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Albion New Era: Thursday, July 10, 1884 - Page 1

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   Albion New Era (Newspaper) - July 10, 1884, Albion, Indiana                                 Tiro DOLLPlRS YE:ií  "Zle-w to tlxa XAn-e; X^et tlie Clxlps Fall "wlxere tlxe3?' May/  ^ VOL. XII NO. 42.  ALBION, NOBLE COUNTY, INDIANA, JULY io, 1884.  NEW SERIES. VOL. IX NO. 29.  AUDITOR'S ANNUAL REPORT.  For th« Fiteal Year ending May 31,1884.  To THE HONOBABLE BOARD OF CoMMISSIOJi-KBO OF NOBLE COUATV, INI>iaxa: The undenigi^ Auditor of said County respectfully submits ills annual report of Keceipts and Bxmnditures of said county, for tiie fiscal year eaoiag May 31, 1S84, as follows: KECEIPTS.  Amount on hand June l, 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 C!ouuty Funds received, May  setttement, 1884....................... I2,529.ei.  Amount Bridge Funds received, May  settlement, 1884 ....................... 9,991.59.  Amount received from bandsn>en,Meu-  denhall, ex-county treasurer......... 2,028.39.  Amount received from County liiflriii-  ary for sale of wool.................. 121.90.  Amount received from County Inflriu-  ary for sale of steer..................  Amount received from County Inlirni-  ary for sale of sheep..................  Amount received from County Intirni-  ary for sale of seed...................  Amount received from DeKalb county,  change of venue...................... 129.50.  Aint rec'd from Ditch Tax collected., i.ttvi.tti.  " " " Jury Fees............  " Costs in selling school  Jots, Home............................  Am't rec'd from excess in purchase of  school lots, Rome.....................  " " " County Officer Fees  refunded..............................  Ani't rec'd from Erroneous Tax Onler " " " Sale of goods returned  by Coroner ...........................  Am't rec'd from Land Kedeniutioii.... " " " Erroneous Tax returned to County Fund..............  Am't rec'd fn)ni publishing DeUn-quent List. 1882 and 1883.............. 173,20.  40.75. 100.00.  3.00.  ,51.06. 50.81.  23.17  10.00. 1.08.  4.78. 45.00.  1,800.95.  Total C<o. Fund rec'd up to May 31, ikki, ¡sc6,14«.37. " " " exp'd " " " 4.8,074.40.  Balance Co. Fund on hand,June 1,1884, S18.07i.9l.  Outstanding County Bonds............Sio.ooo.oo.  EXPENDITUKES.  On Account of Poor....................S2,G!H.0l.  " " " Jurors..................................2,89,3.47.  " Insanity............................1,12H.C9.  " Public Buildings.... 1,838.70.  " " County Inflrmarj'.... 3,890.79.  " " Stationery......................2,618.31.  " Puljlic Prmting............aw.22.  " Criminals........................1,234,56.  " " " Assessors........................1,90,5.00.  " Koads................................382.a5.  " " " liKiuests..........................178.;».  " " " County Physicians.. 553.7,5.  " " " Fox....................................a5.oo.  " " " Specific Allowances. 2,0C2..51.  " " " Comity Officers............6,.577..'>4.  " Ditclies............................2,821.22.  ......Bailiffs ............................358.90.  Board of Health..........200.00.  " " " Land Redemption... 31.31.  " " " Benevol't lust'tions. 317.28.  " " " Change of Venue... 470.05,  " " Bridge............................7,897,30.  " " " Enumeration................187..50.  " " " Returning Fines..........10.00.  " •' " Cin'ult Court Rep't'r 80.00.  " " " Elections ........................2.5.00.  " Fuel....................................126.79.  " " " State, State House,  and Scbool refunded....................................708.31.  On Aceoont of Interest on Bonds.... OttJ.OO.  " " Woodchucks..................2010.90.  " " County Institutes.... .50.00.  " " " County Bouds..............3,2C."»,00.  Total Expenditures..................«>48,074.40.  Very Resp'y, Cobneliu.s B. i'hibuvs, Auditor Noble County, Indiana. Examined and approved by us g. w. Mummekt, 1 William C. Davi.s, vcommissioners. Manias H. Kimmkll, S  ANNOUNCEMENTS.  Town. Ord.iaa.a.n.ce 3iTo. 23.  in Relation to Shooting or Firing Fike-cuackess, Toy Pistoi^, or any othkk FIBEWORKS.  Sec. 1. Be It ordained by the Board of Trus-tess of the incorporate town of Albion, in Noble county, Indiana, that it shall be unlawful for any person to shoot, ienite, or otherwise fire any firecracker, toy-pist<H, sky-rocket, or any other fireworks, in any street, alley or other publ't place within said town. 1  Pbovided, however, that the provision of this ordinance shall not apply to the Fourth of July of each year.  Sec. 2. Any person violating anv of the provisions of this ordinance shall be fined in any sum not less than two nor more than ten dollars.  Sec 3. Whereas, an emergency exists for the immediate taking effect of this act, therefore it shall be in force from and after its passage.  Passed and approved by the Board this 26th day of June, 1884. c. M. PICKETT,  President Pro. Tem. attest: JOHN BAUGHMAN, Clerk.  Towja. OreHaaaace iTo. 30.  To Restrain Sheep from Running at  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 auy sheep shall permit the same to run at large within the incorporate limits of said town.  Sec. 2. Any person violating any of the provisions of this ordinance shall, upon conviction, be fined in any sum not exceeding ten dollars f(H' etudi offense.  Sec. 3. An emergency exists for the passage of this ordinaace. therefore thesame shall be in force from and after its publication.  Passed and approved by the Board this 26th day of June, 1884.  C. M. PICKETT. President, Pro. Tem. attest: JOHN BAUGHMAN. ¿lerk.  A<inniTi.1 wtrsttor^s IbTotice.  NOTICE Is hereby given that the undersigned has been appointed administrator with the will annexed, of the estate of John Bethke. late of Noble County, Indiana, deceased. Said estate is supposed to be solvent. June 25,1884. WILLIAM WITHERS,  28w3 Aidministrator with will annexed.  BLAINE and LOGAN!  '84.  '84.  AGENTS WANTED. AGENTS WANTED  For the only |»nuine PICTORIAL Biograi>hies of the BepubUcan Candidates for President and Vioe-Paesldent. Authentic and exhaustive in FACT, pnrfUM and artistic in illustration, con-■eieatloiis. forcible and brilliant in autliorahip. The STANDARD Campaign History. AUTHORIZED. Bleh in matter, but LOW IN PRICE-92. The Agents'harvest. Send 60 cents for outfit. Mid Oitf BPBCLAL practical instructions in the best methods of seUing it. SUCCESS and LABOR PBOFITS ensured. ACT AT ONCE. Hm Campaign win be short, but brilliant and profltable to agents. Address  N. D. THOMPSON & CO., PubH-shers, St. I/ml»,Mo., or New York Cily.  ENERSOl  EKRSOl CHEISOI  treasurer.  We are authorized to announce the name of Tliomas E. Csisey, of Perry township, as a candidate for county Treasurer, subject to the decision of the republican nominating convention of Noble county.  WAWAKA LOCALS.  BT ü-NO-Xt.  Wonder if he didn't?  The hay crop was large.  The cherry trade is good.  George lost his ham mysterously.  Ad. Conrad lost a horse in harvest.  Dr. Seymour spent the Fourth in Fort Wayne.  The wheat is about all cut in this neighborhood.  The Springfield "Gray Eagle" laid down and died.  Aleck Piatt, of Trufant, Michigan, is in this vicinity.  The Fourth passed off very quietly in our town—not even a dog tight  Zeke Nowells, of LaGrange, was perambulating on our streets one day last week.  Some of om- soldier boys have been already mustered into tiie G. A. R. Post at Ligonier.  John Jones took in the Fourth, but a great many surmised that the Fourth took him in.  Blaine and Logan are bound to get there, Eli. Let 'em trot out their best timber. Shoo fly.  A great many took advantage of the railroad rates on the Fourth, and came and went for one fare.  There are a few females in our town who want to be called pet names just as though they were pretty.  Mummert's saw-mill is shut down and will probably remain shut down until after the big doings at Rome City.  Everybody ought to know by this time that Jim Piatt is a"hoss-trader." If not it is their own fault This thing of making a fair and square trade and then turning around and squealing is what you might call boys' play.  Mrs. Sognfrey died very suddenly on Wednesday night of last week The deceased lived in Toledo, Ohio, and had been here about one week visiting relatives. She was buried in the Springfield cemetery on Friday, the 4th inst Bleeding of the lungs was tbe cause of her death.  1IIO&  L N. TAYLOR, Sole Agent, 10 E. Benry Si, Fort Wayne, Ind.  npr^Send six cents for postage, and re-- ceive free a costly box of goods which will help an of either sex, to more  I A money ria^t v 'than anyining i iBflito world. Fortnnes await the workers ab Sto^rog^ At onee address True & ^^  VIOLA NOTES.  BY VIDOC.  Viola was a failure this time.  Andy Whetsel is building a barn.  J. W. McWilliams is back again.  Mr. Barhanfof Jefferson, has gone to Ohio.  Allie Wilbert and Alma Easterday were at this place recently.  Frank Arehart and William Earle have completed the wall for Mr. En-gle's new house.  Col. Gregg and Milt Fulk have returned home from their somewhat protracted ramblings.  A very large amount of clover hay was made during the past week in this neck o'the wooda  Charles Stanley has become tired of single life and took unto himself a wife. Congratulations.  Messrs. Clemmens & Owen's will build the new school house to be erected at this place this summer.  Harvest time is here and help is eagerly sought for, while the festive tramp is gone, not to rettim for at least two weeka  OUR WISCONSIN LETTER.  Bzoursioa to the Penitentiary.  There will be a low rate excursion to Michigan City over the Lake Shore road on Thursday, July 24, 1884, which will include a visit to the prison, a steamboat ride on Lake Michigan, &C., all for the same fare. A prize of $20 to the lady first climbing to the top of "Hoosier Slide." Fare for round trip and time of train are as follows: Kendallville, 7:00 a. m.; fare, $3.00; Brimfield, 7:20; fare, $2.80; Wawaka, 7:35; fare, $2.75; Ligonier, 7:50; fare, $2.60.  Shall a Cough Carry You Off ?  "Exactly. You're right It is mercy that there's a dozen pounds left of me. But the greatest mercy of all is that before I i^ually coughed myself out of existence I got hold of Parker's Tonic, and a few bottles of it cured me." In this positive strain writes Mr. Abraham Oraer, of Highspire, Dauphin Ga, Pa. The Tonic will render yon the same service. It is an original c(»nponnd of powerful cnratiye^ It stimolatei^ warms, soothes and tones np the eyn-tem.  Special Correspondence New Era.  North Freedom,Wis., July 4,1884. Ed. New Era.—I believe I will venture once more to reach my friends through the columns of your valuable paper if you will permit me to do so. By the way, if any of your readers think they do not get the worth of the money they pay for The Era, let them go from home and among strangers and do without it one week —^just one—and they will know its value. But do you know that I feel as proud as a boy with a pair of new boots with red tops and copper toes when I hear friends praise The Era, and compare it with tiieir own county papers, which, by the way, are good, but The Era, I think, far better.  We spent the. greater portion of last week in Madison, the capitol of the state. When we stopped there on our way out, we were tired, and not feeling very well did not see as much of the city as I desired, and resolued to pay it another visit on our way home. But as it cleared up so cool and pleasant after the thunder and rain of Monday, we thought we could not find a better time, and as we had no chickens to feed, no cows to milk or pigs to slop, to resolve was to do. Soon the morning of June 25, we were away as fast as the iron horse cound draw us, and in little less than two hours we were in the capitol city of Wisconsin—a city of about 12,500. Small, it is true, but one of the most picturesque and lovely in the west.  madison  is built on a peninsula between lakes Mendota on the northeast and Meno-na on the southwest, two as beautiful bodies of water as can be found on the continent The peninsula was originally covered with a very dense growth of timber, and as only just enough has been removed to give room for the streets and buildings, the city has the appearance of a "Fairy city' in a native wood." The capitol is built in a beautiful grove containing 14 acres and 7 rods, enclosed with a good, substantial iron fence, and having numerous shady walks and cool, sparkling fountains. Tha capitol is of white sandstone, is 258^ feet from east to west, 3011 feet from north to south, and 2221 ft high from basement pavement to the eagle perched on top of dome. A spiral stair winds from basement to dome 208 ft. in height, from which a splendid view of the city and surrounding country is had. From this height is seen the state farm and University buildings, the Insane Asylum, the Soldiers'Orphans' Home, the Cemetery,the lakes,and rich valleys covered with bountiful crops of wheat, rye, oats, corn, and barley waving in the summer breeze. In the halls of the capitol on the east of the rotunda, and looking to the east, perched with half-spread pinions and with arched neck, is "Old Abe," the dead war eagle of the 8th Wisconsin Regiment In the glass case in which is preserved the remains of this "old hero of the war,"—the most noted bird of his species—is this inscription: "Old Abe, the war eagle, hatched Feb., 1861. Died March 28, 1881." The historical room contains many rare and curious thing8,but I cannot enumerate, much less describe them. I will, however, simply mention the "color room," in which are stored the battle-flags of the Wisconsin volunteers. The most noted of them is that of the 6th from which every star has been shot away! But why should I attempt to describe these battle-scarred, smoke-begrimmed old flags ? Their history is the history of our whole united country. Each one was borne by gallant hands, and many are yet stained by the life-blood of the brave boys that gave their lives that we might enjoy the blessings of a free, united people, cemented by i|he blood of our soldier boys on more than a hundred battle fields!  It is just a month this morning since I left home, and during that time I have constantly mingled with the people of the state from the governor and state officers to the farmer, the mechanic, the tradesman and the day laborer, and I must say that in all my life I have never seen so quiet, so orderly, so contented a people. The contrast is so striking between the people of all classes in this state and those of Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Iowa, Nebrfiska and Kansas. In each of the latter there is that everlasting 8cx;^tmble, and rush, and hurry, and jolting foi^ place, and power, and wealth—no time for rest, or enjoyment, or pleasure, or quiet thought The merchant ro^es past you like a wedtem cydone, as though his wlude  future huiig on the sim^e fact of his reaching er failing to reach the corner of the next block in the shortest time possible. The mechanic must complete his task to-day so as to be ready for a still harder one to-morrow. The farmer must plow his corn today, cut his grass to-morrow,and commence harvesting his wheat the day after, and so the rush goes on from year to year. No time for rest, or recreation or pleasure, and at 40, when they should be in the prime of life and manhood, they suddenly awake to the fact that they are old, decrepid, broken-down men, unable to enjoy the common comforts of life, and after a few more years of fitful, feverish strife, they sink into a premature grave, thankful that they can there find rest at last.  But here you see nothing of this hurry, and rush, and scramble. Men seem to live to enjoy life. They have plenty of time to visit, to rest, and for recreation and social comfort. But this is as far from the lazy shift-lessness, the "don't give a damn" indifference of the South, as it is from the restlessness of the states I have named. There is no carelessness or indifference about it; it is rather a confidence, born of self-reliance, and a perfect, conscious, innate strength —the determination to conquer every difficulty that gave the "Old Iron Brigade" its immortal distinction in an army composed of 200,000 heroes!  the cemi.tery.  Until my first visit to the cemetery, the only objection I could see to the city was its beauty, but I find that Yankee ingenuity, German patience and ^Jgality, combined with Irish wit have overcome even this, and have made this consecrated spot so quiet, so peaceful and yet so beautiful that even the dwellers of the "City of the Lakes" may not be unwilling to become citizens of the more beautiful "City of^the Dead." On the east side of the cemetery and overlooking Lake Menona—something more than a mile away—is the spot of most interest to th« stranger. It is the last resting place of 210 of Wisconsin's dead heroes. Enclosed by a neat, iron fence is a grassy plot including about two acres, in which are buried those Wisconsin troops who died of wounds, or disease, at Camp Johnson. Each grave is marked by a white, marble slab, on which is engraved the name, regiment and date of death of the hero. On each of the 210 headstones were yet remaining the wreaths of flowers and laurel entwined by, and placed upon by, the little loving hands of the children of the Soldiers' Orphans' Home on Decoration Day. The flowers have withered and faded—the laurel has been changed by sun, and rain, and dew, from its bright green to sombre brown, but the memory of their noble deeds shall never fade.  iREMOmiP  "They sleep their last sleep ;  They have fought their last battle;  No sound shall awake them to glory again.'  Though their names may never be  enrolled on the pages of their  country's history, yet the memory of  their noble deeds shall remain graven  on the hearts of a grateful people.  "By fairy hands their knell is riuig: By forms unseen their dirge is sung?'  "We tell thy doom without a sigh. For thou art Freedom's now, and Fame's;  Among the tew, the immortal names. That were not born to die."  Nathan Niles.  I will move my stock of Hardware into the room in Clapp's Block  of BM ol Ml,  Let all my old Customers and others remember the place and give me a call.  J, D. BEie/Gh^lie/.  An End to Bone Scraping.  Edward Shepherd, of Harrisburg, 111., says: "Have received so much benefit from Electric Bitters, I feel it my duty to let suffering humanity know it Have had a running sore on my leg for eight years; my doctor told me I would have to have the bone scraped or leg amputated, used, instead, three bottles of Electric Bitters and seven boxes of Bucklen's Arnica Salve and my leg is now sound and well." Electric Bitters are sold at 50c a bottle and Bucklen's Arnica Salve at 25c per box by Huston & Molen.  Bucklen's Arnica Salve.  The Best Sai-ve in the world for Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively cures Piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For sale by Huston & Molen.  —Since it has been whispered around that Albion will have a circus early in the season, all the country lasses are visiting Russell's "Fair" (at the old stand of Ferris & Copper,^ to purchase Hats Humes, Tips and Flowers, where tJiey are treated with the same courtesy as city dames. Please don't fcnrget the 5 and 10 cent connters. 23t|  —Highest price in cash for' poultry at Green's butcher shop.  —Green, the butcher, pays the highest market price for calves. 17tf  Lost.  On Monday morning, June 23, 1884, in Albion, an open-faced, gold watch, which contains my monogram on the inside case. Any one returning the same to me, ?»t Albion, Ind., will be liberally rewarded. Al. E. Haney.  Homes Wajited.  There are in the county infirmary three bright, intelligent children—boys— for whom the County Board is desirous of securine; good homes. Applications can be made to J, H. Sinorky, 27tf. Superintendent Co. Infirmary.  L. W. WELKER,  ATTORNEY-AT-LAW and NOTARY PUBLIC,  Albion, Indiana. SS^Office up stairs m Clapp's Bl0v;li.  fielding PRICKETT,  Attorney-at-Law i  Albion, Indiana.  Office on York Street, directly West of Court House lyl  THOS. B. felkner,  Attorney-at-JLaw,  Albion, Indiana. 0£flc» %a.p etailxs laa. Tolua. S. Sl&clc's aSLO-wr Sloc3c. 22ti  D  R. PICKETT.  HOMEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN,  Special attention given to chronic dise.-vses and diseases of women and children. Office on Main street, 3d Door East of Bank, Albion, Indiana. 27yl  A, «Ainrs,  DENTIST  Ligonier, Ind.  ëT'Filling Tekth a Spscialtv.  ^ILLIAM T. GREEN, M. D-  !li;sii!iaii kim,  ^„Office over Huston & Molen's store.  ALBION,.................INDIANA  WOie^DEI^ I^OST  ivo. «. A. B.  Begular meetings second and fourth Saturdays in each mouth.  D. A. SCHAFF, COM. S. K. EASTEKDAY, ADJ'T. WM. TRUMl', Quaktekmastek.  JVORTH STAR LODGE,  No. 380, ^/fjjUjl^  ALBION, INDIANA.  Regular meetings every Tuesday evening.  £. L. Teeoarden, N. G. J. CocKLEY, Sec'y.  Teetli.! Teetlx 1  . GEORGE E. JOHNSON.  BUBGEON  DENTIST !  Albion, indiaD».  Special attention fciven to both Surgical and Thkbapuktical treatment of all dlseses of the mouth and associate parts. Office, East Main Street. 2yl  -^^^ILLIAMS SZOUSE.  Albion, Indiana, RICHARD WILLIAMS^ PropW.  Livery & Feed-Stable.  CARRIAGES FOii BUSINESS OK TLEASURE; SAMPLE WAGONS FOK  COMMERCIAL MEN, AND GENTLE TEAMS FOR LADIES.  This House is entirely now—is of briclc. and Is completely fumianed throughout. Good Sample nooms for commercial men.  !Ksir, South or Covkt Hovn.  T7n7ly  TERMS REASONABLE!  Barn on Jefferson St.,  North of Court House, -1 ALBION, IND EID. 3?rop'r.  0000000000000000000000000(K)0000000000000 O  * R-E-M-E-M-B-E-R *  THE  Me U; W  -] AT [-  ALBION, IND'A,  Commencing July 28, '84, and Continuing Six Weeks.  TvLitloaa^  $5.00.  I Special attention given to the use of  > of Ai>i)nrat»m, Methods of Teaching and 5 Discipline. Several hundred si)ecnnens ^ will use to Illustrate our work.  5 For further particulars address  I). D. LUKE,  > 27-tf "" W. r. DENNY.  5 ! i :! :! ;! :i ; ii i '! !! ii ii it li s 1  iooooooo00000000000000000000  Warren Leland,'  v'bom everybody knows as the suoccssfnl inauagorof the  Largest Hotel Enterprises  of America, says that while a passenger from New York on board a ship going around Capo Horn, in tbo early days of emigration to California, be learned that one of the officers of the Toasel had cured himself, during the voy-ago, of au obstloate disease by the use of  Ayer s Sarsaparilla.  Slnoe than Mr. Lbx^akd has recommended Atbr's Sabsapabilla in mauy similar eases, and b« has never yet heard of Its foil-lire to effeot a radical enre.  Some yean ago one (tf Mr. LsiavD's teini laborers braised his leg. Owing to the bad state of his blood, an ugly scrofalous swelling or lamp appeared on the injored limb. Hop> rible itching of the skin, with baraing and darting pains through the lamp, made lite almost intolerable. The leg beeame enor-nionsly enlarged, and running nleets tonued, discharging great quantities of extremely offensive matter. Vo treatment was of any avail antU the man, by Mr. Laiajro's direo-tlon, was supplied with ArsB's Sabsapa-siLLA, which allayed the pain and trritatlosi, healed the sores, removed the swelling, aod eompletdy restored the limb to om.  Mr. IiKT.ATio baa petaooally used  Ayers Sarsaparilla  for Rhenmatlsm, with entire sneeess; and, after careful observation, declare« that, in his belief, there is no medicine in the world equal to it for the euro of lilver Disorders* Gout, the eiTects of high living. Salt Rheum, Sores, Eraptlons, and all the various forms of blood diseases.  We have Mr. Leland'8 permission to invit* all who may desire further evidenee In regard to the extraordinary curative powers oC Ay£u's Sausapabilla to see him person* ally either at his mammoth Ocean Hotel, Long Branch, or at th« popular Leland Uotel, Broadway, Z7th and 28th StieeU, New York.  Sir. Lsla2H>*s eztenslTe knowledge of tho good done by this nmqullod emdlCBtorof blood poisons enables him to give ioaoina mneli valuable informatk».  pbkpabbd wr  Dr. J.C. AyepA Co., Lowell, Mitt.  ^ f  • V: r. ' 'J   

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