Olean Democrat Newspaper Archives

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  • Publication Name: Olean Democrat
  • Location: Olean, New York
  • Pages Available: 8,237
  • Years Available: 1880 - 1895
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View Sample Pages : Olean Democrat, October 09, 1890

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Olean Democrat, The (Newspaper) - October 9, 1890, Olean, New York SIXTEEN PAGES PAGES 1 rhe Democrat. VOL. XI. THE TARIFF TURMOIL ENGLISH MARKETS FLOODED WITH GERMAN AND BELGIAN GOODS. Mr. I'alfour With the Tardi- ness of the Trial of IvSsU Leaders. England and Italy Contemplate .An- other Story of a Mother's Devotion Other LONDOX, Oct. of the effects of the McKinley tariff bill h.-.s been to ex- export trade in metallic bed- steads from Eirmirifrhnm. 'Hits was a ly nt-w nes--, but to amount to annum and was rapidly Dozens of similar in- stances are coniins to light in every direc- tion. An unlooked-for effect of the Amer- ican tariff is that English markets are being floode.l with German and Belgian goods, which ?re being offered at prices with which Eugli-h manufacturers find it difficult to compete. This state of things is attributed to the de ermination of man- ufacturers in those countries to find by hook or crook some market in place of the one closed to them by the iJcIviniey tariff law. Opinions differ as SJf -whether the effort will be waether the deluge of goode will cease after the exist- ing surplus in those countries is worked off at a sacrifice. The copyright, convention devoted its session yesterday to a consideration of America's positinn on the question of in- ternational copyright. A resolution was adopted thanking the advocates of that principle in America for their honorable and disinterested, though thus far un- availing, zeal. The French cabinet has asked the cham- bers for a grant of money in order to re- plant with trees the flooded districts formerly occupied by It is reported that. Chief Secretary Bal- four has sent orders for the vigorous prose- cution of the Irish members of parl'ament now under rjarges at Tipperary, and is personally displeased with the slow pro- gress of the trial. The object of the gov- ernment is to crush, if possible, the Tip- perary conspiracy before Nov. 25, so as lo be able to jinnounce to parliament that the plan of campaign has been wiped out. Advices from Rome state that the ques- tion of auother Soudanese expedition is being discussed between England and Italy and that England will probably agree to use her military forces to bring the tribes of the? Soudan hack under the rule of the khedlve, f ronvwhom they re- volted under tie leaderslfi'p of the mahdi. The continual tuese tribes upon. Upper Egypt are extremely irritating and the British and Italian governments think it best to put an end to the evil by an expedition strong enough to subdue the A sad story is reported from Vienna. Helene Mueller, wife of a. master painter at Moedling. lost her 2-year-old boy after one day's iiiiio.ss from diphtheria. Her mind was unhinged by the bereavement and she used to visit the grave da.ly and sit talking to the little one. Recently, the knowledge of any one. she opened the grave, took out the body, which had betn buried f-even months, and conct-alt-d it in her house in a trunk. When her husband was asle--p she would take the body out of the trunk and put it beside her in bed. This was at length dis- covered and steps have beem taken to re- store her riftson. The Roumanian prefect who, for a sum of roubles in gold, delivered up to the Russian a Po.ish refugee ti.-.med Limonsky, has been to one year's imprisonment and deprived of all his honors. J.imonsky has lived Rou- mania for twenty-seven y.-ars and had a Roumanian wife. The prefect, hearing the Russians wanted Limonskv, caused him to iv Si-nt a TOSS the river Pruth delivered to the cz-ir's police. The refugee is now on his w iy to S'Txria. A Berlin says that :he higher officials Oie.r are much disgusted Rryl dis- appointed by conduct of the Social- ists, and ti.a: renewed restricTJons upon their riidit of assembly an.l is not The subject -Rill undoubt- edly come up for imperil on the of the kaNer from Aus-ria, when may be taken to revive the former law. Amf-teuam advices represent that the feeling in the Dutch ports is most regarding tariff, and th-.i the I'uV-h ministry is ing to -onip method of retaliation. This is owing to the fact tbat American trade with Holland has been nearly one-sided. An epidemic of typhoid fevpr has broken out the French troops near Xancy. PARIS AT PHILADELPHIA. Thf Connt Gratitude for lha Qnaker City's Cordial Wpfrorce. Oct. The delegates to the British Iron and Steel institute, wlio 1 Jbe of the city for the M of days. It-ft here that CHrried them was a long p. in; ih---re were Lund red pas- K-ngrrs Thfy Irft the? riepct at JO o'clock for ix-in'Ti'-i-n. whfrc the -well knetrn mil- lio'iar-. Robert Coleman. will entertain thc-m. Hardly bac the train for Lebanon drawn out whfn thrw drove beneath the Pcrin 'Tt'-rr.nf" nnd C'ol. John P. 71 upthe df-pot stairs Tount of and party. 1 hey -were on v-av to Washington wbf'ir they rxptrt to nd thrcf forr r Tkint: the tour of bat of the civil -war which the- ro int intends via- n-ns ir took 1 he op- Phil- -Xfver." -hsT I rtvf tpt] s'ir.h an rrirfiMJ v .me that whirh in this 1 r-Tfption irig v. 1 a one. 1 was M rmjrh hearty hospi- O'-.f cannot help iet-} ;ig grateful i.onrtrwl atsurh a greitine. and i me OLEAN.rCATTARAUGUS CO.' NEW YORK, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1890. NO. 46 THE PRESIDENT'S TRIP. He AdclrcsKC-s xii Asscmblii-o School Chiklron at Ind., Oft. S. the iik-nti.-il party arrived ;it N- Yer- WM a larj.c cruwd at station. The- .stoj.ptd Ion enough for t'-ie president to the pleasure wnic-li i e ft-lfc iu old In- ili.-in.i again. At S.-yniour a band of. mtf-icand a large greeted him 1 the pre-i leut sj'-.ike briefly. (.'apt. David Bra.len of Jncliunapoli? j ine.l the parly at Seymour. Tlio Jlon. John C. New left the party, ar. Mi'ciieil. In respons--to a request to address the s I'ool children at .Mitchell the president in-tie who like myself havi p issed the of lil realize more than younger tliat 'he ulace we now hold ;ind the i' on-ibility we now earn in society aud it. .-ill social business must de- thog" who ere tiow in the Our state has magnificently pro- v lor their education, so that none of t hem ni-ed be ignorant, and I am sure that hi the happy i b- Jut'-ers and moth- ers ;ire not neglecting their duties hut ;u-o instilling into young minds mor-ality aud r-jppect for the law which must crown intelligence in order to make- ''icingood citizens." CALLS IT A "FAD." A Health Commissioner Objects to the teg; Vaccination Craze. CHICAGO, Oct. Commissioner Wickersham the following order: Hereafter medical inspectors of this de- partment will vaccinate no one on the leg without special instructions from tiie com- missioner. "It could not be said Dr. Wick- prshain. "The fashion has grown beyond the bounds of reason, and this de- partment will recognize it no longer, Saturday afternoon six girls, two of them young women, came here to be vaceimated. They told the inspector they wanted the operation performed on the legs. 'We don't want to disfigure our was excuse. The girls were vaccinated as they desired. "But that's the said the doctor. bringing his fist down on the tablft. "i want no more of them and won't bear them. If any girl is so fashionable that she is afraid a vaccination mark will de- tract from her beauty in an evening dress she had better go to a private physician and have the operation performed in private. "The old-fashioned way is good enough for this office, and that's what the young women must put up with. "The only exception in the future wijl be on my recommendation and the appli- cant must make a personal request to me. [f there is any reason why she should be vaccinated on the leg iustead of the arm it ll be done. You h.tve no idea of the number of applicants there have been for this sort, or thing lately. I believe it is a nothing more." NEGRO RIOT IN ST. LOUIS. One Policeman Killed and Another Fatally Stabhed. ST. Louis, Oct. row occurred Mon- lav night, in a negro dive near Eleventh and Lucas avenue. The place was full of negroes and tiiey got to qusirreling among themselves. Oiiit-.-rs undertook to restoie ixjacs by s-ome of the noisy oni-s. Immedi-.iely t-he quarrel :ss'.tmed the proponious of a riot, and in the crowd cf desperate blacks of the character, the oSicers were out of the air and revolvers cr.-ccked sharply. A platoon of police put in an appear- ance from the Third district aud cL-ared streets hut not before Officer Brxdy lay dead from a pistol shot and Officer (jaffney was bleeding in the gutter from knife wounds, which will prove fatal. O-ie negro shot and cut both officers, in the confuMon he escaped positi. e dcntification. Twelve negroes are now jehind trie bars, aud one of them is cer- tainly the murderer. In making the arrests the police tl.t-i. revolvers and maces so effectually Harry Kennett. a musician, shot in two places and will probably dk-. Gar-U-ner, auother negro, bis iir.-i'i clubbed out of shape. MA.N WIFE FOULLY MURDERED. Criuie of a in North Carolina. NliF.n. N. C., Out, Nep Atkins, one of the prominent tm-n of .otrity. was sitting on his back stoop by it nu.n and remnants of tables, etc. The soda mill, a laryj stone building about 200 yards away from the maga- zines, is wrecked, the roo. the chatvo -.1 mills :eil. and the buildings took ire from the furnace. Effective u-e of the fire apparatus at the works soon PK- tinmiished the. fires. wniuj; pa; stood there are in ii-ii feet deep. 'l'ni> 1 stor -ge containing t.uiS of powder and imilt of corrngrii-d iron, is situated r.b-itit a quarter of rnile from tLe v.r.vkcd mills. It wit'-, r.nother sin-llur mill e'-'CJiped: rcr.m press rocou'-i ui'iv i and bru sed i i.tiling i etvifen seven and to r; tiii'f" times that u ii'l 1 Thi- company i.s ricli and at once. IJ..w .1 Works were esttib- llsi.fil i'l Iri'ii.- Dupont Du Xfiij jinx, a Frenchman wJio to ;hi.s country in to escape Jacvhin j'l-r'ccution. i -Hours continued to conduct the 000 to !i The work.-! until his death in iS.'H, when his sons, Alfred Victor and Gen. Henry Dupont, succeeded him, the latter becom- ing the ciiief director of the business in 1550. The works furnished the sole supply of puwdtT for the American army iu the war of 1S12, having then a capacity of pounds a day. At the pre-ent time the capacity is over pounds a day. The gun powder produced at the Brandywine mills has been an important factor in every American war since the revolution and also in several European conflicts. In 1851 three wagon loads of powder be- longing to the Duponts, which was being carried through the streets of Wilming- ton, exploded, blowing the drivers and horses to atoms and killing several passers- by. On Aug. 22, 1857, an explosion oc- curred at the Brandywine works iu which seYeral workmen were killed. Alexis Dupont, a member of the firm, mounted the roof of a building filled with powder and was sweeping burning brands from it when the powder vi ith in became ignited and Alexis was blown up with the hnilding, not a trace of his body being found. The manufacture of smokeless powder had but recently been begun at the Brandywine works. NETTIE CLARK IN COURT. Tlie Trial of the Pretty Music Teacher for Fogery Commenced. Oct. trial of Miss .Nettie Clark, the pretty young music teacher and choir singer, indicted for forgery, was resumed yesterday. James L. Tourtellot swore he never signed either the note or the note upon which Miss Clark secured money from the National bank. Lawyer Broun, for the defense, asked the court to direct the jury to return a a verdict for the defendant on all the three counts in the indictment owing to alleged defects. The court refused and Lawyer Brown pted an exception. A. S. Millar made -the opening address !or the, accused. He claimed that Miss 21ark was urged to negotiate the notes by Dr. S. Alexander Smith, with whom she was infatuated, and that after securing the money she went to New York to marry Smith, but the latter was not at the place designated. Mr. Jiiller intimated that Smith was the maker of the notes. One hundred tele- grams were produced by the order of the court by the Western Union Telegraph company, -which showed clearly the in- fatuation of the prisoner for Dr. Smith. To Combat Unjust Legislation. NEW YORK, Oct. new organization was formed yesterday at the New York Mercantile Exchange, which is known as the "New York State Business Men's Pro- tective association." Its purpose is to grapple with unjust or discriminating bills introduced into the legislature which might annoy or embarrass bu-iness men. It is designed to be non-partisan. Many letters were read from business men throughout the state approving the organ- ization. The following committee appointed to draft suitable 'resolutions and determine upon a of action: J. N. Drake. F. B. Thurber. W. K. Duck- worth, John A. Smith and W. H. B. Tot- ttn. They will report on the 13th inst. Meeting of Railroad Superintendents. NEW YORK. Oct. 8. The American Society of R .ilroad Sn; erintendents met yesterdav forenoon at the Hotel Bruns- wick, 'ihirty-tight new members were elected. The following officers werechosen for thu ensuing year: N. Stan- ley Goodwin of The Ijehitth Valley railroad: first vice president. K. (7. Fleming of the Savannah. Florida and Western railroad: second president. C. W. JJ.-a-l.ey of the West Shore railroad; sec-rotary. G. L. Hammond: treasurer. II. L. execu- tive for two S Cad- sen and Q. E. for -.ne year, O. XI. Shcphard and A, B. AJw.iit-r. Grn. iJoinont rat ion I'pheld. NKW Oct. 8 nat.on.il board of steam navigation its uinetce-ith annual M the Fifth Avenue hotel yesterday. There were t mem- bcrv present from difiVr.-n' of the csvintry After the callinc the roll, the of brArins reports of rvnimitu-es, the prevdf-r.t read his annual steamboat JT.f.-jX'-t irficrally. A re-ohition was Ti'.r.U'rl in? th- ,'iro satisfaction at men n v. '.i as in a saf.-> ccTi c1. ia to i e the -h.it th-r t claim of "1 k.-k .r lio-ir. and alvr iprlitt of but not hi tic "f for supper il 7 t'pon thf tr' "ff'-r the H" polntfl h.id no i I'T' ac'ini ccpi that 'i Vni J nvmc no out that t p lpy He ihr crown con- i- to of detectives. tryinj? rmkf n b m A -rj-MJn, N. H.. o. 'W :lan-] .1 farrrer. the ro fr 'Tii -u ork Alf '.i ,7-H nni c-TSirf-l and in scio n .ition. ;Sf- IK rr, rif irnm h has :.ot ypt bTr; re-' t i rn of duty cvr-r in with a W. }ay fmind r.rt ui C01371' 5t f-. o- Mr Mrs n a ji'wc r.f the -v I't 7 Mr rrown n-.t a in that t her lr to r-r 'r of t. IT ;f In of fif v iNEWSPAFERr tAirn in hfc ever SPAPERfl! ;