcir mates, iiithis quality of courage which has 1 Charles Stewart Parntll in TOCO 'With bis brothers and sisters, bow- Charles Stewart PmroeU WM Hot associated after the days of bibs L nurses. He was sent early to school, 1 afterward entered Oxford. Daring long vacations he sometimes came but was more likely remain 80 that it sometimes happened tho family did him for i it A lie rntTC'd Oxford EdvvrJ i... intimacy wa> i is now. T but 1; At Oxf ord O was He rv-t mj rwervffl r 7 i many pteawiTii Ft wart vras in- hard stn- it'.raak-fts, bnt A5 net h? jH'h'ly of thooti i, lu !i'; h- wavi iic- ctii-ttiM -1 t'> f'loot- he arid lu U'-unlly 'pi-lit t'lC Cl'ii- iii-.'s i'i Broils" in I Ho "uas al v) vr ry ti 'il traH SSL Ii had i'i common v.r.'.i od "i i; iiiU f tho he i i. t s-piiitod aud l lu 'i u r.nini'ti to M'..Ur I'jn in, .'3 r i' >ri, Le v. as j ai: 1 college days are not surprised at the revelation whicb has been made of the wea'c spot in his armor; they think that his weakness was always in that direc- tion, and they narrate some rather sub- stantial reasons for such belief. Had he been as invulnerable to snch temptation as he has been to all others he would have been perfectly equipped, his eld acquaint- ances say. to carry on the fight until he won it. R. J. EDWAHDS. WIFE MURDERER ACQUITTED. Joseph Tonng Declared to MAT'S LAXDISG, N. J., Dec. jury in the case of Joseph Young, the Philadelphia cabinet maker, on trial for tbe killing of bis wife in tbe Minequa house at Atlantic City, on Sept. 4 last, asjreed. after many hours of areument, that Young not ia bis right mind when he shot his wife. The verdict was received with general surprise and no in tbe court room seem d more surprised thjto Judsre Reid. Before be discharged the jury he com- pelled them to sign a certificate setting jheir verdict. Young was completely overcome by bis fortune, and it was several miantet before he recovered sufficiently to appreci- ate thecon.crrainlationsof bis lawyers and friendi. He left tbe courtroom accom- panied by his counsel, On Sept. 4 a woman called at the shop in Philadelphia where Young was em- arid hnn that narn? was Ord'n. iKv her and "i oung's T the same hold in Atlintif 'S Marled for On tv" v, iv h" pro- n w ii" arrived at Mix Y Ocrilf n at t-o rot jrn, MH i v s fr f-.r -tor-r.y i -n n T1IK Hl'SINKSS OUTLOOK. IMPROVEMENT NOTED IN LEGITIMATE TRADC. TreiiHtn-.y of Hoi and MilpiMcnlM oi (Jolil from J'tirojie II.m u to Count'-iiM't I'x'xllfig I'rrfcHiirt1 Su till I tl'-uri! In Cotton. Y.-'-I: Dec 0. of ''Th'1 l.u-ii outlook is in e.'ul. b'en f.u.'i.-i ;uid is Mill mm i) but the of money improved by irv nur- cli c-cs of boii'K, and by '-ii.uiu nt-s.of Kold from Europe, lli.it. thy re is more ground for iniproveuic'it, Unul aft-r Jan. 1 not much nl'ei c.n leexprctc-1, and fears of unwise Icjjislfili'jncrm :nuc to much withdrawal of money Iro-n ac-tivo use, but for the present pres-sure here or .-it Bo-ron. "Tlie Hoisih reports fair spite of the contiuiiintr de'.v Orleans, all at uood prices. The supply of money is amp e for neces- sities at New Orloaiis. but at other points money is tighf, thou jh b'inks help their customers as far as they can in legitimate business only. At tha "Wt-fc colder weather helped trade at Cincinnati, Dt-troit and borne other points and busi- ness is only fair at Denver; good for the season with large catrle and receipts at Kansas City; strong, with liberal dis- tribution of at St. Louis; fair for the season at St. Paul and more active in holiday hnss at Cincinnati. "Chicago business continues much larger than last year, being little affected by eastern troubles, and th-3 receipts of most products show increase. At Pitts- the worst is thought to be over. Philadelphia notes little improvement. Boston observes improved demand foi leather at lower prices, and retail dry goods active for seasonable products, but wool sales are small and wholesale tradas generally quiet. "Iron production increase 1 in Novem- ber, reaching tons Pec. 1, a gain of nearly for the month, and over compared with last year. Several new and large fuinaces" have gone into blast, but later dispatches show that within two weeks a number have stopped production, and one southern establishment has failed. "The woolen manufacture is doing de- cidedly better than a year ago, but heavy woolens open at last year's prices. Cotton manufacture is less satisfactory and some works are suspending production, print cloths having fallen to 3 cents for 64s. ''The speculative markets have not been very active. Copper is of uncertain price, offers of 16 for lake being unavailing, and the market for lead is thoroughly de- moralized by importations of tons at the recent speculative pi-ices. Tin is higher. Treasury payments for bonds do not yet appear in statements of cash, which show no loss for the week. The most significant fact is that a very large proportion of the money was taker? in gold by the sellers of bonds, presumably for withdrawal until uncertainties about silver legislation have passe 1. But the fall in foreign exchange and the move- ment of over gold vo this side show disposition of European investors to take some properties here ar current prices. The commercial trouble-, outside of monetary stringency, are maiijy to excessive purchase., made iii of a great raise in prices. "Business f.-ilures occurring throughout the country during tue past seven days number for the United States C47, and for Canada 57, or a tot il of 374. as compared with a total of 312 last week ;.nd 249 the week previous to the la-t. "Foe the cor- responding week of last jear the figures were 290, representing 2CO failures iu the United States and 30 in the Dominion of Canada." FOR DEFRAUDING CREDITORS. f THISWKKK UT CONGRESS. Warrants Issnect for the Arrest of Senator and Others. PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 13. Georga P. "Work of the "Work-McFarlane-Pfeiffer- Dunsan syndicate, wh.ch, it is alleged, wrecked th- Bank of America and the American Life Insurance company, was arrested Thursday night charged with re- hypothecating stocks and defrauding cred- itors and others interested in the Bank of America. He is also charged with similar offenses iu connection with the insurance cotapanv. At the hearing Work was held in default of J20.003 bail. Warrants are out for the arrest, of State Senator McFarlane, Louis K. Pfeiffer and James S. Dungan in connectica with the same case, but Work is the only one the police have been able to arrest thus far. TRAIN HANDS BADLY HURT. DisnMrous Wreck on the lialtimore and Ohio Itoa-1 I'Htsimrg. PjTT'-nrjiG. Dec. lo wreck occurred ju-l -outh of ti.is :it o'clock yes- terdav morning on th? lialtimore and Ohio. i.e night ere v as doing some shifting. SevtT.-iI cars we-c left standing on the maiu tracN Y I f 'tbe Yr f T 'i 1 A THF LITERACY WORLD. Tlijt Htrn Mtetfe Tltli by Two Wuinrii of FORECAST OF THE IN NLXV Y'oinc, ii this Wilson t j V10.'IK'H WUOMM'V I M'.ion in society i-itlir t) e literal v hf literary hltn of e IXK-U made by two I 'Mill llOfC pO ,i.l M ly surest il r t'ic cpportuuity worn (1 THE HOUSE AND SENATE The t'ournn of the Semite Mi Out by u Cuucus 4( iiltjjui House Will iJiscuss tlio Army Appropriation 15111 iuul the to Retire National Hunk Ciicn l.it Ion. Other WASHINGTON, Dee. 10. conrseofthe senate durinu; thi' N. U t it i. ii I-.. n uf so'i'tj in :t nn in her fondness air eiijdj ireut, and tr> this per- oucs i er ab.ind.int Lcnlth and Itv-iit-sel jr f 'cijcV e.icli i 1 l.iv.ii of 11 o'clock, Her l.ijOn.d, C Cruder, i-, oi tlic v. ho are oi u -ed to o.vn so niii' !j the Ilud-on in t h" ujiper f..'tof the frt.'ie, ai.d the of the family is daa 1 irgoly to tin- values of tliese liul el t.lt? >cs Col. C'ruyjr is rol m i-o ufTairs, been oue of leafu.ic; politi in-, in Xew York city Lie 1ms held executive in UK- i.rty organisation, altlioagli be Las hjld any prominent pohtjcnl office. Ju ft for licutanant governor in tho election of 1888, but suE'ered defoi.t v. ith rest of his ticket It is undoubt edly largely due to her husband's experi ences that IVIrs. Crugcr been able to write so understandinslv of affairs which usually men alone coald write entertain- ini'iy upon. Mrs. Cruger inherits from both sides of her family literary in to be IC-M of busir.'-bs to mcut at 1'J begin the election bill main in discussion of r. the hour of prob-.bly 5 or 0 o'clor k. 'J Ii pro.'iym to-day: but tlu> I'l.'-eii.'K-r family, i to-ni ,ht v. ill probably :u i atrojno border ijrii tie and CuUGt-K sticct, being connected with Irving and also with some of the scholars who made Boston o- center of learning in the era before the war She bus always had tae I.t-rary not until within a year has she permitted it full play. Her first effort was a fascina- ting sketch called "A Diplomat's Diary.'' It was published over a noni de plume of "Julian and it attracted instant attention. It was evident that a new writer had come into the field, and in liter circles people weie asking, ''Who is The secret of the author kept fairly -.veil, but it leaked A- Cn, so prominent in the ino-i aristocratic social circles, of coin -.t-1 he announcement that bhe was the hucccbs-ful author set everybody in that circle to talking. This story was followed soon after by another entitled "A Successful and while the plot and incidents are entirely creations of her imagination, yet there U> no doubt that the experiences of her hus band in political life gave her the oppor tunity to write with the accuracy which she did of political Mrs. Cru is now perhaps the most successful wo man engaged in the writing of fiction, at order to cdcr.il to v- s until will le It bs th? M h -Id tu.-, entirely. There are twa be- fore caucus. One U to ch (he rules of th" senate in or ler to a method of closing de.iate, S3 as to the cleciion bill to a vole. The o h >r is i to lay vide the elect. on bill for pur- pose of taking up financial A committee ap-iomted by the is consiii'jiiiiqp il measures a view to teu'jrlin on the aavisability of layi: g '.e the tu> OTI bill temporar- ily ddiin0' this v.c1.. It is noL l.kely that tui-, bj it'jl'3 to agiee ucon anything by time the coucus meets, although it is po-sible i( a prop- osition will be laid beioie the caucus, coming from the president, to imme- diately a bill to purchase the 13 OOJ.OOO ounces surplus silver now in the market. This measure, or some other financial measure, is likely to displace the elec- tions bill during the week. If the elec- tions bill is laid aside temporarily the general belief is that it will uot come up again. There seems little hope of its pas- sage at this time. The apportionment question will prob- ably be settled far as the house is con- cerned during this week. ilr. Dunnell, the chairman of ihe census committee, has been assured by the on rules that ha will be given time for the consideration of the frank bill, and unless something uu foreseen should happen, he will call it up before Saturday. There is but little disposition among the Demo- cratic membeis to make a light against the measure, aud it will probably go through without much opposition except from members of the >7ew York city dele- gation, who will contend that New York is entitled to an additional representative, basing their claim on the returns of the police census of New York city. The composite subsidy bill adopted by the committee on merchant marine and fisheries is also on the program for the week, and an effort will be made by its supporter- to have two days set apart for its consideration. The committee on rules, however, may grant one day only. To-day will be individual suspension day. The rest of the week will be con- sumed in discussing the army appropria- tion bill, the bill for the retirement of national bank circulation, aimed to re- lieve the financial situation, and probably the District of Columbia appropriation bill _ WITH GRAND LARCENY. Three Men Arrested In Rochester for Alleged Fraud. EOCHESTER, N. Y., Dec. of Detectives Hayden aad Detective Bucka- low arrested George H. Eastabrook, Jesse B. Smith and H. W. Beatley. They are charged with grand larcency in the second degree in stealing fifty books report! belonging to the Retail Merchants' Com- mercial agency of Chicago. Another war- rant charges them with obtaining the sig- nature of A. "W. Head of this city by fraudulent representations. The defendants named above are good- looking, well-dressed young men, who came here several weeks ago, and have since been org mizing ''The Eetail Mer- least in Xew York. She has received that j chants' association, Rochester, N. Y. sarest test of fame tLe highest pecun temptations to continue her work, and ua-s practically abandoned all other efio.t.-- ing those which employ her pen. Mrs. Burton Harrison is a Virginia girl ,-i ho is njarried to a New Yoi k man She has not been so con in the ulir-t f-.- ssvi.i, cirok- .i-> Cruyer i-i-en. but h had her (ill f.f xocl-ii lo New Y- r.. kiT-ttu v c, if j.crace diid skul for j -.1 .-i f her work hu- Isct-n S ;-j of hi.t ;-nc'> nuu.bci I'T! in c at'tiug (ir.ir.'; I writ! en a couple of .1 i- n.e .iclfii by profes fit- u ly reveal the dra ..-IK- winter the pcblishtrs of one of thr taon: hly announced that they won> to anonymously a st'ir-- viuth they thought would be the hit rf the It was to be called "The aud when the first in stailment published it attracted at not only on account of the curios iiy as to its authorship, but also on ac couutof its merits. Interest was stimulated during the succeeding publica; ions, but it was not until it was publisSied in book form that the authorship was revealed Then it was confessed that the writer was Mrs. Burton Harrison, and she went at a bound from a tnere local repute to that fame which comes from recognition abroad as well as at home. The stones t hese two women have writ ten are not such as wouitl appeal to the great of the reading public. They are rnt her for the cultivated classes, and Mrs. Harrison especially betrays evident of at brilliancy whicb would be more appreciated in a drawing room than in the humble parlors of the middle clashes. Mri. Harrison is a young woman who bCaiilllUi, .ILll W UlteC CM.il UJ I- m a Ll.. vuacious manner and a disposition whici. can only be described by the word sweet She has been thrown into much closer con tact with liUrary people than Mrs. Cruet, It is rather singular that the gre.-i. of the season should have by two women who KTC in tii m. who arc si the c! IP T" j t v T. i) is i ,e njio. and Their arrest Li caused by President P. H. Early and General Manager Wi'liam H. Dodfje of the Chicago company.mentioned above. They claim that the defendants were employed by them as agents in their busi- i ness, which is to transact a general com- mercial agency and collecting business i throughout the United States, having lo- cal branches in snch place or places as may be deemed advisable for its business; to furnish r-ports to its subscribers or members; to ;enort the standing of debt- ors; to collect or other debts, and in general to transact any kind of business thnt rr.-y be intrusted to it to do. The defendants are represented by Sat- terlee Yeoman. They claim that they were in the employ of the Chicago com- pany and came here with a sec .1 red finan- cial backing to start a similar association on their own account. They admit that they sent the company telegrams and let- ters from various places in order to mis- lead as to their whereabouts. This, they say, was simply to sain time to start the association and cover the Rochester field. They this is evident from the fact that they -.rt re dnly incorporated, and the organization would sooa hnve become a m.iUfr of general knowledge. Their is said to be Georee E. St. John of Port Cl nton. O., a man f means, who, they say, came to this city with them and paid the expenses of incorporation and organization. Contractom Stirred Cp. ToNAWAsrM. Dec. New York Central and Hudson River Railroad Com- pany has served an injunction on the sewer (-o-itractors. McConnell Ken: of Bnffaln, forbidding them laying their at the Vanrtervoorte-street cross- ing. the newer would hare been completed in about three The contrar-tora hare servH notice on the railroad company, notifying it that they will bold the road responsible for 1500 per day Thp rsilroad people bare already ihat they are in the wrong and want tbp contractors to droo the matter nnd finish their work, Hit the intend lestinjj the law settle the maAer. 1 r.f tii.it f 01 m v'e a start; 'd ,1 i' M t-) (i) ,v i i ..ciij Tic' ii.t' i i'" v id st liajipy n iult fl it a lew s' c sci t'% hi' r, am1., vullmi n v, pci's i n i Young Children, so nipdn'iiif1 is li'iowi Pii'oii" a-, 'ti" cdiisoler tl'C- t .'.'iiine llrfns Vid I. "A shot t.i.ic i 'tii a severe attack df i r-.nii 'i! orciiiuinly in s'i'li cj'-es !i-d .10 mo rpiirf. ill d ''I ('J anytlim-r lo re n o, I J -iit a. 1 Ayer's Clu-ny I'ect< ?ud was Uipod from the first dcsc. I had ore bottle before the disease left ir.e, and my throat and limes were a? Geo. B. Hunter, Altoona, Pa. PREPARED I T DR. J. G, AVER Lowell, MESS, Bold by all Druggists. l; bottles, -DEALER IN- CHOICE FfiUll, SHADE ------AND------ OENAMENTAL TREES. Shrubs and flowers of all kinds. Pruning and Tiimming. Engraftirg in seasrn. All work guaranteed, Eefertnces furnished it desired. Address W. E. HARVEY, CLEAN. N. Y. r oia.t Before Taking. "Will you take this "Take him! of course I'll take him; what do you suppose 1 brought the little dude here She knows a barjrain. Of course she is a customer of ours. And she undoubtedly took him to Ford's Red I'ront for an outfit before him to the clergyman. Prlw Hi Plili .NFW SPA PERI SPAPFR ;