Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Albion New Era: Thursday, October 23, 1884 - Page 1

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Albion New Era (Newspaper) - October 23, 1884, Albion, Indiana                                 yf:  ew     TWO DOLLARS A YEAR.    •  "Se-w to taa.e Xjlxte; Xj«t tlxe Clxlp« I^aJl T*rla.ero t3a.o3r a-^jr."    I y ADVAXCE.      VOL. XIII NO. 5.    ALBION, NOBLE COUNTY, INDIANA, OCTOBER 23, 1884. (J i    NEW SERIES. VOL. IX NO. 44.     ^«TAKE BACK SEATS, GENTLEMEN.  FACTS FOR LABORING MEN TO CONSIDER.  GSNTS' FURNISHING GOODS, HATS, CAPS. TRUNKS, VALISES. ETC.  • oooooooooooooooooooooooocKK>oooooo(K>o<>oo e  01 PRICE cum« !  a OOOOl»OOOCKXKK)000<X)000000< KMKHKKWOOOOOOO o  ^«TAKE BACK SEATS, GENTLEMEN.  For I've Got My Eyet 'Sot' on the S[^ak-ership, and am Bound to Get There Eli, Even if I Have to Wrecic the Ambition of Every other Democrat of the District In Doin| So."  "Our Bob's" Programme.  FACTS FOR LABORING MEN TO CONSIDER.  is now in full blast with an entire stock of  P  "NTs,  Hats & Caps,~  =which comprises^  CLOTHING.  FURNISHIN  QOODS,  Trunks & ValiseS  0®='We will sell them CHEAPER THAN ANYBODY EVER SOLD THEM IN ALBION BEFORE, and we Guarantee you a Fit or no Sale.  ■J i  IL  OOOIDS  rr  M11  We will Save you 25 per cent, on Every  iDauiLsJiJR irajj BXJIT-  ^IM TO DPLEASE  IVERYBODY.:  Call and see our Stock before i)urchasino- elsewhere. You be convinced if you call and see our i^oods.  will  Men Suits, Youths Suits, Boys Suits, Children s Suits,  OVERCOATS FOR EVERYBODY.low prices  REMEMBER the place—Clapp's Building, Albion, Indiana.  HIRSCHFIELD & PERITZ.  HARDWARE. TINWARE, STOVES. ETC-J. J. MARTIN.  TK IS CiPiyCIS YEi  and wheat is low, but our prices on  It has been the ambition of the Hon. Robert Lowry'a life to go to congress, and this ambition was like a consuming fire daring all those long years of disappointment in which he saw others getting away with the coveted prize. At last after long years of waiting and watching, his ambition was gratified, and he is now serving his first term, and laying the ropes for a second; and when the second is secured, if at all, which God forbid, it is no secret that he has resolved on a third and a fight for the speakership. This is a cheering prospect for other prospective candidatos. They will find that when "our Bob" gets hold of the congressional teat; a good square hold, we mean, he is not the man to relinquish it to gratify the ambition of any other man in the district Bob's a sticker, and unless the people give him the "grand bounce," he will hang on to the end and laugh in his sleeve at the squirming of his fellow democrats who would like to step into his shoes. In regard to Bob's speakership, ideas and ambition, the Fort Wayne Gazette says that "Judge Lowry, the woul-bo speaker of the fiftieth congress, dare not meet Mr. T. P. Keator on the stump in a joint canvass. He knows Mr. Keator would be more than a match for him, and he knows that under such circumstances he would have to face the music. That vote of his in congress for the Morrison bill which was intended to cut down the tariff twenty per cent and the laboring man's wages a corresponding amount, he would be forced to explain, and as he could no longer dodge the question as he now does and is able to do. His speeches before the wool growers in which he poses as a protectionist and favors the increase in the tariff on wool while his vote in congress opposing the same would sadly expose the honorable would-be speaker. He would have to meet such issues squarely, being brought face to face with his record before the farmer whom he is trying to pull the wool over his eyes. This is what is the matter with Robert This is why he dare not meet Mr. Keator on the stump."  STOVES 1; TINWARE,  will more than equal the LOW PEICES of wheat and oats.  w^DON'T LOSE ANY TIME,  but come and get the benefit offered at the  NEW HARDWARE :-: ALBION, INDIANA,  T. T. ^.A-SBTIlSr.  An Editor's Tribute.  Thereon P. Keator, editor of the Fort Wayne, Ind., Gazettej writes: "For the past five years have always used Dr. King's New Discovery for coughs of most severe character,^ well as those of milder type. It never fails to effect a speedy cure. My friends to whom I have recommended it speak of it in the same high terms. Having been cured by it of every cough I have had for five years, I consider it the only reliable and sure cure for coughs, colds, etc." Call at Huston & Molen's and get a free trial bottla Large size 11.00.  Owno to local uid personal mat-tocB there were tiioiunnds of vot^ Mat for democratic state officers in Ohio who will ▼oto for Blaine and Logan in Nor^ber. If there is no mliiDeiil in interest on the pari of wroMiainii, «ad tbere should not be, Wmsmaad Logsii will cany the state ty m ovwwhaloiiQg majority.  —fkOii^inyaf ia «ok lieaaaohe, 4bmuBm, naaaii, oooalipaiaoii, pain ia Iheiid«^ te &(we  wmagCtMaWmUwermB. One fffisdom 42iiil  Bttcklen't Arnica Salv«.  Thk Bkst 8ai>ve in the world for Catg, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt llheum. Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively cures Piles, or no pay required. It is gnarantedd to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For sale by Husfcnn A Molen  British journals are continually striving to break down the tariff laws of this country that protect the American laborer against competition with the pauper labor of Europe, and to accomplish this purpose, the Cobden club of free traders of that coimtry, as the allies of the democratic party, have flooded this country with free trade literature from one end of the land to the other, and the articles contained in these English pamphlets, by English thinkers, are embodied in every free trade speech made by democratic speakers in this campaign. In September, 1883, the London Times, in making some comparisons was forced to make the following admissions:  Statisticians have pronounced the United States to be not only potentially, but actually richer than the United Kingdom. Counting the houses, furniture, manufactures, railways, shipping, bullion, lands, cattle, crops, investments and roads, it is estimated that there is a grand total in the United States of $49,770,000,000. Great Britain is credited with something' less than $40,000,000,000, or nearly 110,000,000,000 less than the United States. The wealth per inhabitant in Great Britain is estimated at $1,-160, and in the United States at $995. With regard to the remuenration of labor, assuming the produce of labor to be 100, in Great Britain 56 parts go to the laborer, 21 to capital, and 23 to Government In France 41 parts go to labor, 36 to capital, and 23 to Government In the United States 72 parts go to labor, 23 to capital, and 5 to Government  In commenting on these figures as presented by the London Times, the Boston Journal calls the attention of workingmen of this country to the following wholesome truths, which they would do well to remember when hearing democratic free trade speakers dilating on the beauties and advantages of free trade over protection to American industries. That paper says:  Of every $100 earned by the laborer in the United States, he gets $72, capital gets $23, and Government gets $5.  Of every $100 earned by the laborer in Great Britain, he gets $56, capital gets $21, and Government gets $23.  To make the difference in the re-munei^tion of the laborer in the two countries more emphatic, let us introduce the fact that the wages of the workingman in the United States is 75 per cent greater than it is in Great Britain. That is, as often as the British workingman receives $100 the American worker receives $175. For his own use the British workingman receives but $56 of his compensation, while the American workingman receives 72 per cent of his, or $126. That is, of the products of a given number of days of labor the American laborer receives for his own use $2.25 as often as the British laborer receives $1.00.  In the United States the revenue system is so framed as to take the least possible amount from labor for the support of government  In Great Britain the revenue system places the burden of supporting government upon the poorly paid labor of the country.  And yet a considerable party in the United States would have us adopt the British system.  Ak old veteran, writing to the Toledo Blade, propounds the following:  ' Who opposed the arming of colored troops to aid in the suppression of the rebellion ?  Thomas A. Hendricks of Indiana.  Who opposed the fourteenth and fifteenth constitutional amendments, freeing the slaves ?  Thomas A. Hendricks of Indiana.  Who considered it a disgrace to be seated in a car with a colored person ?  Thomas A. Hendricks of Indiana.  Who persistently voted against every measure taken by the government for the suppression of the slave-holders' rebellion?  Thomas A. Hendricks of Indiana.  Who declared the war a failure till Gen. Lee surrendered to Gen. Grant?  Thomas A. Hendricks of Indiana.  Who still claims that the war was a failure, and stands ready to do all in his power to prove it, supported by  THE NEXT PRESIDENT.  X0,000 Feople Ghreet DSixxx at -A.-u.To'oxaaL, T-nd , «a.  We, in common with fully ten thousand other citizens of Indiana, had the pleasure of seeing and hearing James G. Blaine, the next president of the United States, at Anbnm on Monday. It was a magnificent gathering, and the cheers that greeted the man from Maine when he made his appearance on the stand erected at the Saginaw depot, showed that he had a warm hold upon the people of Indiana, as of other portions of the country, and that it vrill not be the fault of the Hoosier  state if he is not placed in the presi-100 Brigadier- Generals in'the senate I dential chair on the 4th day of March, chamber and in the halls of congress 11885. Mr. Blaine is a gentleman of  at Washington?  Thomas A. Hendricks of Indiana.  Who pleads in mendicant tones for the votes of the freedom to place him in the next highest office within the gift of the American people?  Thomas A. Hendricks of Indiana.  Who begs for the vote of his native state to help elect him to the viee-presidency of this glorious nation ?  Thomas A. Hendricks of Indiana.  Who opposed every bill for the relief of the widows and orphans of the Union soldiers?  Thomas A. Hendricks of Indiana.  fine presence, and no man can look upon that open, frank, intellectual and noble countenance and for a moment believe that he is otherwise than a pure, upright and honest man. He spoke for perhaps ten minutes, but his few words embraced volumes of meaning, and impressed every one who heard them with the power of the man and the strength and sincerity of his convictions. He is an American, every inch of him, and to him is but to feel that the inter-  ........... , . ., est of our country and of her people  Who IS the last man in this coun- ,, . , , , . ,,, _ ^^ 1. i.1- 1. u u • • 1 could not be placed in better or safer  try that should receive one single sol-1 , ^ ^ . , , dier's vote ? hands. Every Indiaman who hears  Thomas A. Hendricks of Indiana, «i^d sees him, will feel like redoubling  If there be a man more to be spurn-pis efforts to make him the chief ed by the Union soldier than Jeff Da- magistrate of this great nation. Men vis, who is he and where does he live? of Indiana, will you permit the con-TLomas A. Hendricks of Indiana, trol of the government to pass into Ho will be at home after November the hands of a party that is backed 1884. I by the electoral vote of the solid  south? Are you willing that Indiana shall consummate this great  'M'tn Just Good for Nothing."  Perhaps that terrible headache of I  yours coLs from a diso^ered stom- -n^Jt ¿^llaft^^  ^hTp^uliar poUc^^ canagaincon-  There is noUiing in the world so good ^^ ^^^ government  as Parker's Tonic for this common ^t w tt u • u  affliction. The name of this famous Hon. W. H. Calkins has been sick  medicine by no means indicates the during the past w^k and unable to  range of its curative power. All dis- fill his appointments, which have  eases of the stomach, liver and kid- ^yeea filled by Gov. Porter, neys yield to it You run no risk.  The Tonic is sure to help you. Its | ^wo hundred Irish American citi-composition is wholly original and scientific. No intoxicating qualities. Nothing else "is just as good."  zens were working in Cincinnati, on election day, in the interest of the republican ticket  Ik 1882 éhe democratio majority in Ohio was 19,115. Ia 1883, it was 12,829. In l^it goes lepai^lican by about 12.000 whidá tûOawB a g^ûn of weU <m, to 30,000. Oood  Secretaby of war, Lincoln is making speeches for Blaine and Logan in Illinois. When the sons of such men as Lincoln, Morton and Douglass do not hesitate to take sides in a political campaign, and are found battling for a common cause, it is easy to see on which side the patriotic people of the land should range themselves.  Mb. cmmch, of New Jersey, who went off with the independents has come back into the fold, having got sick of the company of free traders in which his defection placed him.  ALL CANDIDATES USE  ABNOLD'S PATENT.^  iSrWm GUT  ELECTIQir STIGKIBS.  Praise From the Parsonage.  "I use Parker's Tonic in my family, and can say we are highly pleased with it as a Tonic. From my experience of its value, I recommend it as a reliable family medicina" These clear and modest words from Mrs. A.  C. George, wife of Bev. A. C. George,  D. D., pastor of the Centenary M. E. church, Chicago, will carry weight to ttie minds of thousands who know her and her eloquent husband. For coughs, colds, kidney and liver troubles, etc., the Tonic is a remedy without rivid. Praised by people of the highest character.  The Indianapolis Sentinel says that '^Cleveland will not vimt the grave of his soa to deface the tcunbstone." An ezdiange^ in yiem of the fact that Oscar Folaom CleTeland—Maria's boy—^is yet living, wants to know mJt thiaf Wio was his  The republicans have a majority in Noble county, and can elect their en-entire county ticket if they will utterly refuse to vote for democratic candidates. The state is republican, and democrats are hoping to carry the legislative ticket,thereby electing Dan Voorhees to the United States senate. When you are solicited to vote for Gerber, or for Capt Barney, recollect that it is asking you to vote indirectly for that "blathei jkite" of the Wabash, Voorhees, for another six years in the senate of the United States.  Bob Lowry was a leading spirit in unseating Major McKinley, of Ohio, when he was clearly entitled to his seat, and the people of that district have resented the insult and wrong thus heaped upon them by re-electing Mr. McKinley by an overwhelming majority. Bob has made a very bad record in congress, and will be | weighed in the balance and found wanting. He always was wanting something and now has his eye fixed upon the speakership.  A FEW HINTS  FOR TUX ms or  Doss. —To HWM thè toi»*  tl$ fftntly, 3 to 4 JHOi/ thorotmMy, «tot piufc ExperUnc» mUdMtàa Ito ^rqpcrdoM ill «odk 4  Hannibal Hamlin has engaged in every political campaign since the| days of Jackson. He is now fori Blaine and Logan.  —C. V. Majors, Esq., of Rolla, Mo., writes; take pleasure in a^ing my testimony to ^t of hundreds of others, as to the effiea<7- of Pbioklt Ash Bittebs. I have not only sold it here and in Arkansas, bat haTe¡llsed it myself, and as a regulator of the sttnoach and bowels, I dp not think there is anyth^ b^^. Its 4Bti<m on the bow^ ia free, without canaing  For ConstlpatloD, or OosttvoMM» BO r«mody la so effecUva u Avss't Pnxai They Insura regular daily actios, ud t%* ■tore tlio bowel* to a liealthy oonditiflB.  For IndlireaUoii, or Dyaiiepataf ▲XSa'S PiLU are InTaluablo, and a snre «oi*.  ncart-bnra, I.0S8 of Appetlt«» Vonl Stomacb, FUtuloncy, Dlulness, •cho, Numbness, Nausea, aroaUreUered and cnrcd by Atxb's Pills. i  In Urer Complaint, BnioasXMsevdaM* and Jaundice, Aysb's Pills alumld b« giren in doses large enough to exoit* tlM liror and bowels, and remove ecastipatiOB. Asaelcaaslug medicine in the Springy tlMM Pills are unoquallod. ^  l¥orms, caused by a morbid eonditlon at tbe bowels, are expelled by Utese Piixa.  Emptlons, Skin Diseases, and Piles, tbe resnlt of Indigestion or ConstlpaUon, ars «ored by the use of Aveb's Pills.  For Colds, tako avkb's Pills to open the -pores, remove inflaiuniatory seeretions, and allay the fever.^  For Diarrhoea and Dysentery, caused by sudden colds, indigestible food, uic., Atsb'S Pills are tho true remedy.  Blwnmatlsaa, Gout, Neniralgla« and Solatlca, often resnlt from digestlTe derange-BDont, or colds, and disappear on remoTing the «anso by tiba use ot Avkb's Piuj.  Vamors, Drop^ Kidney CeniMnts» and other disorders eaased by debtUty or obstraetion, ara eared by Atbb's Piua.  SnpprassloB* and Palntal IfcastrMk Uoa* have a safa and tmi^ la  AVER'S PIUL8,  roU dilMtiOMb IB   

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 145+ 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

10 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:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ 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 145+ 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 145+ 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 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

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

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

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

Browse by Publication