Thursday, October 23, 1884

Wellsville Daily Reporter

Location: Wellsville, New York

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Wellsville Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - October 23, 1884, Wellsville, New York 'v- ■ -v . - • —r --— ■ .....; -ir'. -.........—:-r——— mm WtUmúk pdltt MtmvUt. Vol. 4. No. 295. WELLSVILLE, N. Y., THURSDAY. OCTOBER 33, 1884. Bmgjie Copy 2 Qenlf FOR THE FALL. All New Goods. 4-Buttoh Cut-a-way Suits in four different Shades, at DAN. COHN'S, OVERCOATS, The Largest Stock to lect from se at DAN. COHN'S. Red Underwear, all Wool, 65c, at DAN. COHN'S thk latest styles in DAN. COHN. WOKTH KNO WING I V^here to Buy a Good Article The Reporter. («TKHT àlTERMOON.) WELLSVILLR. N. Y. ilhos W. Barnes, ■niTti* AKj> rBomnstoK. HCUflCmPTION ss ÜBST« I'Ba MOMtfl. Advrf- HfflniT ItAtí'í rnH'Io known hI tbo oOloo. tPUi FOR PUKSIDKMl-, JAMES G. BLAINE. for VrCK-PRKSIDKNT, JOHN A. LOGAN. »/yil! Ministers vot® as They Pray— For Prohibition 7" Mr. Arnot haa intuii-, coti pled with his RlowinR" popularity, thi-r»» /»r«» nnt j _ many Who would to uiidert«^ la th« I.uliaoapollH Times of Oct. b«athi,,i. TI,« R.pul4ti,H.,H,.mHt p«t 1« fouort a letter written by the Rev. John Ahihaetor, who«» our citl- TOOK HIM IN. forward both an able and popular candidate, and calculate onOdoIng Bome hifarty work, if they get away with the twenty-eli'hth. ALL AGAINST CLEVMLANIP. CONGRESS. For Congree.«, nith Dlst., WALTER L. SESSIONS, of ChautauquH. County Nominations. Frank Fisher, ila» just ri'ceived bid ßii ii lfie s And no D.'aler will sell Good Reliable Goods At Less Profit than He Will. ■ mTfr iiim.a tJalI .at. tb«% ivV.:;: Old Stand of Fisher Brothers. For Member of Assembly, WILLIAM K. McEWEN, OfWtllsville. For County Treasurer, DANIEL D. GARDINER, Of Angelica. . For Jus'ieo of Seealonf, .JOHN A. J0NE8, Of Allen. . For School Coinmiesioner,' GEOROE E. FERGUSON, Of Allen—North Dist. BA8C0M P. MAPE8, ' Of Amity-Soùth Dlst. The worklu^ruen are opt»08ed to Qrover Clevcland'-i election becant^e they earnestly bellve that he is their enemy and the friend of their oppri»s-sora Amonif the virtuous women of the i country, the great majority are op-\ posed to Cleveland's cleetlon because they cannot forprlve hlf crimes a^nnt woman, or hl.s keeping his infant eon for a prolonged period lu a {joorhoune when he wa« perfectly able to '«upport him In a different manner. The earnest religious men of the country are ngaUnst Cleveland because hi» modes and habile of life are hostile to all religious and mural prluelples, and because hipi election would be equivalent to tenohinff the young men of the country to take no thought of virtue or honor, but to follow blindly the hnpTtlPO of every vioiou» Inatiiact and then expect to be rew arded by promotion to the highept distinction and the greatest power in tbo gift of the American ueople. Against Ruch force« fls the.««© ia it possible that the attempt to make (trover (Cleveland Propident enu be Huecessful A'. Y. iSun. TnK nomination ^ John Brown to Congress in the Sixteenth CongrfR-sional district oi Pennsylvania by the Prohibitionists luakea the second gentleman of that name in the Congressional fight and ^he third candidate in the field. Detrfnprata are not likely to place a nomineOc in the district, but they may !»e i4duced to endorse W. C. Kennedy, the candidate of the Qreenbackers tor Congrest.— Era. Thk Jamestown Journal was kindly pleased to copy our article describing the idiotic celebration in Welbvill« l-y the Democrats of the results of OhioV recent election. It sepuis that Horn ellsvMlB had a Biudlar "oeh'bration,"' and in referring to it Saturday night in his speech, "Elder" Beinls remarked that he had every reason to Buppote that Hornellavlllo boaf»ted the cliuuip-ion idiote of the entire United States, until he heard from Wellsville, which made It a stand off. The "FJder" turned a neat point on the Hornellf«-ville^Jerformance. Some of the boyn on the Democratic side told - him they were going to celebrate Ohio, and asked him what he lhout?ht about it? "Then, I suppose, you propose to rejoice becaufie you ain't any worse oil' than you are," saui the "fillder," which I consider a proper thing for the Democracy to do under the circumstance». But if you are going to have Bttcii a to open the escrcises with tliiat' good old orthodox hymjQ:..... ,....................,, J....... "Anaarewe retiebyetallvei ^ And do we yet rebel 7 'TIa wondrous, 'lis amazing grace Tliat wo are out oi bell ARTHUR'S NUPTIALS- Presldont to Marry MIWb tlnffhuysen In January. Fro. Nkw York, Oct. 03.—The marringe of the President with Mips Frelinghuy-seo has been arranged, and will pla«e at Washington during January. Tlllie is the eldest child of Hecretiuy Frelinghuysen and is abbut, tweuty-nlne years old. She is a tall and slender blEnde; with clear cut features and a shapely, low forehead, brown iiair, gray eyes, and a somewhat pallid face, and altuoui;h not what is oiiUed a handsome woman, has a stately and (Jommanding presence. She is of very polished manners, exceedingly viviw-i-oua, an excellent conversationaViat and Irsa rendereii herself very popular iu all circles at Whshington. She hue tact and i.'OPOi>/«fm She 1« also noted for her- charities. Her youuiisat sister is Mrs. John Davis, wife of the j Assistant Secretary of State. Presi-I dent, Arthur is dity-four years old and Ims been a. widower for the past Svo 1 years. His first wife was Miss Ellen Herndon, the daughter of Lieut. Hern-don of the U, S. Navy, who waii lost at sea. Hia family consiaiij of two children, Allan, aged, twenty-one, now a -Student at Princeton, and brlght-iaced Nellie, aged thirteen, whose name has become a household word trhougrhout the laud. RE-NOMllSA TED. FASSETT HOUSE, WELLSVILLE, N. Y., S. H. - Proprietor. -Uaato and trom all traína. Qood c.nn«cte.| with the bou ae Hon. John Arnot of Eliuira was yesterday nominated for con ¿res« by the democrats of the twenty.eighth jdiatricl, composed, p^ the counties of Chemii ñ g, Tom pk i n a and " í^ ñ is u y le r! Whether Mr. Arnot can be elected in a district Mlistinctly Republican, and in a presidential year at that, is a question to be determined. But the nomination is creditable to the Democracy of that district and highly complimentary to Mr. Arnot. The Republi-oans have not yet nominated, and in the face of the eicellent reáord which Ehocb Arden Returns. WoiiTU. Ga., Oct. yi.—Thirty-three the C&ltíoti>i%^.«J^í^-fevei* WBS'fftrifs".'-height,- th■ 1 ¡ young man named Wilson, who Itad a protry^ yonng Wild «Uiid-......A.quarrel between the couple caused the husband to go to California. A few yi'itrH later it was announced that he was d«;ad. The widow remarried and <he grave in California wiw forgotten. Last week there arrived in this city a gentleman about litiy five year« of «ge evidently a man of means, who began inquiriug about the old families It was the lòìTg-absenT/ huBbaiad, who was api)ointed commis.sioner for California at the New Orleans exposition, and who watt anxioUi* to rnaki^ up with his wife. He found his son, who is married and the father of a family and has íurnished them means to join him In Oalifornia. where it In said ho is a uaUlionalre. Mr. Wilson cM>tttinued on his way to New Orleans. sens will remember aa pastor and preacher of th» Methodist faith. It la addressed to that claw of which Mr. Alabaster ia a representative and the arguments or rather deolafAtlons thereof are so ImpTesslve that we copy Jt for southern tier friend» to reAd : To the Editor of the IndianapolU nmen: Sm-r-Durlnff the past few weeks I itave been the recipient of numcrofia commnnibations in writing and otherwise, evincing great inf«rest In the Rucue»^ of the prohibition party at the coming presidential election. These «ommanieatlons are ehielly from non-republican eoureei. They urge that temperance people, and et-peclally ministera, shall "vote m they pray—for prohlbitloo.^* As it la not praotlcable to repply to all of these persons, and eapeoially alnce some are anonfiiions, I answer thus, publicly: Yes, we Intend to rot« as we pnay. That is settled. "Will we vote for prohibition" on the presidential ticket? No. That Is settled. "Why V Uo-cause there are other things we pray for beside« prohibition, and tliese things we deem very Important |ntt now. During the years of the rebellion we prayed for the union. We havf done it ever since. We will vote us we pray. We will not throw away our vote on prohibition, and help to give the anion into the hands of its enemies. We prayed forth« liberation ofithe slave. Qod heaid our prayers. We will tote ft^ we pray. We will help that party through which the slave gained hia frwdom and through which hia rights iM a, freeman are nd^ seoared. We have prayed for the death of the rum pow^-. We will vote aa we pray. We will help keep out of power the party whose traditions are most allied with tho whisky Influence. Wa would like prohibitioa. We see no good prospect of aeeuring it except outside of party politics. But we will not foollahly throw away what friends we have, and fall squarely into the hands of our enemies. W© remember the story of the lad ^rho thrust his hand Into the jar of filberts ajtid filled it so fuil that he could not get it out. Xlo, we will take a few this tioie, and »ateh for a ■afer method by which fo got the handful. We Jmva been praying*'Thf klaftdom come." That kingdom is not pr<^ibi-tlon alone. It is tho purity of morals, the aaoctity of home, the promotion of christanity. We will vote aa "ve pray. And Binee so many thing» that we pray for are represented by on« of the great politioal parties, and ao few by the other, and ahioe to cast a vote fer prohibition would in effect be to defeat the former and aid the latter, wo must vote aa we pray. We cMt oar ballot for the republican presidential candidate. - ■ JoHii Alabastkr, Minister and Citi/en. IndianapoUt», I»d. At t" «in 0 tii'duy u ».triinger fplllf^ otf aiiil a^^oo't ahivt-riiig upoct the pl^t* roriii. A WrtfUi-hearted Republle«uit sighted and saluted hlia. "I ata the epeakec of the evening," wild he, would like to find a Demoeral If thif« Is one np yet." So Hasklna flew aroQcd and found Tom. O'Connor and Ohaau' oey Macken, and banded the Hon. Tom. Ecoleaine over to them with tha aaaurance that, the laai time ha heard from them, they both promised to ¥01» for Cleveland and his kind of refcHrm. It takes the jDemoomey to rtcaif^. LETTER FROM MR. BEgeHEir.| OWKGO, N. Y., Wednesday, Oct. ^ Mb. Editor:—We dropped liato thli lively little olty yesterday aft«raocm. The place waa red hot with ^arloo« enthaaiama. Ben. Bntler and 8«aatc»r Grady were holding a big maM meal» log on the square in front of th« Court House. Mr. W. H. Boole waa apaak* ing In the Opera Honae to the Tlc^ Co. Prohibition Convention. Ai tha Coi^B House a County Teaehen* Atao-eiatlon waa nnder foil sail, maA tha black coated fraternity ware flooking to the Congregational ohareh from all over the atate. Many of the elergymaa on their way to the ohnreh stopped and heard the oloae of Uoneet Hen's and th» opening of Senator Qrady*« addreasea. Butler is old^ big, extmv«-gantly homely and an InterettioR speaker. Grady jbs yoang, ha^dfome, brilliant and eloquent. A lai^ an^ appreciative and applauding crowd listened The State Congregational Aaaocia-tlon opened at four o'clook. The Eev. Dr. Halley of Blnghamton was sleeted Moderator. In the evening the Hev. Dr. Behernda of Brooklyn preached a grand sermon on the "Pre-eminence of Christ." The Lord's Supper was ad-miniatered by Bev. Dr. Penteoiwt trf Brooklyn and Rev. Mr. Beeeher of WellaviUe, The topic« whioh "Will be eonsidered to-day are Education« Chtiroh BaUd-Ing, Sunday School, and Foreign «Qd Home Miaaiona. « The Asaboiation is largely attend^ and there la good promise of a spiritually profitable meeting. I have not yet met with a member of this Aaaociation mad with therabiea of Democratic or prohibition polities. I was glad to find my venerable father, a life-long temperance agitator, as atrong for Blaine and Logan as 1 am myself. P. W. Bbbchbr. Operation of tha Bdmuncta Bill. flttnlted Cleveland Monday Jaat,,, wae^ arraigned before Joatico Uuttman in the poliafyi-aart thii obtained permiH«ion lo make » htate-uient and «aid that he had been greatly worrioii ovrr brether in law's ease and had scarc«ly ulept toi' nightH. lie admitieVs that his conduct had beau hsiHty and ssiid he sorry for what ho had done. . ile uibmUA that he ni-veir Intended doiij;,' the gov-ernbr h'lnu. .1 astico tlufciman said he iiaii n^ceived a letter f mtu t he ;?ov«raor in which he Ptated tImC h^- liad uo de. sire to prosecute thw prisoner and ri^commend ienieney. Boone was tlie-ehargeil and with his wiie and lather-in-law- left this evening lor hi» home iu Elinira. OMA.HA, Oot. S3.—Alexaader Ramsey of Minnesota, passed through Omaha Monday on his way to Utah to asalat in sttparviaing the territorial election, he being one.of the five Utah commla* aionera. Mr. Bamsey says that the •ommisaioa has eucceeded very ^ell in aacompliahing the work laid out for it under the Edmunda bill, whioh provides, among other thinga, that a registration of voters, both male and female, bo mad«, and that oath must be taken before registering that the applicant is not a polygamlat By means of this registration and the oath, polygamiata haye been debarred comaiissi^oi^rs eatimat^ ♦hff® ' now in Utah about 2,5<KI male poly-ganii&t». lu-regard to Mali for polygamy, Mr. Ramsey aaya that the great diiScnlty ia in obtaining evldonce, ari is shown by recent casos. Mormon church authorities have very defeetive memories as to where the rec.orda «an be found, seeming to know leas about polyKaniOU? marrisgea than do out-aidera, and they resort to every means to ohatruct th«. proc«ring of ev id«nee. Tirr. iKam8ey could not say when and" how the Mormon problem will be solved. In r«gard to the Edmunds bill he said that 4t had accomplished a.'i thHt, could be done xinder its provlaioiis. —Old ne'»spapprs for «ale at tltis office. cents for a big hundrec^. The mo??t attsbborn oaaea of dyspepsia and aioK headashe yield to the regulating and toning infinences of Haoii'ií S':rsrpar::'a. Try It, .

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