Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Wellsville Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - February 25, 1886, Wellsville, New York ■"—íh.:"':^-^. Vi ■■ — .......... . . ..........., IPdlötitUe pnílti McpotUt. Vol. 6. m, 98 WELLSTTLLE, Ï^T. Y., THITRSDAY, FBBRTJABY 25. 1886. Single Copy8 0dat9 - .- e t i CnmptliiM WpW I SIMONS &A10LÜ, OJIUU. Ili !jn ! „..LSV.LLE.N.r.. A NEW MET ST WELL8VILLE, N. Y.» Snpts. Water Co., Kocp continually on haurt all kind« of ¡PLUMBING A N D At the CITY STOBE of | Steam-Fitting Goods. C. H.FISHER, You will find a fine line of At prices that can't be l3eat CALL AND SEE. C. W. SKINNER, WHOLESALE A caacus of the RepubUoann of the Towa of WellsTlUe will be hekl at tht» late Salvatiou Bar racks in the Magner buildiug, ou Saturday JSve., Feb. 27tk, for the purpose of noiuinatinf? town offloers, and for the tran«aotion of any other neoeBBary bnBlQess. A. Ci. Goats, A. 8. Brown, H. D. Baldwin, Dated, Feb. 24. 1880, Town Com A Serious Toboggan Accident. [ m lIQUOi DEALER 413 and 415 Carroll Street, .Opera House Block, Elmira, N. Y., carries ono ol the heaviest and most Complete Lines of Goods ofanyhoust« in western Now York Whiekles from One to Seven Years Old, and oil ^>od= taken direct Irom Uond, and no "Middle Man nets any ahuro of prnlUP, and tho puroboser KOte tho bonctlt ot tbia. which euablos rn« CON8iaTlNO OF IRON I STEEL SINKS, WATER CLOSETS, Bath Tubs, Boilers, WASH STANDS, MARBLE WORK, WASH BOWLS, mOK" km LEAD PIPE, URINATES. Compression & Plain Cocks Boston Self-Closing Goods I^OmCE I^lJIVII^iS, Rubber and Cotton Hose, SEWER PIPE AND EXTRAS t^awn Spi'inlclerH, Cararden IIj^'drants-« Street Washers, &c., Sec. TO SELL VERY L0¥ hÚM and Steam-fi'iiing WHISKIES loiddiructluboudit dssüred, and no bouse Id the Btat© c m sell for less money, than the above. %il of thofftvorit« brands ul imiK»itiid Done on Short Notice. References given when Required WINES and CHAMPAGNES I igg g^yUßlfY (JQ^ggf ■iiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiMllil IIIJI IIIIJII liliiiiimiji SPARKLING ÖRAPE MILK GENUINE WHALEBONE, PATENT PROCESS. PERFECT SHAPE In connoGtion with my stock of Wines, Liquors, &c. I have the Agency for a bevoriige known aa CRAPE MILK. It is noiralcohoiic, an unfermented grape juice, kept from fermentation lay the Pas teur Process. (Ht atins the Jule«t» from ICO® toltiS". Very beneficial in cases of Stomach die-! order, ut is rtudily twsiuuihited by the most delicate Btomuch,) also Catarrh, Lurg Dis eases, Mercuvial and Blood Poisons. Its qualities hiive bt'eii duly testtHl atid c<-rtit\.Mi to tiy H- H. Nye, M. 1)., M. H. M.ick<-n, M. D , and ii. H. Wit^ ter, M. I)., auil prououncHl uon hIco holic and Iuih tli« meclicai qualities for tlio above dieeases. Put up in eases of two do/.ou each. ■ ... Will be sold by the BlnRlo botile whon desired. W. P. DECKER. FASSETTHOUSE, WELLSVILLE, N. Y., S. H. CAMPBELL - Proprietor. lo ^funciiiiifflliioyà'^^ Bones o o UADIE3' If you want a Perfect (."or^f't, trv the SECURITY ! ROCKWELL SOLE AGENTS, .lan.21 d-in. BROS., Wellsville, N. SCHREINEE Wellsville S Favorite Merchant Tailor, PearlïStreet. EPUBLÌCAN CAUCUS. FAR AWAY FLORIDA. An Entertaining Latter From B, C. Rude. Esq. From tho Albany Journal. The wind blew great guns at the Ridgetifild athletio groundH Saturday ul^ht. Although it WtiB iuipoHSibie to keep th« torches lightetl along the tobogxau slide, which was rough and uneven, a nnuiber of venturesome and enthufaiastic tobogganers indulged in the «port, and the flrnt BeriouH acci-ent of tho winter was recorded. Among the party were Mr. John Mc-Hiirg and Mrs, K. B. Ten Broeok. Ah hey Were ai>proachiug the end of the glide, going tant, Mr». Ten Broeck was 8wen to sway. Her head "Struck th^' Hide bank with great /orce, and she vim pinked-up stunned and with a deep, ugly gONh three Inches long on her left theek. Hlu* waf (juickly taken to her liouie, where Dr. Vander Veer bewed up the wound. Hhe was also eeverclj'brained about the head. Her Injuries, though extremely painful, are not serious. It ¡m thought that the accident was due to Mrs, Ton Broeok's fainting at the point wh»>re she lost her balance. Her husband, CoL E. B. Ten Broeck, assistant paymaster general of the state, has been confiued to the house ior a week by an injury to hiH knee, caused by striking Hgainst the bank while tobogganing ten days ago. Two other minor mis haps were reported Saturday night The Blide committee decided this morning that the slide should not be opened again this season tinless more snow fell. In its preseut i'ORdition it is considered dangerous. Ayer's Sarsaparilla is the best medi cine for every one in the spring. Eini grants and travelers will find it an effectual cure for eruptions, boils pimples, eczemas, etc., that break out on th(» sKin—the elTcetH of disorders in the blood, caused by sea diet and life on board ship. FATAL ACCIDENT ON THE L. & P RAILROAD. Cbas. H. Graham of Angelica Crush ed to Death. A full stock, just received, ol New Winter Suitings IKmbvaoiuK all the Ifitest Blyio; nbuudanii und in great etrVrfta 'Bua to and "fròtn alirtralns. Goot* Bamplo.RootnB on tlmt lloor. Ampio atablo aceoínnjodatlon cftnaecied witl Ih« hooHo »1.8. TITUS, M. D; PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON ALLfJSíTOWN. N, Y. ■ìvvios & atsàiosMCB. NO. 29 saErriaiiD AVSLNOK Protcüloaal lails^proajptjj' attandod to May 13'81 Cc>me aiTLci i^ee Tliem. }—S.iy—iiri<uiÄ ai-e_L'i4ual -lo..l.te JoA¥'jBt öBd jny 1 GoodH outruult iiny siuiliar onea in tlUs ujarket. It you" Want Bomnthitnf just o neat for [ anything. CALL ON SCHREINER ! iSpeolaltoTUK ItKroaxKR.] Angelica, Feb. 25, A serious accident on the Lackawan na Pittsburg railroad last night near Wirt station. The engine of train 16 from some unknown cause,jumped the track and rolled down an embankuient fifty feet high. Engineer Scott jumped from the cab and was not hurt, but the Fireman, (Iharles H. Graham of this village, leaped from the oppnsitf side and \yas instantly killed, his head and chest being crushed to a pulp un per the tender. No one else was in jure^Tiraham^iT^a^ small children. DbLand, Fla., Feb. 20, 1886. Editor BKPORTKR-.—Illness has pro-vented me from writing you at an earlier date, but your readera have probably lost little by the delay, an I can now Bpeak more undersfandlngly ot tbe situation her«». A few words first, however, aa to our journey. By failures to connect, wo were delayed and compelled to stop over night both at Blmira and Washington. Leaving Washington Friday morning, with the thermometer 3 below zero, we reached Charleston Saturday morning, where we remained till Monday. On Sunday we drove around the city. It is no longer the Charleston of old. Northern men and northern ideas everywhere abound. Traces of the war are »till visible. One little building beurs In letters half effaced the words " Headquarters of the Palmetto Guard," tho organization that flred the first gun at Sumter in 1801. The city aulTered terribly from tho Union guns on Morri» Island,fathiliarly known as the "swamp angels." The great Catholic cathedral was burned by a shell, and in front of the Hotel Windsor, where we stopped, the proprietor pointed out a fracture of the sidewalk due to a situilar cause. The city 1h infinitely dirty and li yellow fever ever comes It will be a visitation of filth rtither than of Providence. Every living thing In vegetable form that frost could kill, is dead. Ivot oven a palmetto tree survives in all Charleston. The same is true of Savannah, where we stopped over six hours. Jacksonville seems little bettor off. ; In fact even here at DeLand, In South Central Florida^ all sepii-tropical vegetation suffered terribly from the great freezo. I stopped over one day at Pa-latka for the purpose of noting the situation there. As Palatka and De-Land are in the very center of the district most injured, I have had a good chance to see the worst efTects of the frost. I have, besides, conversed with men from every part of Florida and believe that i now know the situation. The entire crop of oranges on the trees has been destroyed. Not an orange can be got for love or money. Everywhere thousands of bushels of the finest orange« are rotting on the ground, as they fall, day by day,from the trees. They are only fit for manure for the grove or nursery. The nursery stock, consisting cf sprouts from four years old down, has been very generally ruined. But no bearing groves have been hurt to any extent whatever. Even the younger groves have mainly escaped injury, I have seen a few that are hurt but they have been the very youngest groves,just set out,and either in very exposed situations or feeble and ?ickly from neglect. Again, the Injury Is confined to budded trees. Seedling groves,though ever so young, have escaped; The orange crop for this year has not been affected, and proiuiseH lo be larger than ever. But the freeze did giVe people a terrible fright. The week after it, the liest groves in the state could have been imd for a song. To-day prices range higher than ev<'r front the fae.t that the destruction of the young stock %vill put back for two or three year? the setting out of new groves. Vet the direct in and surrounded by drive«. The forest! are composed of the everlMtlag pine exclusively. The soil is the 8<ime old Florida sand, aodless and bottomless. On a bright moonliRht night the land looks as if covered vrlth bdovt, bo white and glittering is the »and. BeLand !• oertainly a thriving business place,aad is growing. Three large hotels todloftte a large winter influx of Northeraert. Rents are enormously high. A house that in WellHvillH would rent for $10 per month, brings PO here. They charge little more for a year than for the six cold months. The weather haa been glorious ever since we oame; the thermometer at 8 o*olook, p.m., raog> Ing from 57 to 77 «iegrees In the shade. To day a cold wind from the north indicates a blizzard up In Allegany. How is ili It ts 'varm enough here in the sun but a little chilly in the shade exposed to the wiud. All kinds of early-vegetables are now to be had. Two days ago I bought a lot of radishes, lettuce, early cabbage, onions, etc., raised in the open air. In faot euoU things are raised here the year around. Spring flower« are coming up. Deciduous trees are getting ready to put out their leaves. In fact the climate la glorious, and If the greed of man did not step in to mar its effect, this region might become an earthly paradHe. But DeLand is both blessed and afflict* ed with one of those mixed blessings and curses whioh seem inseparable from a thriving Florida town, to-wit: persons who spend, in ostentatious public enterprises, just money enough to set immigration flowing, and then, owning nearly all the land, plunder the immigrants to their hearts' content. Multitudes of men have come here with a little money, believing that five or six years would grow them a producing orange grove that would let them take their ease the balance ot their lives. Paying exorbitantly for this bare, sandy soil, they have set oat groves, fertilized the landi spent all their means and, just on the eve of sue-cess, been forced to let the laud with all the improvements go back to the original owner. lie sells it at an enormous profit to still another green hand, who in turn lets it go back, until, in the end, some one pays for it twenty times what it originally coat and holds it, making money from tho beginning and more every year. Half the groves around here are owned by two or three men, who thus reap the benefit of the expenditures and labors and sufferings of two or three successive tides of sanguine greenhorns, who now alternately damn Florida and repent their own folly, while laboring for a living in some of the workshops of tho north or on gome ef the wild lands of the west. The price of land on which I am writing this, after passing through three hands, has found its way back, to the original proprietor. But as to this orange busines», and the way greenhorns are plucked, i must speak more at large in another letter. This letter is designed to deal in solid facts, and not especially to aniuflo. 1 Hhall ppi'ok of the lighter aspects of Florida life iu my next and following communications. Enough for now. Youvii, B. O, Rudk. With surprising certainty Hub " Cough Cure attends to business in relieving and curing the most obstinate cold. Who would suffer with a cough for 25c.? E. B. Hall. A FAIR EXCHA^ Will you exchange a chronic case of Dyspev)sia, or agree to break up a Billo\is Temperament—to give your torpid Liver activity,and thus strengthen your Digestion, regain e^nergy, com fort, health and spirits, a/f for T^mr A A single bottle of ZO-PE-SA^'iH i^o this. A few doi^es Hurpri^e those who try it. For Biliousness, Dyspepsia,the Kidneys, the Blood and Brain, Zoi'ksa is a Panacea, and Is warranted to cure them. It acts upon the Stomach and Liver, Try a 25 aent nam pie of K. B. HalL A GOOD SHOW COMfNG. jury done' by the freeze is but a slight part of the lo.s8 inilicteil by it on the state. The impression has gone out tiiat thè orange iiiterefst is ruined and it will take years to correct it. Immigrai ion is ehecked. and the cheek will, appvoliead, be permanent. Tho orange industry has been ttie one great interest in Florida,, and tlve great frogt of l&Sii tiup'U-UH ivts .'.ement of uncertainty into that which will nuike men cautious how they invest in it, : Now as to DeLand. It is a city,containing about 1,000 inhabitants within the corporate limits. The country around is very thickly settled for Florida. The region abounds in pretty little lakes, bordered by orango groves All next week, commencing Monday evening, Wettlaufer's popular dramatic; ,j?QMpany_Js_^ tho opera house in a series of capitaj plays by a tirst clasM company of artistH. The MiùisHÌóh is tx) be only 10, ¡30 and 30 cents. These entertainments are well worth waiting lor. Thf«« ReauofTs Why every one needs, and should take Hood's Sarmiparilla in the spring.— Ist: Because the system is now in Ita greiitest need. Hood's Sarsaparilla gives strength. 2d: Because the blood iftsluggi<«h and Impure. Hood's Sarsaparilla puriftes, 3d: Because, from the above factu. Hood's Saraaparilla will do a greater amount of good now than at any other time. Take it now.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.