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Albion New Era Newspaper Archive: April 3, 1884 - Page 1

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Publication: Albion New Era

Location: Albion, Indiana

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   Albion New Era (Newspaper) - April 3, 1884, Albion, Indiana                                    TWO DOLLAES A YEAR.    ^TSLo-vt to tlxe X ilr>e; X.i«t tDOie Olxips 7*8111 "vrloMxm tlxa^r    IN ADVANCE      VOL.^Xn. NO. 28.    ALBION, NOBLE COUNTY, INDIANA, APRIL 3, 1884.    NEW SERIES. VOL. IX. NO. 15     pcbu8hkd eveby thursday, at  :iLBIOX, KOBLE CO., IXD.,  7. y. yaaicacE'TT, irop'r.  Office on York Street, directly west of the Court House.  Teraaas of Svu^bscriptloaa.  One Year....................................»2 00  Six Months.................................. 1 00  Three Months............................... 50  Single copies mvk cents each.  .^A'Tr*ztSjBiaae' ^a-tes aCsiowaa  oaa. ^ypllcatloaa-  Business I^als, Ten Cents per line, first Insertion. Five Cents per line each subsequent Insertion. Legal notices will be charged for at the rates esUblished by law. Simple marriage and death notices will be Inserted free.  Town and .County.  published every thursday.  —Heavy rains.  —Pay your taxes.  —Pay the printer.  —A few weeks more of scbool.  —Qentlcmcn, bring us some wood.  —Monday, April 14, is Arbor Day.  —The roads are reported to be very bad.  —Judge McBride went home on Friday.  —Sale bills printed on short notice at this office.  —The assessors are now at work listing property.  —Judge Sinclair, of Fort Wayne, was in town on Friday.  —Don't forget to vote on Monday. It is an important election.  —Court adjourned on Friday last until Monday of this week.  —The Hotel de Braden has degenerated to a forty-cent house. ^ —^Despite the bad roads town was full of people on Saturday.  —Considerable drunkeness on the streets during the past week.  —^Tax paying time for the first installment is drawing to a close.  —Albion just now presents a splendid opening for a marble shop.  —Only about two months until the national conventions will be held.  —Jack Byan, the train-wrecker, was taken to Michigan City on Monday.  —Jas. E. Rose, of Auburn, was attending court last week for a day or two.  —Remember the egg-breaking concert at the presbyterian church April 13.  —^The malpractice case of Lower vs. Carr and Franks will be tried next week. ,  —Adams, Mossman & Co., moved tbeir stock of goods to Columbia City on Monday.  —Not much business doing in court last week after the close of the wrecking case.  —^The jury was discharged on Friday morning until Monday afternoon of this week.  —All classes of job printing don with neatness and dispatch at Tub Nk Era office.  —Hie democrats of Jefferson tow:sij yShip nominated John Halferty for town > ship trustee.  —We understand that Mr. Loomis talks of moving hb store from Eendall-▼ille to Albion.  —^The mammoth egg season is at hand. Some of our contemporaries are gathering them in.  —A. J. Kimmell has put down a new sidewalk in front of his residence on South Orange street.  —The ground is now clear and work will DO doubt soon commence oo the Howard Opera House.  —Ben Croft arrived in Albion one day last week, and spent a few days irith his numerous friends here.  ^Hon. John H. Baker, of Qo»hen, is in Washington on legal business in tbe United States sapreme court.  —Geo. W. Woodruff is a lay delegate to tbe H. £. conference at Peru this week. It convened yesterday.  —"Our Little Ones" published by tbe Russell Pub. Co., of Bostou, is a fpleadid magazine for tbe little folks, w Only per year.  ^ _We nnderstaod that in all probability treasurer Lang will oceupy the Leonard residence property as soon as ^ il if TKated by Mr. McCurdy.  —Town election in May.  —One week from next Sunday is Easter.  —Tom Lewis has been visiting his old home in Ohio.  —A Mrs. Joiner, of Ohio, is visiting friends in this vicinity.  —For new millinery goods call on Mrs. Campbell in Stone's block, up stairs.  —Some fine fish are being taken from the lakes and rivers of this county.  —A protracted meeting has been in progress at the U. B. church for several weeks.  —Dr. Lemmon hud a call this week to see a patient near Webster, Kosciusko county.  —Frank Capper is talking up a telephone line from the business part of town to the depot.  —John Holey has been erecting some additional buildings about his residence in the south part of town.  —Hank Clemmens, lately with Harry Morris, in the Williams House barber shop, has gone to Rome City.  —The skating rink has been moved into Alvord's building on the corner of Jefferson and York stieets.  —A copy of Eugeuo J. Hall's Humorous and Dramatic Recitations have been received from the author. Thanks.  —Mr. McCurdy spent a week or twj on business in New York City of late, and returned the latter part of lost week.  —In the collision of freight trains Ti^ Suman last week, engineer Marvin jumped from his engine and was badly bruised.  —Miss May Shaffer, of Monroeville, Ind., a niece of Rev. Jabez Shaffer, is visiting with the latter's family in Albion.  —Elisha Blackman is credited with the first "fish story" of this spring's crop. Although being "one-sided," it was a "stunner."  —Commissioner Mummert and wife, of this county, attended the funeral of the wife of ex-commissioner Zinn, of Elkhart county.  —Township election next Tuesday. See that good men are put upon the republican tickets, and then see that they are elected.  —A child of David Cullers, near Wolf Lake, last week had its hand almost torn off by getting it into the wheels of a broom-corn seeder.  —In attempting to board a train at Garrett one day last week, Mr. Evert caught his foot in a cattle guard and broke his leg below the knee.  —Mr. Copeland, of Elkhart township, was in town on Thursday of last week. He is one of the grand jurymen who condemned the courthouse.  —We understand that Tom Doyle, late deputy sheriff of Allen county, has been giyen the position on the B. & 0. lately occupied by "detective" Brooks.  —Tbe Baughman Bros,, of the Albion foundry and machine shop, recently completed a brick machine which they shipped to parties at Birmingham, Alabami  Hfe understand that two females little unpleasantness in the hall courthouse on Thursdsy of last week over a business matter, but did not come to blows.  —The horse thief confined in the Albion jail will have a lonesome time until the next term of court, unless the legal drag-net is thrown out and other culprits raked in.  —Our subscription list is increasing at a very gratifying rate, and wholly without solicitation on our part. The new names are among those of the better class of our citizens.  —Several prominent democratic farmers of this vicinity have become subscribers to The New Bba within the last week or two; men, too, who have not taken it for years.  —Mr. Eoons, of Allen, one of The New Era's patrons, called on Thursday last and after paying up aU arrearages, deposited the money tor a year's subscription in advanc-e.  —The Ooshen Daily Newt has been enlarged to a six-column folio, and is one of the sprightliest dailies we know of outside tbe large cities. Its adver* tising patronage has wonderi\ilIy increased of late. Ooshen ought to be proud of her daily paper as sbe doubtless is.  —This is the third week of court. —Latest styles of hats at Mrs. Campbell's.  —Saturday was teachers' examination day.  —Bad roads make trade somewhat dull.  —Dr. Lemmon has been out of health during the past week.  —The burnt district in LaG range is to be covered with a brick block the coming season.  —The skating rink boys wno have been away during the past month or two, spent Sunday in Albion.  —The trial of the Wayne township horse thief, who is now in jail, has been continued until the June term of court.  —The name of Capt, Hartman, of Auburn, is mentioned as the probable republican candidate for congress for the 12th district.  —The running time of trains was changed on the 16th day of March somewhat, on the B. & O. The correct time card will be found elsewhere.  —April "showers" have prevailed during the past week and first few days ot this month. The rainfall has been a little too heavy to bo pleasant.  —Our esteemed friends and staunch patrons of The Ne^ Era, Jacob Baker and Lewis Huber, of Wilmot, were among the welcome caliors at this office on Wednesday.  —Dr. Parker, of the Eendallville Nmi^ was in town last week. He accompanied his daughters here upon the occasion of their entertainment at tbe lutheran church. —The following has been handed us: Ed. New Era.—Our worthy and enterprising agent of the B. & 0. railroad is about engaging in a new business. For full particulars ask Frank for a R. R. torpedo. jEtna.  —It is probable that Arthur Hoffman will be employed by our citizens as a night watch in the business part of town. A large number of our citizens are contributing for that purpose.  —Ryan's aged mother was with him during the greater portion of last week. Despite all his wickedness he is still her child, and maternal love and affection is as unchangeable and unfading as the everlasting hills.  —The members of the Noble county bar, on Thursday forenoon, presented L. E. Goodwin, of Eendallville, one of their number, with a valuable watch charm as a token of their regard. It was the 60th birthday of that gentleman.  —A collision of freight trains at or near Suman, we believe, on Wednesday night of last week, delayed the passenger trains on the B. & O. The night passengers going east did not get to Albion until aoout 1 p. m. on Thursday.  —Judge McBride's health was so poor that after holding court the first two weeks of the present term, be found it necessary to vacate the bench for the balance of the term. Judge Hartman, of Auburn, is now on the bench, and will preside in the absence of Judge McBride.  —The house on the Howard north of the court house, oocupi^d^^tely as a residence by John Bnti^baugh, was purchased by Elii^lr'^ats and has been moved on th^yi^ north of where the old BradleT^ Uous^barn stood before it was burned. Mr. ^ats will fix up the building for a residence—not for him self, t)ut to rent, we suppose.  —^Tbe Goshen Democrat properly warns voters "in voting for road supervisors at the coming township elections care should be taken to vote for tbe candidate of the district of which the voter is a resident. A violation of this law is a misdemeanor and tbe penalty is a fine of not more than ten dollars. This bars residents of cities from voting for supervisors."  —Quite an excitement was created on Wednesday evening of last week by the alarm being given that Thomas Huston's bouse was on fire, and upon this cry being heard, and tbe ringing of tbe courthouse bell, soon the streets Mere lined with men, many with buckets, hurrying to tbe scene of tbe supposed conflagration. The cause ot tbe alarm was that the chimney vas burning out, and considerable smoke was issu ing from beneath tbe roof, which led n the supposition that tbe building was o fire. Luckily there was no damage done, and tbe smoke seen was that which had been forced through tbe unperceivable cracks in the chimney while the latter was burning out  —Spring work has commenced.  —Soon the finny tribe will suffer.  —Clean up about your premises.  —^The maple sugar season was short.  —Last Tuesday was All-Fools-Day.  —Our Bob has been making another speech in congress.  —The yards at Garrett have a capacity for 296 cars.  —Latest styles of bran now hats at the Spencer millinery store. I4tf  —The grand jury adjourned on Wednesday of last week we believe.  —Miss Sue Bortner has opened a dress-making parlor in the Clapp block.  —The new furniture store is located in Howard's new building on South Orange street.  —All tbe extra copies of last week's edition of The New Era were soon swallowed up.  —The Kendallville New» says that Fielding Prickett has been retained ae^ one ot the attorneys of Columbus C. Cain.  —Frank Hogan was in town last week. Frank has been stopping in Chicago during the greater part of the season.  -Mr. Thomas, of Jefferson township, who has been 'out of health for some time, was in town on Friday of last week.  —C. W. Bell favored us with a chU last week and ordered The New Era sent to his address at North Webster, Indiana.  —Lightning struck a house In Brim-field on Tuesday morning of last week, occupied by Orrin Parks. No serious damage done.  —Jas. McFarland, of Elkhart, was one of the jury in tbe Winebrenner case instead of Jas. Harvey as we had it last week.  —Owen Black talks of visiting his old home in Petinsylvania this spring in time to get back so as to take in all the conventions.  —Our exchanges speak of flocks of wild geese passing northward last week. This is supposed to be an indication that spring is here.  —The firm name of Adams, Moss-man & McCurdy will be changed to T. £. Adams & Co., when they open out in Columbia City.  —Republican convention at Indianapolis to select delegates for the state-at-large to tbe Chicago convention, will be held on the 17th inst.  RYAN, THE TRAIN WRECKER,  Ghets "STeaxs sut SZaxd.  Xja.'toor izi. tlxe Sta.tes ^E'xisoax,  AND IS DISFRANCHISED FOR A PERIOD OF TWENTY-FIVE YEARS,  Zzi F-u.ziisla.zrxe3a.t for ZZis Qxeat Orlaaae.  PROPHYLACTIC  FLUID.  A BoaMhold Article for Universal Family Use.  Eradicates  Ring Down The Curtain.  —Dr. Geo. E. Johnson, of Albion, will start in a short time on an extended visit to tbe west, taking in tbe stat^ of Iowa, Missouri and Kansas.  —A wild goose was recently killed on Turkey Lake that measured 5 feet 5 inches from tip of wings, and 3 feet 4 inches from tip of beak to tip of tail.  —A cyclone passed near Waterloo on Tuesday of last weeK. In Mr. Goodman's woods twenty-four trees were torn down, and other damages done.  —Certain druggists begin to complain that the only cough remedy that they can now sell is Dr. Wistar's Balsam of Wild Cherry. This goes to prove that intelligent people are determined to get the best cnre for coughs, colds, and consumption, and will not take a substitute.  —In Warsaw the officials had the mud removed from the streets thereby giving them better thoroughfares and insuring less dust in the dry weather of summer.  —This is tbe season of the year when the swindler is abroad in the land. Our rural friends will do well to give all strangers who ask them to sign papers, the "grand bounce."  —Tbe ladies gave a very pleasant Leap Year dance at the hall in Howard's building on South Orange street on Thursday evening of last week It was well attended and a pleasant time was had.  —We understand that an additional wire is soon to be put up on tbe Pos tal Telegraph line running through Albion, the wire for which, for this section, was received at the B. & O. depot. It is generally understood that when tbe new wire is put up, local offices will bo established along the line.  •—Francis Sweet died a,t his home in Columbia City last week at the advanced age of seventy-eight years. His death was caused by a fall he received last Christmas which resulted in spinal disease terminating in death. . The deceased was the father of Joshua Sweet, of near Ripley, this county. Another son is Bev. S. 8. Sweet, ot Macon Oeorgia.  At the close of the case of the State T8. Winebrenner it was understood that on Friday of last week sentence would be passed upon "Jack" Ryan, the self-confessed wrecker, and the main witness against the defendant in the case of the State vs. Winebrenner. On Thursday last Mrs. Ryan, mother of "Jack," who seems to be a very estimable ledy, obtained an interview with judge McBride and said that her son was desirous of making a clean breast of the^ whole affair—to give a revised edition of the truth as it were. This becoming known tbe court-room was again packed on Friday at 10 o'clock a. m., when Ryan was brought into court. Judg»^ Sinclair, of Fort Wayne, appeared for the defendant Ryan, and upon the call ing of the case entered a motion to withdraw the plea of guilty heretofore made in the case and to substitute that of not gailty. In support ot this motion he presented the affidavit ot Ryan that at the time ho acknowledged his guilt he was without counsel, and laboring under great fear of being lynched by the people of Noble county and vicinity, and acted on tbe spur of the moment without time or opportunity of knowing what was best to be done for the preservation of bis life at the time, from mob violence. Before passing upon this motion Judge McBride took occasion to show that at no time from Ryan's arrest to the p; osent time, was there a particle ot evidence to show that there was any danger of mob violence in Noble county, and asserted that at any time Ryan could have been taken through any or every township in the county without any danger to his person from mobs^ The motion was overruled and exceptions taken. Ryan was then sworn as to bis ability to employ counsel, and it being disclosed that he was without means. Judge Sinclair and Henry Cole-rick, ot Fort Wayne, were assigned him. While being questioned on tbe stand it became evident that be would adhere to his statements made before with the qualification that he was not guilty, as he did nothiner and did not conspire with others in wrecking the train. After listening for a plea for mercy on the part of Judge Sinclair, asking for a mitigation of punishment, Judge McBride pronounced sentence, which was nine years in the states prison and disfranchisement for a period of twenty-five years. A motion for a new trial was made and overruled* and thus the case ended. When the gates of the penitentiary close upon the prisoner, the last Scene of the last Act of "Ryan, the Train-Wrecker," will have been enacted. ,  For Scarlet and Tjphold Veverf), Diphiheri», SaU< ▼ation, Ulcerated Sore Throat, Small Pox, Measles, and aU Contag;foa8 Diseases. Persoas waiting on the Sick should use it freely. Scarlet Fever has nerer been known to spread where the Fluid was used. Yellow Fever has been cured with it after blaek vomit had taken place. The worst cases of Diphtheria yield to it.  Fereredand StckFer sons refreshed and Bed Sores prevented by bathing with Darbys Fluid. Impure Air made hanaless and purified. For Sore Throat it is a  sure cure. Conti^on destroyed. For frosted Feet, Chilblains. Piles. Chaflngs. etc. Kheumatlsm cured. Soft White Complexions secured by its use. Ship Fever prevented. To purify the Breath. Cleanse the Teeth, it can't be surpassed. Catarrh relieved and  cured, firysipelas cured. Bnmsrelieved instantly. Sears prevented, ^•enlery eared. Wounds healed rapidly. Scurry cured. An Antidote for Animal or Vegeuble Poisons, Stings, etc.  I used the Fluid durinz our present affliction with  V Scarlet Fever with decided advantage. It is indispensable to the sickroom.—Wm. F. Sand-»okd, Eyrie, Ala.  SMAIX-POX  and  PITTING of Small Pox PBEVENTKD  A member of my family was taken with Small-pox. I used the Fluid'; the patient was not delirious, was not pitted, and was about the house a^n in three weeks, and no others had it.-J. W. Paris-inson, Philadelphia.  IDi]^tliexia I Prevented. I  The physicians here use Darbys Fluid very successfully in the treatment of Diphtheria. A. SrOLtBNWBXCK,  Greensboro, Ala.  Tetter dried up. Cholera prevented. Ulcers purified and  healed. In cases of Death it should be used about the corpse — it will prevent any unpleasant smell.  The eminent Phy. slcian, J.MARIOV SIMS, M. D., Mew York, says: "I am convinced Prof. Darbys Prophylactic Fluid is a valuable disinfectant."  —For all kinds of fancy goods and trimmings call at Mrs. Campbell's, in Stone's block. HmS  —Thb New Eba. has a wide circulation among the substantial farmers of Noble county, and hence is a superior advertising medium.  —Clergymen, lawyers and all those of sedentary habits who suffer from nervous prostration and loss of appetite should try Nichols Bakk Akd Iron For sale by all druggists. Iim8  —It is now given out that tbe firm that were coming here trom Auburn to open a dry goods store in Clapp's block, now being vacated by Adams, Mossman & McCurdy have concluded not to come. There is certainly a splendid opening here for two or three more business houses of that kind, and we feel assured that it will not be long until the want will be supplied.  —A former invalid writes: "I was greatly reduced in health and strength, caused by bad blood. I had a dozen boils on different parts of my bod^, and suffered many aches and paius, while the least exertion gave me great fatigue. T took three bottles ot Dr. Quysott's Yel low Dock and Sarsaparilla and am completely cured. At night I enjoy refreshing, dreamless slum^r, and all day I feel energetic and strong."  Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn.  I testify to the most excellent qualities of Prof. Darbys Prophylactic Fluid. As a disinfectant and deter^nt it is both theoretically and practically superior to any preparation with which I am acquainted.—N. T. Lupton, Prof. Chemistry. Darbys Fluid is Becommended by Hon. Albxandbr H. Stephens, of Georgia; Rer. Chas. F. Dbems, D.D., Church of the Strangers, N. Y,:  ios. LbContk, Columbia, Prof., University,S.C. lev. A. J. Battlk, Prof, Mercer University; - Rev. Geo. F. Pierce, Bishop M. E. Church. INDISPENSABI.K TO EVEBY HOME.  Perfectly harmless. Used internally or externally for Man or Beast. The Fluid has been thoroughly tested, and we have abundant evidence that it has done everything here claimed. For fuller information get of your Druggist a pamphlet or send to the proprietors,  J. H. ZEQJN & CO., Macuticmring Chemists, PHILADKI-PHIA  New Meat Market.  Newton W. Green has established a new meat market in the brick buildiug north of the court house, where he is at all times prepared to furnish fresh, salt and smoked meats, hams and shoulders, dried beef, lard, sausage, poultry, «&c. Give him a call when wanting anything in bis line. 49tt  —Do you wish freedom from aches, pains, sores, etc? Then purify the blood, strengthen the urinary and digestive organs, build up your broken down constitution by using Dr. Guysott's Yellow Dock and Sarsaparilla. It is gratifying to know that among intelligent communities this simple, harmless, yet effective remedy sells faster than the many humbug bitteis, iron medicines and pretended kidney cures, all of which so rapidly weaken and ruin the stomach, liver, bowels and kidneys by exciting these delicate organs to unnatural activity.  —M. I. Rapp formerly of this office, is now working in the Review office at Spokane Falls, Washinsrton Territory, but expects to go the Cœur d' Alene gold mines, Idaho T'y, this spring, as a compositor on the Eagle City Nugget. These mines are thought to bo the richest ever discoverd in this country, and a heayy immigration is pouring in.  Where Others Pail.  The merits ol Athlophobos as a specfic for Rheumatism and Neuralgia are best proved by the fact that it cures when other treatment fails: Says Mr. G. G. Thompson, of New Haven : "For twelve years I had been a sufferer from Rheumatic Neuralgia, which attacked me suddenly without warning, destroying all hope of sleep or rest. I have tried hundreds of remedies. With the exception of Athlophoros not one of them afforded me the slightest benefit. It has done me more good than all the other remedies  combined." , ■  — We are in receipt of a letter from Dr. James E. Hadley, well known as a young man ot Albion several years ago, but latterly associated in business with his father, Dr. S. J. Hadley, at Arlington, Nebraska. He orders Thb New Era to his address at Een-nard, Nebraska, where he is located in tbe practice of medicine and in the sale of drugs. &c. His brother, Frank, is with him, learning to "sling pills." Eennard is situated twenty-five miles north of Omaha on the S. C. & P. railroad. He promises to give the readers of this paper a descriptiçn of that country in the near future.   

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