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  • Location: Olean, New York
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Olean Democrat, The (Newspaper) - June 5, 1890, Olean, New York N PAGES. FACES 1 Olean Democrat VOL. XI. OLEAN, CATTARAUGUS CO. NEW YORK. THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1890. NO. 28 TO REDUCE STRIKES. A NEW METHOD OF SETTLING LABOR DISPUTES. The London Cliamljur wf Commerce Maturing; a Scheme to Abolish the Old System of Adjusting Differences Between Employer and Kmploye. Importing German Workmen. LONDON, June The London Chamber Commerce is maturing a schi'Mu-1 which it is expected will reduce number of strikes in a great measure and ultimately abolish that method of settling disputes between employer and employe. The plnn contemplates the formation of a "concili- ation half of is to be COmpotoJ of employes in the various trades and half of master em- ployers representing the k-Jiiling indus- tries. This committee is proposed to divide into twelve groups for purposes of convenience and any dispute incapable of settlement by one of these sub-divisions is to be referred to the full committee. The plan meets with the favor of the trades unions and the masters and it is not likely that any difficulty will be experienced in obtaining the unqualified consent of both to abide by the final decisions of the committee. A MASTER TAILORS' SYNDICATE. The recent strike among the tailors of London and the probability that there may be another at an early date have in- duced the master tailors of Glasgow to import a number of workmen under con- tract from Germany. Eight of the largest tailoring establishments in Glasgow have formed a syndicate with the object of overcoming any strike, that may occur among their workmen. One hundred men. have already been engaged at Hamburg under a contract binding them to work steadily for one year at a weekly stipend of 30 shillings The syndicate pays their expenses to Glasgow and guarantees that a week's work shall be only 54 hours. It is expected that many more will be im- ported and it is quite likely that the move- ment will extend to London. NEXT SATURDAY'S MASS MEETING. Arrangements are proceeding satisfac- torily for the demonstration to be held in Hyde park on June 7 against the compen- sation for publicans, or the publicans' en- dowment and pension bill, as it is now called. A whole army of members of par- liament will speak and numerous public bodies have signified their intention to be present. Vigorous propaganda is being pressed by those who have the meeting in charge and distribution is being made of copies of Sir Thomas Farrar's letter con- demning and copies of Sir William Harcourt's speech at Ber- mondsy. The inquiry now in progress by the board of trade into the loss of the National line steamship Erin is being pursued in the direction of ascertaining whether the vessel was not overloaded. The suspicion that this was the case has long been enter- tained in official quarters. SHARING PROFITS WITH EMPLOYES. The Guinness Brewing company has voluntarily added a shilling a week to the wages of each of its employes, supplement- ing the announcement with the statement that the prosperity of the company's busi- ness justifies its sharing the increase, of profits with the men who have contrib- uted to it by their industry and fidelity. This increase of wages, made quite unex- pectedly and without solicitation, will add the sum of a year to the com- pany's pay roll and incalculably increase its popularity with the working class. BOYCOTTERS REFUSED ABSOLUTION. The Rt. Rev. Edward T. O'Dwyer, Cath- olic priest at Limerick, has issued a pas- toral letter withdrawing from the priests in his diocese the power to grant absolu- tion to persons guilty of boycotting or ad- vocating and practicing the ''plan of cam- paign." The action of the bishop has cre- ated much surprise and indignation. The court at day sentenced four strikers to terms of im- prisonment varying from six to eighteen months for intimidating workmen who refused to abandon their employment and take part in the general strike. Emperor Francis Joseph of Austria has issued a special order thanking the troops for their splendid conduct during the recent labor disorders in Vienna and other parts of the empire. TO BE SET ASIDE. The Motion to Discharge Kemmler to be Denied by Agreement. BUFFALO. Jnne 3. The Kcmmler case is to be argued to-day. Mr. Charles S. Hatch stated yesterday that in order to save time an arrangement had been made with the attorney general to have the habeas corpus set aside, and the motion for Kemmler's discharge de- nied without argument, A judgment will then be entered against Kemmler and an appeal will be taken aad thus the conrt of appeals will get the cmse at once. The question whether Kemniler should be in the custody of and be executed by sheriff of Erie county or Warden Durs- ton of Auburn prison will come before the general term thin morning. This is the point on which the habeas corpus was is- sned that has delayed the execution of Kemmler. __ State ElertJen. Ore. June In the state election yesterday the vole for gover- will be but retnrms received favorable to Pennoyw Meajrre returns from th? indicate the re-election of Bineerhennor >'rrp i for congress by from to majority. The will probably harp a ina- Jcrity in the legislature on joint Identifier Kiilrd. THE PUBLIC DEBT. the A Opcreu.se of During >tontli of Slay. VV'ASHIXCTOX, June .1. The monthly public debt statement issued from the treasury depart int'Tit a decrease in the of during the past month of May, and for the eleven months of the current llscal year. The total debt, less cash in the treasury, on June 1 was The net casli or bin-plus in the treasury on the 1st inst. was against a month apo. Xr'.Uor.al bauk depositaries to-day hold of government funds at about half a million less than a month ago. The gold fund balance fans increased about iiVK millions during th" month, and to-day amounts to and the silver fund balance exclusive of trade dollar buflion, has increased a lit- tle more than one million, and now amounts to The fund of standard silver dollars keeps steadily in- creasing, and the treasury holds O'.W of this coin. Government receipts during the month froTn all sources, aggregated and receipts for the eleven months of the curreut fiscal year ending May 31, aggre- gated The receipts for "the present month will probably reach and thus swell the government re- ceipts for the current fiscal year very close to four hundred million dollars or fifteen million more than Secretary dom's estimate made early last fall. On the other hand expenditures during the eleven months just passed aggregated or about fourteen millions more than for the corresponding eleven months of the past fiscal year. Pension payments so far this year have amounted to or fully thirteen millions more than during the corresponding eleven months of the previous year. Coin- age at the mints during May aggregated in value or in gold coin and in standard silver dollars and the remainder in minor coin. A POLITICAL SENSATION, ALLEGHENY COUNTY REPUBLICANS IN AN UPROAR TWO TONS OF POWDER EXPLODE A Baby Instantly Killed autl the Mother ami Another Child Fatally Injured. MANSFIELD, O., June 4-30 o'clock yesterday afternoon during a heavy storm lightning struck Tracy Avery's powder house, located about a mile east of the city. The house is said to have contained two tons of powder, which exploded, causing a tremendous report. Hundreds of windows in the city were broken, china and glassware was knocked from shelves, and people thrown from their feet Many buildings in the vicinity were badly wrecked. Two frame dwelling houses on the opposite side of the street from the magazine were leveled to the ground, scarcely anything remaining to show that they were dwellings. One of the houses was vacant, the other occupied by Henry Roost, his wife and two children. The husband was absent at the time of the explosion. A 6-months-old baby was instantly killed, it being muti- lated beyon.l recognitio'i, the mother and another child, aut'd 'J rears, were blown over a hun.ltc-il fc-et away and are thought to be fatally injured. Nothing the powder house, the brick-; are -scattered in all directions, some found a quarter of a mile distant 1 he explosion was heard ten miles away Fully 3.000 people have visited the scene The Gunboat Benniiigton Launched. CHESTER, Pa., Jnne number of spectator? witnessed the launching of the United State? gunboat Bennington at Roach's ship yard yesterday The vessel was christened by Miss Annie Ashton, daughter of Chief Engineer Ralph Ashton. The Bennington is the last government vessel contracted for at Roach's She is a twin companion of the Concord, launched a few mouths ago Her dimensions are Length 230 feet, extreme breadth 36 feet, displacement tons Two triple ex- pansion engines developing horse power, with natural draught and 3.300 power with forced draught will 5up- ply motive power. The cylinder? are 31 and oOinchesindiameter vnth "0 inch stroke. Her armament will consist ot 6- inch breech-'.eading rifles and a secondary battery of eight rapid firing guns and a revolving cannon on rail and tripod mounts, also eight torpedo guns and a complete outfit Ilroker Ouinlan Resnmes Payment. NEW YOKK, June 4. Qnin- lan, the operator who disappeared a mouth auo. i> again in this city, and yes- teHay notified the Stock Exchange that be prepared to pay off all claims with interest for the twenty-seven days that have been Mnnding, and before the of the exchange .several n-cchvd checks signed by him His family decline to state where Quinlau bax been Tfiey say, however, that he has been M-ry sick but that he is now in improved health The Manitoba Wheat Crop. Man., June re- ceived from fifteen grain in Man- itoba and the western all give very encouraging news of the condition of the crops Many farmers assert 1 hat even if tht-y should have no further rain wheat cannot suffer from drought, as the plant? have good root and are in a healthy, flourHhirie- state. It is estimated that there are acres, an increase of over 20 per cent over last year in wheat alone in Manitoba. The western terntonc5- also show a increase in acreage. i June hank wat for I l-frusy t" ,T n- TT TTt Dt 1 Tl Vint Tr'-i T. .7 .hn a f Trunk sM who TV. 7' 'he ai'.fgH of tftp F: c'.i.'h- man. BrBham. at Wcodstork killed by the WiBdwr yerterdoy raoming the piaf-A r: Over the Unexpected Action of Congress- man Thornat M. Ilayiie in Declining Stone's Nomiuattou :n His Stead Liable to Create Trouble Resolutions of Censure Adopted. PITTSBURG, June various Re- publican conventions were held yesterday. Hon John Dalzell was re-nominated for congress In the Twenty-second district without opposition Probably the greatest political sensation that has ever taken place in Allegheny county occurred in the Twenty-third con gressional district convention The en- tirely unexpected action of Ron Thomas M. Bayne in declining re-normnation to congress after having defeated his oppon- ent George Shiras. 5 to 1, and the subse- quent nomination of Col. William A. Stone to succeed him created an immense sensation all over the county, nud rumor? of all descriptions are in circulation. George Shiras, Col. Bayue's opponent, now claims that he Is entitled to the nomi- nation and threatens to cause trouble In accordance with the rules of the county committee, prominent Republicans, friends of both Shiras and Bayne claim Stone's nomination is irregular and can- not stand. Mr. Bayne's reason for refusing the nomination was that he was worn out, and unable to work. He had worked for the honor of renomination as a vindica- I tion, had succeeded and was satisfied. Mr. Bayne says he decided upon this course several months ago, but told no one but his wife Mr. Bayne says he will retire to private life aud will not again be identified in politics in in an official capacity. There are, how- ever, numerous rumors to the contrary, one mentioning Col. Bayne as a Quay compromise candidate for governor; an- other that he is to be appointed to a foreign mission any many others. Just previous to the close of the conven- tion of the Twenty-third legislative dis- trict in Allegheny City last night, George D. Riddle, a prominent attorney, read a series of resolutions severely censuring Congressman Bayne for his action in de- clining the nomination in the manner in which he did, and demanding that the county committee call another convention at the earliest possible date The resolu- tions were adopted. THE M'KINLEY TARFUFF BILL Furnishej a Subject for Tiro Immensa Meetings at Philadelphia. PHILADELPHIA, June business men's meeting was held at the Walnut Street theatre yesterday afternoon at which Alexander K. McClure presided. The tobacco, tin plate and woolen indus- tries were largely represented Among the speakers were Congressmen McAdoo, Springer, Bynum and Breckinridge of Kentucky. Last night a mass meeting of workingmen in textile was held at Kensington, and was addressed by the same gentlemen Both meetings were called for the purpose of protesting against the McKinley bill. There were from to people at the Kensington meeting, and three over- flow meetings were necessary A big pa- rade of workingmen preceded the meet- ings. Resolutions were adopted declaringthat both parties had promised to amend the tariff so as to remove unnecessary burdens and enlarge our markets: that the party now in power had. on the contrary, pro- posed to add to the burden and restrictthe market by the McKinley bill: and that the meeting would be satisfied vrith nothing short of free raw materials and such general reduction of the tariff as to cheapen the necessaries of life and open foreign markets, securing steadier work and more comfortable living for the workingmen The announcement of a letter from ex- President Cleveland was greeted with great applause The letter was as follows: XEW YORK. Mar 9. 1890 To F. A. Hcrwig. Esq.. Secretary: MY DBAS desire through you to thank the Kensintrton Reform club, formerly known as the Workingmen's Tariff Reform associa- tion, for the courteous invitation I have re- ceived to attend a meeting on the even- ing of the 3d of June. The terms in uhicb the invitation expressed convince? me thftt the question of tariff reform is receiving the atten- tion it deserves from those most vitally inter- ested in its just and fair solution I know that with the feeling now abroad in our land, vritb the intense existence and activity of sucb dubs the claim presumptuously made that the people at the last election finally passed upon tbe of tariff adjustment, will eiupbatirallj- denied; and that oar working- men sad otfr farmers will continue to agitate and all other questions involving their welfare with increased zeal and in the lieht of increased knowledgo experience until they are dftermined finally a-nd in accordance with the American sentiment of fair play. I no idle form of word? when I say that I regret rcr eneacement? and professional orcu- w.'l n me to meet tbe mem- of OT: the of their mass ffieetir.e Hojiinc that who fortunan er.ouch !o partirips'e -n iii find it to their profit, and that the tneet-.ns in treat I very trnly. CLEVELAND Meeting of the Grand i NEW Jun" 4 -The Grand Lodge of Free ard AccpptH held 1 V'th ann-ial comT'iTr.c.i'ior: the !-onic tpmp> Thrr- were S00 The Vr-on- TTJ s r, i 1 "-f the j v-. of Grand T re, AN INVEKNATIONAL RAILWAY. The Argentine In I'nvor of 1'ro.Jfft. CHICAGO. June 4.--''The Argentine Re- public is lo'ikiiifi upon the proposition to jonncct tlv I'riiicil with all the varion- nation, of thi' introduced the resolu- tion at the of cerfain gentle- men connected v.-ith the Moiiusnent asso- ciation, notably flavor Graiii and Gen. Collis. If congress refused to a-ct favorably in the matter Mr. Flower thinks it well no longer to delay the work, but to prepare the designs for a structure costing The association has already on hand, and he believes the re- maining could be raised by sub- scription after the work wns well under way. If the Xew York people postpone action much longer the citizens of the South are likely to build a Grant monument them- selves. Under date of Richmond, Ya., Congressman Allen of Mississippi tele- graphs Mr. Flower as follows: '-Withdraw your resolution, the Confederate soldiers will build a monument to Grant to be lo- cated here, to be inscribed: 'To a generous foe, by his late adversaries.'" AN INTERESTING EXHIBIT. An Egyptian's Proposition to the Di- rectors of the "World's Fair. CHICAGO, June Tagliaferro of Alexandria. Egypt, writes to the directors of the world's fair that he is in a position to furnish them an interesting exhibit. He has sent the officials a photograph of .1 sar- cophagus which he believes, and claims, is that of Cleopatra. It was recently discov- ered in Caesar's camp, near Alexandria, by archaeologists. After paying the Egyptian government its dues, the writer says he sold it to a friend for speculation. Whea the sarcophagus was opened, the contents were in ashes with the exception of the skeleton, which is still preserved. Tagliaferro says he is prompted to nego- tiate with the exposition authorities from notices which he has seen in newspapers from the United States announcing that the Khedive of Egypt has been asked by the of the exposition for the mummy of Rameses. His price is free on board at Alexandria. Mayor Cottrell Will Surrender. JACKSONVILLE, June 4. "Will Cottrell will be in-Jacksonville inside of forty-eight said one of his trusted friends Monday. '-His plans are all arranged. He to come in and give himself up to the United States marshal and no matter what the bail will be it will be furnished in any amount at once. Cottrell's friends now feel that he is being persecuted and they intend to stand by him. With an in- dictment hanging over him he would be practically an exile, and he has con- cluded to stand his trial." Stephen B. KlklnfT Daughter Married XEW YORK, June Sarah Elkins, daughter of Stephen B. Elkins. and Maj. A C Pliphant of Trenton. N J were married last evening at the residence of the bride's father. Rev Heber Newton officiated Among the ushers were James Long of Pittsburg. Richard Colter. Jr of Greensburg, and Lieuts Griffin and Woodward, U. S. N. Thf wedding a quiet and very affair. Among the numerous costly and pre pft M1C' j ntr-'-ss-mnn Ninth jd trr- Ur> TJ TV-Mill--. Wd I-3" 1' "P. V V, -V c.fs TI y _ i A ..A ill 4 ft" 'lAl, x "I to do at bf forr th' OVAII J-ir-e 4 J- ]r t. f r- v> GLADSTONE FOR OPPOSING THE GOVERNMENT COMPENSATION BILL Publicans .MIC! Their Supporters Indorie the and Krnii-.t! tlie Premler an Unpleasant New Jap.iiic ,c Vi'ar .Ship Defaulter C.uisi'.it in the >'ick uf Time. LONDON 'uni- agitation aroused by the proposal to com- pensaU of public houses for loss of j 'lie contemplated reduc- tion ill 'v ha-hitherto been Co- to the temperaii't e'ement and opposed to the measure for vario1" giving the impression that tli'.- 1'iii had few if any friends out- side cf the? ministry and it? immediate belief was strengthened by the flalrii-fite preparations which have been m.ikiu1.; for some time for tiie great protect -.tuning which is to be held in Hyde Saturday, when scores of commoners other prominent men are announce.! to speak in denunciation of the propos-il. Yesterday, however, two im mense meetings of publicans and their partisans were held in London without any of the heralding of which next Satur- day's opposing movement has had the benefit Tl e -peakers at these meetings earnestly M'pported the government's scheme an 1 roundly denounced Mr. Glad- stone for opposition, reminding of the downfall of his ov.-n ministry through an attempt to impose a burden- some and uncalled for tax on beer. The greatest enthusiusam prevailed at both meetings and abundant evidence was shown th.-it the publicans control a suffi- cient proportion of the electors to render the return of many members of parliament who vote against the bill extremely Uncertain if not absolutely impossible at fie next election. A N'LW JAPANESE WAR The new Japanese war ship Chicoda was successfully launched in the Clyde yester- day. The vessel is iron clad, 300 feet long and is designed carry twenty-eight guns. She is aho'fitted with three torpedo tubes Besides the Japanese officers, who have been in England for some time, perform ing duties in connection with the con- struction of the new ship. 3-00 Japanese sailors, wirh additional officers, have ar- rived here for the purpose of manning and navigating her to Japan A DEFAULTING CLERK CAUGHT IX TIME A young man named Lemish. employed as a stock clerk in a broker's office in this city, was arrested yesterday as he was about taking his departure for America. "When he was searched he was found to have on his person worth of negoti- able bonds, which he had stolen from his employers, together with other missing property and tickets for New York EXGLAX0 ASKED TO ARREST ANARCHISTS The German press which, in spite of Chancellor Caprivi's declarations that the inspired press system was abolished with the retirement of Prince Bismarck, are recognized a? government organs, are be- seeching England to follow the example of France in arresting Anarchists who are engaged in plotting against the complete security of the Fatherland. England, these journals assert, is now the only European country in which the revolu- tionary element can with perfect impunity and complete personal safety concoct plans against other governments Herr Krupp. the gun maker of Essen, has made a proposition to construct a ship canal connecting the Danube with the Adriatic sea The South Carolina Election Case. WASHINGTON, June Rowell of Illinois, chairman of the house committee on elections, has completed the report of the committee in favor of seating Miller, Republican, who contested the of Elliot, Democrat, the present member of the Seventh district of Sot-.th Carolina. Mr. Wilson cf Missouri will make a .minor- ity report for the Democratic members of committee. Iron and Steel Workers in Session. June annual con- vention of the Amalgamated iation of Iron and Workers opened a: Turn hall j esterday -with 3iX) delegates from all parts of the country. The session was taken up almost entirely with perfecting an organization and nothing of interest tran.-pired. The new scale will probably not be presented to the convention for several (lav-. He Ignorant of Lair. STK. M.MIIE, June Mr. Green, while as pastor of the Epis- copal church at the Canadian con- tracts! to the pulpit of church at Esc-anaba. Mich. Now District Attor- ney Palmer is investigating the with a view to prosecuting Mr. Green under the alien contract labor law. The rev- erend gentleman says he was ignorant of the law. ________________ Fight Between and CEXTKAUA, Ills.. June 4 are a large of lying aHont the outskirts of town, and Monday afternoon a RJinst of uejjroes brrame involved in a row with a man. which resulted in a pf n- eral fight. Three men were badly wound- ed, one fatally. A colored man did the shooting, wounding two, but was cut in the and neck. Francis Murphr to be BUTTS. la. June 4 Murpliv orator. short- ly Mrs- Rrbfka a and widow of city. IvY }r ;-r.--, f in; f T'f 7- THE TAX a BV hot- A Bill Repealing the Tax Under Certain Ri--ti ictlouv WASHINGTON', June att bills pa'-ied by the one tc sect. ,i. of 'V vised statute- as to m st il "Every p-r-on who W'llrawq dented '.Uj- rr from ''-ir: keg or othf-r vf.-el upor M r stamp hn? uO' been for the attempt' tc -.Try on tllng ferm'-r.'c-d IK, ao; ID any the preser.se cf tbe brewer- cf the nurr" sr of stamps de- rating tLe on the liqncr thus remove J The thus cancelled and defaced -hall be c-sposed of accounted :cr in the manner directed by the of reveane, with the Epr: oval of the secretary of the treasury." To provide for the exportation of fer- mented licr.ors in bond wthout paymEnt of internal revenue tax The bill provides that from and after Jan. 1 1591, fermented liquor may be removed from the place of manufacture or storase. :or expart to a foreijrn country, without payrt-jnt cf tax, in such packages and under such regula- tions, aud upon the giving of such notices, entries, bonds and other security as the commissioner of internal revenue, with the approval of the secretary of the treas- ury may frcni time to time no drawback of tax shall be allowed os fermented iiquor exported en and after Jan. l, 1S91. unless entered for exportation prior to such date. Threatens to Prosecute Her Husband. SYRACTSc N. Y., June R Lewis cf Jackson, Pa., is under arres: at Cortiaad. charged with grand larceny hv William C Chandler, wica wbose wife prisoner ran away about a month ago It is claimed by the husband that whan his deserted him some of Lewis' friends held him iir-til three trunks could be go; cut of the house. The examination will take place to-day and a number cf wit- nesses from Pennsylvania will be La attendance Mrs. Chandler declares that she will not return WUQ her husband under ajay circumstances, but threatens to go back and hare him prosecuted for violation cf the revenue laws if he appear? against Letvis. Ei-Pres; Roxrrrr Hayes an.1. J day sften. the nec'-c t.: 'lay The c; three days kind ever he education man Sccr-- fesccrs and parts of tbe present dent Haves Will Preside. X Y., Jure E.x-President -UaTatcr readied here raster r. en route tc Lake Mohock -.je. where ha preside at nference Sr -feeieid to- wil: be in session It the nrst cathennic rf the ".nu for ttff objeet the rhrtstiantr.ag of tha colored college presidents, pro- -crr.inent personages from all country are expected to A Child Burned to Death. ASHLANTV Pa.. June 4 frame dwelling of "a-mes Fogerty. near Mine Run. a few from he-e. was destroyed by fire yesterday afternoos The were started r-y Focrerty'- vrhe was r.g :r: a stcry rccr.: The fire ?c tha: tne could c1-: azi hs Four -.z r-vned Jobs Carl scd .'rye? a'.ss The less J'.C.O.X) Death of a Frominrnt Banker. .r.. X Y June Geo-ce W. Kerr. pre-i-'ent cf the Natipnsl Bark of Newbure ed st bis residence is this city at f c evenina frrrr: effects cf f. :-tTi-k? para'.ysls Mr Ken was a vpry an had leu- f.rl with the bank-.ne in c! tht for upwards of hair a cectrc-y an a hack rr-esident fcr the thirty He was S9 rf The track of U tht> hi n 1 fix ra; iwir Wh of W. of C XVoi V 4 r-.'1 f h r'r -Tt t n SPA PERI iWSPAPERI ;