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Albion New Era: Thursday, July 3, 1884 - Page 1

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   Albion New Era (Newspaper) - July 3, 1884, Albion, Indiana                                 ï*  »  f«S     TWO DOLLARS si YEAR.    to tlxa tdaa-e; X-et tlxo CIjlIp« Fail -^Ixero tlxosr a^a-jr."    ADVANCE.      VOL. Xil NO. 41.    ALBION, NOBLE COUNTY, INDIANA, JULY 3, 1884.    HEV^ SERIES. VOL. IX NO. 28.     Oooooonoonoooonoooooooooooooo<KK)ooo<>oooo O  l. w. welker,  ATTORNEY-AT-LAW and NOTARY PUBLIC,  Albion, Indiana. .Office up stairs in Clapp's Block.  Birthday Surprise.  Oooooonoonoooonoooooooooooooo<KK)ooo<>oooo O  + R-E-M-E-M-B-E-R +  •raxB  Mle Count; lorisalp  -] AT [-  ALBION, IND'A,  Commencing July 28, '84, and Continuing Six Weeks.  $5.00.  Special attention Kiven to the use of of Apparatus. Methods of Teaehiiij; and Discipline. Several liundred siMfciineiis will use to illustrate our wt)rk. For fuither particulars address  __ I). I). IXKK. 27-tf W. r. DENNV.  [>OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOüOOOOOOOO<K)OOOOÖ  IsTEW BItlCIC  Livery & Feed-Stable.  CAllRIAGES fob BUSINESS or PLEASURE; SAMPLE WAGONS fob  COMMERCIAL MEN, AND GENTLE TEAMS FOR LADIES.  TERMS REASONABLE!  Barn on Jejf\rson St.,  North Of Court House, -i ^ ALBION, IND ED. EiTO-XjE, I=»rop'r.  Vegetable Siciliaa  HAIR EENEWER  VM tt* trat preparation perfectly adapted to •ure diseuei of th* scalp, and tho Urst suo-MMful restorer «t faded or gray hair to ils natoral color, growth, acd yuutli/ul bcautf. It has had many imitators, but iioue hare folljr met all the reQuircmcuU needful for the proper treatment of the hair aud icivlp. Hall's Uaib Uexeweb has steadily grown in iaror, and spread its fame and ascrulucsa to erery quarter of the g!obo. Its unparal* leled success can be attributed to but on* cause: the tntire fulfilment of its promittt.  The proprietors hare often been surprised at the reeelut of orders from remote couu-tries, where uey had ucvcr mode au effort for iu iutrodoetion.  ITie use for a short time of Hall's IIaib Bkneweb wonderfully improves the per-aonal appearance. It cleanses the sca1|> from all impurities, cures all humors, ferer, and dryness, and thus prévenu baldness. It stimulates the weakened glauds, and enables them to push forward a new and vigorous (rowth. The effects of this article are not transient, like those of alcoholic preparations, but remain a long time,vliicli ouiket ttt Bse a matter oC ecouomy.  BÏÏOKINGHAMB DTE  WHI8KEB3  will change the beard to a natural brown, or blaek, as desired. It produces a permanent color that will ikA wash away. ConsistiiiK of a single preparation, it is applied without ttonbto.  PREPARED BT  I. P. HALL & CO., Naslna, H.H.  Sold by all Dealers in Medicincs.  FOB ALL THE PO&US  0»  Serofhlons, Mcrcnrlal, and Mood Disorders,  the beet remedy, beenuse the most searching and thorou^ bkwditarilier, is  Ayer'8 Sarsaparilla.  BoUbyaUDmgglsts; fl,siz bottie«,«.  l. w. welker,  ATTORNEY-AT-LAW and NOTARY PUBLIC,  Albion, Indiana. .Office up stairs in Clapp's Block.  fielding prickett.  Attorney-at-Law-,  Albion, Indiana.  Office on York Street, directly West oi Court House lyl  xhos. b. felkner,  Albion, Indiana.  0£a.c* staklxs laa-ToDaxau S.Sleicle'a Eloclc. Mtf  D  r. picked.  HOMEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN,  Special attention given to chronic diseases and disease« of women and children. Office on Main street, 3d Door East of Bank, Albion, Indiana. 27yl  ■yy^ILLIAM T. GKEEN, M. D-  ^lijfsiiiiaii I Sup,  îa^Office over Huston & Molen's store.  ALBION,.................INDIANA.  WOI^/IDElsr r^OST no. S05, «.A. R.  Regular meetings second aud fourth Saturdays iu each month.  D. A. SCHAFF, COM. S. R. EASTERDAY, ADJ'T. WM. TRUMP, Quabtebmabtkk.  JVORTH STAR LODGE.  No. 380, ll^Hl^  albion, indiana. Regular meetings every Tuesday evening.  E. L. Tekgabden, N. G.  .T. CocKLKY, Sec'y.  TXriLLIAMS iEïOUSE.  Albion, Indiana, RICHARD WILLIAMS, PropW.  Thiif House is entirely new—is of brick, and is conijiletely furnished tiiroughout. Good  Sample Rooms for commercial men.  Main Strket, South of Covkt Hoüss.  v7n71y  Teetlx ! Teetli !  george e. johnson.  SURGEON  DENTIST !  Albion, Imdlava.  Special attention given to both Subgicad and Thekapuktical treatment of all diseses of the mouth and associate parts. Office, East Main Street. 2yl  IMPORTED I IMPORTED!  HE WAS IMPORTED IN 1881.  ¡I^~He was bred by Joe Cannon, in Kent, England; is 16| hands high, weighs 1450 pounds. Bay, with black legs, has l^autifnl head and neck; big shoulders; short back, with muscular hind quarters; good legs and feet, and of very fine style. He was purchased from Baker Bros., Hinsdale, 111.  l^^He will stand for the season of 1884, on Mondays and Tuesdays at John Gibson's, on the Hawpat(^ Balance of the week at J. H. K^ey's, Ligonier. William A. Adee,  tf-22 Owner.  CRADLES, RAKES,  .0-ÌT3D -ÄJZ^Ij ICIiTlDS OF  ira  J  Additional Locals.  LIOONIBR MEWS.  bt nrxalm.  SOLD BY J, B, BERGER. .  DEALER lJ\r ALL KlJ^DS W  Ète^rdwarQ aod Implements.  ATiTBIQISr, riSriDT ATTA.  4-  "He" tumbled.  Mac's two calf heads beat them all  The 4th will not be celebrated in this place.  Miss Bessie Shelby, of Lagrange, is among relatives and friends in town this week.  Perry township must be recognized as being solid for T. E. Casey for county treasurer.  Yes, "X," after you "elect Cleve land," but you had better wait until he is nominated.  Pat Casey, of South Bend, was among his friends and relatives in this place over Sunday.  Tho G. A. R. and band of this place will help to make the eagle scream in Elkhart the Fourth.  Died—At his home in Ligonier, June 26, 1884, Dickison Miller, aged 74 years, 8 months and 22 days.  An oi^anization with but nine members would make a good base ball club if the old Sammys were limber enough to run.  Dr. Brown, son-in-law of Jake Keg, is in the manufacture of skeleton horses. He has some very well constructed skeletons showing the different parts of a horse's carcass.  The republicans of Perry township, for a number of years have stocxi aside at the county convention, but this year they wil knock hard for admission, demanding that she shall be recognized.  The brick work is processing rapidly on the Ike Acktouan block. The time will come eip long when Cavin street will be linep with a mass of solid brick structures from one end to the other.  Our young friend Elza Stansbury, who ^as been engaged with a large grocery firm in Chicago for some time, was in town over Sunday and informs us that he wil 1 go in business for himself in the Garden City.  A meeting was called on Tuesday evening of last week to organize a Blaine and Logan club of republicans over thirty years of age. After some preliminary business they adjoamed to meet for permanent organization the following Tuesday evening.  When our band was under the efficient management of Lon. D. Fleming, its engagements abroad were so numerous that it kept the boys training their mind most of the time to blow out music for all that wanted their service; and every calling was well rewarded with a good price and the treasury well filled. At present the band is as a ship without a rudder, drifting with ^e tide, with no callings to fill, only going out on evening serenades where refreshments are most likely to he had. On the evening of the nomination of Blaine the band was hired to play that even, ing on our streets, but after the rendition of a few of the old pieces ("played until worn out,") the boys were marched to their headquarters to appear no more that night, which was a regret to many of the republican members of the band. Such is the case under the present democratic management  The "plumed knights" now number very near 200. The meetings are growing more and more interesting; and all are putting forth every effort to advance the cause of Blaine and Logan, and to make the organization one not to be overdone by the other side, as Dock says. A large drum corps has been selected from among the members, and several drums, together with unifonls, badges, etc., are to be' ordered. At so early in the campaign the enthusiasm is just boiling over in every republican in our little town, llie treasury is well filling up and everything is going off mth a boom. An adi will be delivered before the club this (Thursday) evening, by Mr. Chas. Neufer, a young graduate. On Friday evening of week before last an enthusiastic meeting was held at Union Hall, the house being com pletely packed. Two able addresses were delivered and music by the Glee Club made everything pass off lively.  —At certain seasons of the year nrarly every pwaon suffers to a greater or leee extent from impurity of the blood, biliousaeBS, &c., This should be remedied as soon as discovered, otherwise serious results may fpUow. Sherman's Pbioklt Ash Bit nmi^' will ^ee^iully remoTe all taint of diaoMe and remove jroa to liwdth.  bt xli.  Where are you going on the 4th ?  What are harvest wages going to be?  Clover hay-making is about all done now.  Wheat cutting will begin this week. So say some of the farmers.  Rev. Shaffer delivered an excellent discourse at the evangelical church last Sunday evening.  Mrs. Russia James, of Attica, O., after her long absence, has returned to visit her folks.  John Henry took down the Bible and registered the name of a little girl one day last week.  The A. C. Band was out Saturday evening in uniform and paraded the streets. They made a beautiful display, and gave us some splendid music.  "Eli" had the pleasure of the company of "Lew," the Noblesville scribbler, last weel^ and from the appearance of him, he will get all the news if he has to study imtil the hair gets thin on the top of his head. "Lew" is a genial, whole-souled fellow.  The first annual commencement of the Allen township schools was held at the evangelical church, Fri^y eve., June 27, 1884. The county superintendent, Mr. Denny, being present, explained the object of having common school graduations, after which the audience was led in prayer by Rev. Brightmyre. As Mr. Mc-Connell announc^ the name and subject, each one stepped forward and read their essays. Mr. C. D. Tyler was first His subject was the "Sahara Desert" Next was Miss Belle Henry—subject, "Atlantic Cable." Next was Misa Loraine Yarian subject, "Christopher Columbus." Then Frank Hanlon—subject, "Mam-  AVILLA HAPPENINGS.  Birthday Surprise.  moth Trees;" Miss Carrie Homsher "Abraham Lincoln;" F. K King— "Marquis de La Fayette;" Miss Viola McCrory—"Robert Bums;" Miss Flora Stehl—"Noble county;" Elton Broughton—"Mammoth Cave;" Miss Nora Walters—"Oliver Goldsmith;" Norman Acton—"Advantages of a Good Education;" G. S. Herrick— "Battle of Gettysburg; ' Miss Helen Sherman—"Tobacco."  After the exercises Mr. McConnell presented each one with a diploma. Much credit was given all for the manner in which each one handled their subject The ceremonies closed by the presentation of the Encyclopedia to D. C. Tyler, from the county superintendent, and all returned to their homes pleased with the prospect of Allen township bringing forward the largest class in the county for 1884. Much credit was given Mr. McConnell for his services, and the probability is he will remain with us to bring another class forward in 1885.  GREEN CENTER ITEMS  BT IIOLUB.  The citizens are exercising themselves working the roads.  Rev. Parker will preach at Green Center every two weeks.  Mr. Leiteh's have friends visiting them from Pennsylvania.  Miss Clarrie Shoaf, of Churubusco, was among our callers this week.  The Sugar Grove Sunday School will have a picnic in the near future.  Mr. W. S. Shoaf, of Chase, Mich., visited friends at this place Thursday last  Mrs. Ella Fry, of Areola, Ind., is visiting with her sister Mrs. E. W. Matthews.  Miss Florence Owen, of Kendall-ville, visited with her sisters, Lucy and Nettie, this week and attended the Chapel picnic.  The picnic at the Chapel would have been a grand affair if it had not rained. But as it was it can be nicely compared with the "Battle of Waterloo."  The Broadway Sunday School took the prize banner for their excellent singing at the Chapel picnic.. Prof. Kinsey, of Defiance, Ohio, gave the decision.  Mr. and Mrs. Jacob M. Miller, of Wolf Lake, gave a grand reception and supper on Thunday, June 5, in honor of the 02nd birthday of his father, Jacob J. Miller. This aged and noble citisen of our place was bom in Pennsylvania on the 5th day of June, 1792. He has been a very hard-working man, a shoemaker by trade. He has lived a strictly moral, upright and rehgious life, and, as a consequence, to-day he is a strong and healthy man, and nearly every day walks about one and one-half miles to a lake where he spends his time in fishing.  His son, William, whose home is in Colorado, was here to spend a few weeks on a visit He bought his father a good suit of clothes for his birthday present.  On Thursday afternoon, Mr. Miller was not a little surprised to see, walking into his son's residence. Rev. Dr. Hammond and lady. Dr. DePew and lady, Messrs. Stedman Gray, Thomas Gray, F. Spencer, D. Wiley, W. Butler, J. Haggerty B. Bethel, with their wives. Also Mra. Richmond and Mr. William Tuttle and wife (the latter being his grand-daughter), and last of all, but not least, the Wolf Lake band boys—with their instruments under their arms. All had come uy special invitation to wish Mr. Miller many more years of happiness and prosperity. After the usual congratulations, the band favored him and the company with several pieces of music, after which all sat down to a table loaded with edibles and delicacies that would do honor to any man's table.  Mrs. Jacob Miller spent no little amount of money, care and time in order to make a grand treat for the occasion, and she made a grand success of it May all live, who were there, to enjoy just such another occasion. _ Com.  PROTECT THE TREES.  —No injurious effects can folldW the use of Ayer's Ague Cure in the treatment of malarial diseases. It contains, besides a specific an unfail ing antidote for miasmatic poison, other remedial agcmts which unite to expel the pmsonous humcnrs, pmrify the ^stem and iMve it in a heaUfay reinvigorated condition.  —Ask your iiei|^bor to become a sobMriber of Tbs Ni%r Eba during the campaign.  The maple tree bark-lice are making their appearance in many parts of the country, and are very destrac-tive. As a means of protection to the trees, by destroying the insect, an exchange gives the following: "When first hatehed they are weak and can easily be destroyed by almost any poisonous solution sprayed so freely upon the trees as to saturate the foliage. White hellabone has been found effective in the proportions of one pound to twenty gallons of water. A solution of tobacco and soap is also good, as would also be a solution of arsenic in proportion of one pound to 100 gallons of water. It should be dissolved in boiling water, and no stock should be allowed to graze under trees sprayed with it until there has been a sharp rain to wash &om the grass what may have fallen upon it. What is known as the excelsior force pump, sold by all dealers in seeds and implements, costing $8 retail, furnishes probably as cheap and effectual means for spraying trees to destroy the insects as can be found. Readers will notice that the time for attempting their destmction is as soon as possible after the young are hatehed, which in 1877 in the latitude of Peoria was about the middle of June. The presence of these insects upon the trees will be recognized by the unhealthy and wilted appearance of the foliage. While they rarely if ever kill a tree, they check its growth and destroy the beauty of ite appearance for the season, and no owner of fine trees can afford to permit them to work unmolested."  Struck Ughtning.  Saturday morning James Eppird, living in Benton twp., Elkhart county, was engaged in plowing com for Cmrge Sargent, near the residence of David Fry, when, without the least bit of warning he was suddenly strack down by a bolt of lightning, although not a cloud was to be seen excepting in the extreme north. The horse was also felled to the ground, and a chicken following in the wake of the plow was killed. Both horse and driver were badly stunned, but no serious results are apprehended, although the man is still at his wits end to tell much about it—Ligonier Banner.  —Remember that the Normal Training School for teachers, conducted by coTuty superintendent Denny and Prof. Lul^ will be held at Albi^Mi, commencing July 28, and continuing six weeks.  —Thä Niw ÜBA, only $2 a year.  Democratic National Convention at Chicago.  From July 3 to 9 the B. & O. R. R Co. will sell round ii-ip tickets to Chicago, at low excursion rates, good returning until July 18, inclusive. Remember that the B. & O. is the only line landing passengers at the exposition building where the convention will be held and near the principal hotels. Three through fast express trains daily. B. & O. palace sleeping cars on all trains. For further information, as to rates, sleeping car accommodations, &c., call on or address agents of B. & O. railroad.  STANLEY-EDWARDS-^t the residence of the bride's father, Mr. Sunuel Edwards, one and one-half niite^ east« Albion, on June 25. 1884, by Rev. W. SS^f art, Mr. Charles M. .Stanley and Miss JenMe^wards, all of Noble county, Indiana.  The New Era exteids conghk^lations to the young couple and wfehes them aud  happy married life, aul also acknowl^e tho receipt of some weddpg cake from top fair young bride.  BOI^iT.  BELT--On Monday evening, June 23, a daughter to Edward and Eugenia Belt. Mother and child are doing well.  AUDITOR'S ANNUAL REPORT.  For the Fiscal Year ending May 31, 1884.  To the honorable board of commissioners of Noble County, Indiana : The undersigned Auditor of sal a County respectfully submits his annual report of Receipts and Exi^ndjtures of said county, for the fiscal year ending May 31, 1884, as follows: RECEIPTS.  Amount on hand June 1,1883........$18,374.49.  Amount County Funds received, Dec.  settlement^ 1883 ...................... 11,672.05.  Amount Bridge Funds received, Dec.  settlement, 1883..:.................... 7,881.18.  Amount County Funds received, May  settlement, 1884....................... 12,629.®4.  Amount Bridge Funds received, May  settlement, 1884 ....................... 9,991.59.  Amount received from bondsmen,Men-  denhall, ex-couuty treasurer2,028.39. Amount received from County Infirmary for sale of wool.................. 121.90.  Amount received from County Infirmary for sale of steer.................. 40.76.  Amount received from County Infirmary for sale of sheep.................. lOO.OO.  Amount received from County Infirmary for sale of seed................... 3.00.  Amount received from DeKalb county,  change of venue...................... 129.'ao.  Am't rec'd from Ditch Tax collected.. 1,003.03.  " " " Jury Fees............ 51.86.  " " Costs fn selling school  lots, Rome............................ 60.81.  Am't rec'd from excess in purchase of  school lots, Rome..................... 23.17.  " " " County Ofilcer Fees  refunded............................ . 10.00.  Am't rec'd from Erroneous Tax Order 1.o8. " " " iSale of goods returned  by Coroner ........................... 4,78.  Am't rec'd from Land Redemption____ 45.00.  " " " Erroneous Tax re-  tomedto County Fund.............. 1,860.95.  Am't rec'd from publishing Delinquent List. 1882 and 1883.............. 173,20.  Total Co. Fund rec'd up to May 31,1884, $66,146.37.  " exp'd '' " " " " 48,074.46.  Balance Co. Fund on hand,June 1,1884, f 18,071.91.  Outstanding County Bonds............#10.000.00.  EXPENDITURES.  On Account of Poor....................$2,694.01.  " Jurors..................................2,883.47.  " Insanity............................1,128.09.  ' " " Public Buildings.... 1,838.70.  County Infirmary.... 3,890.79.  ' '• " Stationery......................2,618.31.  .....Public Printing............860.22.  ' " " Criminals........................1,234,56.  ' " " Assessors........................1,965.00.  " Roads................................382.05.  ' " " Inquests..........................178.30.  ' " " County Physicians.. 563.75.  ' " " Fox....................................35.00.  ' " " Specific Allowances. 2,062.51.  ' " " County Olflcers............6,577.54.  " " Ditches............................2,821.22.  " Bailiffs ............................368.90.  " Board of Health..........200.00.  * " " Land Redemption... 31.31.  •• Benevol't Inst'tlons. 317.28.  ' " " Change of Venue... 470.05.  " Bridge............................7,897,30.  ' " " Enumeration................187.60.  ' " " Returning Fines..........10.00.  " Circuit Court Rep't'r 80.00.  " Elections ........................25.00.  " Fuel....................................126.79.  " State, SUte House,  and School refunded....................................706.31.  On Account of Interest on Bonds.... 603.00.  " Woodchucks..................2010.90.  " " " County Institutes.... 60.00.  " County Bonds..............3,265,00.  Total Expenditures..................$18,074.46.  Very Resp'y, Cornelius B. phit.lip8, Auditor Noble County, Indiana. Examined and approved by us g. w. Mummert, i William C. Davis, VCommlssloners. Manias H. Kimmell, )  e DbTo. 23.  ob Firing Firk-, or any other  To W13.  IK Relation toShootini Crackers, Tov Pisto Fireworks. Sec. 1. Be it«MalnedAy the Board of Tnis-tess of the Incorpora^tcqfrn of Albion, in Noble county, Indiana, that IciMllbenBlawful for any person to shoot. Ignite, «otherwise fire any firecracker, toy-plstoi, skwrooket, or any other fireworks, in any street, aley ok other public place within said town. / X  Provided, howev/r, that th^j^vision of this ordinance shall not/apply to theltourth of July of each year. / ^  Sec. 2. Any per^n violating any Of the pro-Ylsious of this oiylnance shatl be fined, in any sum not less thai/two nor more than ten dbllars.  Sbc 3. Whereas, an emergency exists for the immediate taking effect of this act, therefore it shall t>e in force from and after its passage.  Pasfeed and approved by the Board tnis 26th day^ June, 1884. C. m. PICKETT,  • President Pro. Tem.  attest: JOHN BAUGHMAN, Clark.  ITown OxdLiaaeun.ce ^o. 30«.  Running  from  À.T  To Restrain Sheep Large.  Sec. 1. Be it ordained by the Board of Trustees of the incorporate town of Albion, in Noble county, Indiana, that no person being the owner of any sheep shall permit the same to run at lai-ge within the incorporate limits of said town. Sbc. 2. Any person violating any of the pro-  yisions of this ordinance shall, upon conH be fined in any sum not exraedtng ten for each offense.  Sbc. s. An emergeney exists for the pwrimae of this ordinance, therelore the same sbaB 1» m force from and after its publication.  Passed and approved by the Board this 9tth day of June, 1884.  C. M. PICKET^ President, Prow Tfem. attbst: JOHN BAUGHMAN. Cleric.  ^Arm ^ TiA mtxmtox'm 2Totio«u  NOTICE Is hereby given that the qndenigiMid us been appointed administrator with tte will nne*^, ol the John Be^ke,  solvent . WII  has been annexed  Ncrt>le_____  supposed to ». ------  JuneS^SB*. _ . ^y^IAM  asws Admtnt^wtwwn»  ■   

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