Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Wellsville Daily Reporter Newspaper Archive: March 11, 1886 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Wellsville Daily Reporter

Location: Wellsville, New York

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Wellsville Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - March 11, 1886, Wellsville, New York                                 Vol. 6 No. lio  WELLSVtLLE, N. Y., THURÖDAY, MARCH 11, 1886.  Single Copy a Cent«  illM  A NEW  J  :jUB8C»imut4 CSNTR PKR MOiaTB. ttflinir Uütf« known Ht th« ofltcv  At the CITY STORE of  C. H.FISHER,  You will find a fine line of  At T)rices that can't Iq teat CALL AND SEE.  The Rkportkr ackdowlpd^eb the receipt of a copy of the World aliuaoao for lii86. It is a very full uud complete UKiiJUHl of election and other infortua-tion and is juht Huch an iiluiunao as undredH ot thoucandHof people want.  Thiikk men are fiick whose deaths would make a great couiuiotiou in the world—(greater perhaps than the deaths of any other three haiuan be-int?H: BisiuHfck, Emperor William and Mr. Gladwtone, The Prince is getting worsti, the Emperor when hiHt heard from was about the Biime, and he Premier is growing better.  O - I - c - u • o  THAT  FREDERICKS  Have the largest trade in the County on  TEAS, COFFEE  AND SUGAR.  We are confident we can please you, if you will try them.  FREDERICK.  C. W, SKINNER,  WHOLESALE  mim imuoR mm  413 and 415 Carroll Street, Opera House Blook, Elmira, Y.  carrle« ou© of tlie beavleat and most  Complete Lines of Goods  of any house In western Now York WhlaklM from One to Seven Yesirs Old, .«if.»" taken direct trora Bond, and uo "Middle Man  Bharo of prottta. and tho purchnser set«  the beü'eüt of this, which onabloa me  SELLER!  , . WOIBlSllEl®  Fold direct in bond if dcslrod, and no house In the StateISü Bölt f or Iras money r tljaQ tao aoo ve. AU of the favorite brands of Imported  wmss ana CHAMPAGHES  THE SEGIM CORSE  Phe Reporter  iBVBirr àmraKooMJ  WßLLSVILLK, N. Y.  Enos W. Barnes,  Nomination» toy th© Governor.  ' Albany, March 10.—Th© Qoveroof to-day «eut in tho notulnatioue of Dr. Chas. Pheipp, of New York t<j[^b«» health oCBcer of the port of New York also for quarantine oofumissloDers Br. John H. Douglas, of New York, vice Thomas C. Piatt; Marshall B. Blake, of New York, vice John A. Nichols; Ohurleg L, Higglnn, vice Davi« W Judd, whose term» have expired.  Win. L. Muller, of Eluilra, was also uowiaated for court of claiiuü com-inisBiouer.  IN JOINT CONVENTION. A few uiinutes after 12 o^oiook the meuibera of the senate filed into the chaiuber and took seats. The lieutenant-governor presided. The joint convention proceeded to ballot' for state superintendent of public in-rttruotion. The ballot resulted: Draper, 98; Morrieon, CO. The lieutenant governor announced that Draper was duly elected for three years.  Sam Jones In Chicago.  A Sketch  PilKSiDKNT PoRTKit of Yale college, says:Tlie wor 1 ' dudo ' 1 belieye to coiivey a epeoiiic idea, expressed by no other word, and though it may be hard to give a definite description of the meaning which the word conveys, 1 think It will be incorporated in the revision of Webster''^ dictionary. The word 'boycott' in ahu a W(ird of deihdte meaning and of repent origin, and will also probably be incorporated."  It looks as if M. de Lesseps would get permission from the French Government to raise another loan for the Panama Canal by means of a lottery n Prance. At least the commissioners Kent out from Paris to examine the progress of the undertakiug seem fa vorably impressed by %vh;il they bav. seen at the Isthuiue. Tlieir rep :; will hardly be unfavorable to tiie great ditch, and probably the lottery will be permitted. The (-roverntiient, how ever, is taking a good deal of riak. The canal is not much' more than one-tenth dug yet, and nearly 000.000 has already been spent on the work. Th« loan de Lesseps wants is another $130,-0t)0,()00.  Thk Niagara Palh reservation eon •ists of 107 acres. The cost of maintenance for the year is estimated by the CouimisHioa ut |18,iaO of which 000 is lor the salaries of policemen, $3,-000 for laborers, and $1,800 for the Superinteudent. The eHtimated re ceipts are $054. It i.>< estimated that the Goat Island elevator will cost lai.OOO and that $20,000 will beeipi-ud ed in improving the scenery. F'our times as many visitors were at the Palls during the last half of the year as at any corresponding previous time, Summer visitors stay longer. The re moval of the buildings has increased the view, adjacent property has risen in value, and the hack driver nuisance has been abated.  R v. Sim Jones giVe publio notice Wednesday that he had quit playing mountebank and was going to preaoh Btrlght gospel. He addressed an audience of about 8,000 people, three-fourths of whom were women. At the close of his short talk he said: "Now we had enough of mountebank, you say, 'Jones, why do you play the inounteblink f I say ju»t what Ih best to adapt myself to a Chicago audience. fL'iUghter.J If I had not started out that way you would not have come back atial n. I give you what» you want flrft and what you need second. Nothing else would have suited you up to this time. But now, thank God, we are getting some religious interest; let's run ou the gospel pure and simple from time."  of the Late Chaffee.  Senator  Jerome B. Chafft'e, who died in Weschester county, on Tuesday, was born in Niagara county, N. V., April 17, 1825. After receiving a good education he entered a banker's office, and finally drifted into mining, bettling in 7olor<jdo In 1^00 He was elected to the Lef.;i-lature of Colorado in i«(Jl, IbOii aud 1863. In 18U5 be was elected to the United States Senate by the proposed state, and was a delegate from Colorado to the Forty-second and Forty-third Congreswes. When Colorado was admitted as a stbte he was elected to the Senate as u Kepublican, and took his seat December 4, 1870 His term expired in March, 1879. Senator Chaffee was largely interested in mining properties and amassed a Iht);«' fortune, a part of which was 8v ■ lowt'd up in the coHap.se of the iirm of Grant ¿i Ward. Liysses S. Grant, jr., married one of his daughters.  THE MORMON PROBLEM.  Desperado Subdued I Water.  by Cold  Miamisbcro, Ohio, March 9 —William P. Howell came to this town yes-terilay, and after receiving |270 on a forged check proceeded to "do" tho town. The town marshal arrested Howell , who drew a knife and cut the ofllcer's face from the eye to the lower jaw, laying open his face. The marshal fell to the ground unconscious. An attempt was made to disarm the prisoner, who was flourishing a revolver and knife, but without success, threat excitement prevailed, and an angry mob soon gathered about the cell. The vo'unteer fire department was called out, thd cell flooded and the desperado subdued. It is thougut an attempt will be made to lynch him.  GENUINE WHALEBONE,  PATENT PROCESS,  PERFECT SHAPE  Ho "Punchin|ili[öy|h"s Bones  LADIES! If jou Waat a Pcrfect Ck>r^t, try the  SEOimiTY ! ROCKWELL BROS.,  SOLIAQSNT®, • WcllivHlf.N.Y. Jan. Sl-dSia*  The Naval Dukl between the "Kearsarge" and the "Alabama" will be the war feature of the April Ceri  fusely illustrated,-the iirst, "Life on ttie 'Alttbama,"' written by one of the crew of that famous cruiser, containing the aiithor's opinion of his oflicers and shipmates, an account of the two-years' cruise, etc.;,another paper is by the ilrst officer of the "Alabama," Lieut; Kellvand a third is contributed by the surgeon of the "Kearsarge," Dr. Browne. The story of the "Monitor" and "Merimac" fight, written by participants, was one of the ui:>"t popular war feat ures ot Th e Cmtu i j, and 11 is thought that these aarativet^ will be found fully as interesting.  They ail do it-KveryWly «.ses "Tkaberby" for the teeth and breath, the newest, brightest, ooaieet little toilet gem extant. Try a sample. E. B. HaU.  An Appeal to the American People.  This is the title of a work just received from the press of Phillips aud Hunt, New York, and Cranston & Btowe, Cincinnati. It is from tho pen of Rev. C. P. Lyford who was four years a missionary in Utah and has given thirteen years of study and research to the Mormon question. It can be had at the store of T, F. Fisher. The price is one dollar. The following from the Binghamton Republican is a rtaiiiph» of th»» prewfi notioew of this valuable work.  "It is safe to say that no recent arrival upon our table contains a greater tund of information upon a topic of more vital national iatereat than this volume. Mr. Lyford's gift of eloquent truthful and forcible [wrtrayal combine to make the book one of undoubted value to every library. It Is a vivid retlex.of a hideous theocracy, whose perxisaL will ai^ JlJ^e student to a mastery of one of t heliiost perpiexit^^^ and stubborn problems now before the American peopile.  Boston, March 10.—The tug boat John Markel left her wharf at G:30 o'clock this morning and started down tne harbor tn search of the ve.seels desiring her service.s. There was a large number of persons on- the wharf who watched the boat steam ftway. Just as the tug arrived oil Long Island an explosion occurred on board, the noise which was audible in this elty. The boat was blown completely to atoms and her erew of ^^^^^^^^^^ men were instantly ivilled.  The closing reception at the Whit® House last night given in honor of Congress and to which the judiciary, the army and navy.and the Diplomatie Corps were invited wag the most nu merously attended of the season, and in its nia'.'nificence of costumes aud jewels worn by ladies eclipsed any of its predecessors.  Funeral services over the remains of the late Senator Miller of California, will take place in the Capitol Sunday. The remains will then be escorted to the depot by the Senators in a body and will be taken to San Francisco by a special train. A committee of five Senators and probably an equal number of Representatives will accompany the remains to that city.  Pittsburg, March 8.™The cause« which led to the explosion of the lire damp in the Uniondale mines yesterday have not yet beon determined John Cope, jr., one of the injured men died this morning. His father was killed in the explosion yesterday While Mrs. Cope was at the mine look ing after her dead husband and in jured fon, her iiUant child «lied suddenly at her home. Colonel Mann and John Starling will probably die. Thumag» Oviens, the pit boss, is In a critical condition, but may auivlve. The others are resting easy and will recover.  AiiJfiNs, France, March 10.—An. attempt was tuade to-day to a-ssassi-nate";? utes Vefne. T wo Hhotn were fired at him by a young student whö turned out to be the authors own nephfw-and wlio—had-come down from Paris for the expre.<5S purpose of killing his uncle. One of the bullets missed the novelist altogether, the other struck him in the leg, iuilicting a slight wound. The nephew is thought tn be a monomaniac.  A NOVEL SIGHT,  As it Is proposed to introdaee th© electric light la several publio Unild-nigfl in this city the following from the HornellBvUle Timet of Taewlay wUI prove Interesting.  Mr. 8. H. Crane'« new bonae on Main street was lighted by eleotrloity last evening from a dynamo ran by water power located in the oellar. The experiment was a novel one, being the first attempt to light a houN) by ft private plant in which the power wm a water moter run ou the preuiises, and It was watched wUh Interest not only by Mr. Crane and the electrician, Mr, Albert Payne, of Loudon, Eng., who set the plant, bat by a large number of our citizens who ore interested ia electric lighting. The experlinent was successful, a steady, brilliant light being produced, which fully deuione» trated the feasibility of the plan and met the expectations of its projeotors. A single Incandescent lamp of sixteen-candle power placed In eawjh of the first story rooms of the hoase and on the piazzas furnished the H^ht for the temporary experiment which was exhibited last evening. For the capacity of the lamps used the light was aband-ant and steady, and for house purposes in the highest sense satisfactory.  The dynamo used is a Thomson-Houston machine with a capacity of 17 lights. It is run at the rate of revolutions per minute by a four-horse power Tuerk motor. The motor^ however, is only run to U horse power, making 550 revolutions per minat« for the 1,000 of the dynamo. The machine occupies but little space. Is perfectly automatic and runs with marveloua stlllnees. A large or main circuit wire runs from the dynamo up through the house and back to the machine. To this circuit the individual lamps are attached by separate eircait wlree. This arrangement enables the operator to put out or light any lamp at will without affecting the others, and tho automatic arrangement of the machines prevents any increase or de-creese of the electric current When the number of the lights is changed, all lights but one can be turned out and that will burn ah steadily as before. Tho lights on the stoops and other inacce.ssibie places are controlled by switches inside the house, and each lamp holder has a cap switch by which light can be turned off or on, same as gas. The house la also provided with a handsome lamp which may be carried to any part of a room. A oarioiu experiment was tried with this lamp. It was plneed u hllo burniug into ft pitcher of water without being affected in any way thereby. The house Is perfectly protected from any possible accident from electricity. Every branch circuit carrying more than one light hits a double j)ole safety fuse, and every individual light is also provided with such fuse, so that in case of aa excess of cuirent, if one fuse does not go another will» In the loaehine room there 1.« a swltoh-board—-having a nudn switch whero fill lights can be turned off at once—a main double-pole fuse box and Instruments for testing the strength of the curmnt. The plant is very complete and works like a charm.  Take Ayer's Sarsaparilla in the spring of the year to purify the blood, invigorate the system, excite the liver to action, and restore the healthy tone and vigor of the whole physical mechanism.  THE QUESTION 18.  Ar.' yon a Dysix'ptie ? Hiivi« you In-dige.«tious V Is your Liver sluggish " Does your food trouble you'r Does sleep fair to refresh you ? Is your appetite" and euvrgy gc:ie v ¿urKii.\ will cure yoii, tone you up, and invigorate your whole system, it is a gentle purgative, ^acts upon, and gives strength aud energy to the digestive apparatus. It is strongly anti-bilious, carries off all surplus bile, tones the Liver, gives sound Digestion and speedy health to the Dyspeptic and the Bilious. Try a 26 cent sample at least. f5, B. Hall.  Nkw York, March 10.—Miss Theodora ( Jollier this morning obtained a yerdlet.of $50,OW) against MeSs^ Th^^^^ her, Whylanu k Co., wholesale grocers, in the Kings county supreme court for injury to her health, caused by eating canned tomatoes that wer« said to have been put up by tlie defendants and whieli the jury found coutaiued muriate of ¿inc.  Educated and Experienced-Hbbd's Sareftparilla is pre^pare4- by. C. I. Hood ¿i Co., ApotUecariea, Lowell, Mass..who have a thorough knowledge of pharmacy, and many yoara_ practical experience in the business. It is prepared with the greatest skill and care, under the direction of the men who originated it. Hence Hood's Sars-aparilla maybe depended upon as a thoroughly pure, honest, and reliable medio! ne.   

From 1607 To The Present

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!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 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.

Genealogy Made Simple

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!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"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.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication